HP_091318

22ndcenturymedia

®

TM

Highland Park & highwood’s Hometown Newspaper HPLandmark.com • September 13, 2018 • Vol. 4 No. 30 • $1

A

Publication

,LLC

Highwood resident Cristina

Lenzini celebrates 100th

birthday, Page 4

Cristina Lenzini attends her birthday party Sept. 1 at

the Highwood Boccee Ball Club with her 27 grandchildren and great-grandchildren.

Photo Submitted/Caplan Studios

It’s

electric

Electric

car show

highlights

eco-friendly

cars, Page 3

Honor bound

HPHS students visit New Orleans WWII museum

with vets, Gary Sinise, Page 12

Open for

business

State Rep.

candidate

opens office

in Highland

Park, Page 14


2 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark calendar

hplandmark.com

In this week’s

Landmark

Pet of the Week6

Police Reports 10

Editorial 15

Faith Briefs 18

Dining Out 22

Puzzles 23

Home of the Week 24

Athlete of the Week 27

The Highland

Park Landmark

ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648

Editor

Erin Yarnall, x34

erin@hplandmark.com

Sports Editor

Brittany Kapa, x35

b.kapa@22ndcenturymedia.com

Sales director

Teresa Lippert, x22

t.lippert@22ndcenturymedia.com

Real Estate Sales

John Zeddies, x12

j.zeddies@22ndcenturymedia.com

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51

j.schouten@22ndcenturymedia.com

PUBLISHER

Joe Coughlin, x16

j.coughlin@22ndcenturymedia.com

Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23

eric@wilmettebeacon.com

AssT. Managing Editor

Megan Bernard, x24

megan@glencoeanchor.com

President

Andrew Nicks

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EDITORIAL DESIGN DIRECTOR

Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30

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Published by

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THURSDAY

Family Night Out

4-7 p.m. Sept. 13,

Brown Park, 655 Burton

Ave., Highland Park.

We’re hosting a free Family

Night Out to coincide

with the last Food Truck

Thursday of the season.

Residents are invited to

join the fun, a petting

zoo, pony rides, a bouncy

house, snacks, giveaways,

and more are available for

the whole family to enjoy.

‘Jefferson & Adams’

Theatrical Reading

6:30 p.m. Sept. 13,

Highland Park Public Library,

494 Laurel Ave.

The Shakespeare Project

of Chicago presents a

theatrical reading of Jefferson

& Adams, Howard

Ginsberg’s play about the

turbulent friendship of

Thomas Jefferson, John

Adams, and Adams’ wife,

Abigail. Based on the collection

of letters between

these prolific Founding

Fathers—and one equally

astute woman—the play

fuses compelling political

thoughts with passionate

personal beliefs.

FRIDAY

Gather for Good

6:30-9 p.m., Sept. 14,

Binny’s Beverage Depot,

153 Skokie Valley Road,

Highland Park. The Highland

Park Community

Foundation (HPCF) invites

you to a festive evening

featuring amazing

local chefs, delicious bites,

and sumptuous sips. Registration

is open now. For

more information, visit hp

cfil.org.

SATURDAY

Electric Car Fair

11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sept. 15,

St. Johns North Parking

Lot, 1800 St. Johns Ave.,

Highland Park. Curious

about electric cars? Tired

of buying gas? Want to

save money and feel good

about doing it? Come to

the Highland Park Electric

Vehicle Show. Learn

about and test drive EVs

and plug-in hybrids. Double

your environmental

impact by talking to solar

energy companies and local

green groups about

ways to charge your vehicle

with renewables. For

more information, visit

out www.driveelectric

week.org.

Wine and Beer Walk

11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 15,

17 Highwood Ave., Highwood.

The Chamber sells

eight-ounce glasses to participants

who proceed to

walk through participating

businesses, restaurants,

and bars for a small pour

of wine or beer. Each business

offers its own specials

to showcase what they

have to offer.

SUNDAY

Beekeeping

1-2:30 p.m. Sept. 16,

Heller Nature Center, 2821

Ridge Road, Highland

Park. Put on a bee suit and

get a safe, fascinating look

inside Heller’s beehives

and taste our own special

honey. Children must be

accompanied by a paid

registered adult. All participants

must wear closed

shoes and long socks to

visit the hives.

UPCOMING

Back-to-School Open

House Coding Workshops

4-8 p.m. Sept. 20, 1929

Sheridan Road, Highland

Park. Kids ages 7-18 are

invited to attend the free

sessions, meet the coaches,

enjoy light bites, and

win prizes. Parents will

also receive 25 percent off

their first month of Code

Coaching.

High and Dry on the North

Shore

7 p.m. Sept. 20, Santi’s

Garden, 324 Green Bay

Road, Highwood. The

Highland Park Historical

Society and Highwood

Historical Society jointly

present ‘High and Dry on

the North Shore,” by Bill

Savage. In this talk, Bill

Savage will discuss how

the politics of temperance,

and the battle between

wets and drys, exposes

rifts in American identity

(and American food-anddrink

culture) that still

resonate today.

Comedy in the Cellar

8 p.m. Sept. 20, 210

Live, 210 Green Bay Road,

Highwood. Live standup

comedy in Highwood

with Comedy in the Cellar,

from Funnier By The

Lake Comedy. The show

lineup includes Mike All,

Maya May, Rebekah Gibson,

with headliner Darius

Kennedy. Tickets are $10

at the door. There is also

a one drink minimum per

person.

Autumn Fest

4-7 p.m. Sept. 21, Heller

Nature Center, 2821 Ridge

Road, Highland Park. Join

us for the changing of

the season at Heller Nature

Center. This family

friendly event features live

reptiles, campfire, crafts,

games, self-guided nature

walks, hayrides, pumpkin

hunt, pony rides, and much

more. Adult wristbands are

$6 per person for unlimited

hay rides and one pumpkin.

Children wristbands

are $12 per person for

unlimited hay rides, pony

rides, and one pumpkin.

Stupey Cabin Harvest

Festival

3-7 p.m. Sept. 22, Stupey

Cabin, 1755 St. John’s

Ave., Highland Park.

Come out for some great

food and music to celebrate

Stupey Cabin. A

donation of $25 per adult

covers a BBQ plate from

Highland Park’s Bluegrass

Restaurant plus a decorative

Stupey Cabin mug (for

bottomless soft drinks) to

benefit the Highland Park

Historical Society’s restoration

of Stupey Cabin.

How-To Fest

1-5 p.m. Sept. 23, Highland

Park Public Library,

494 Laurel Ave. Learn

something new. Try something

new. Do something

new. Attend multiple howto

sessions and demonstartions

at the Library. Leave

with new skills, tips, and

knowledge. How-to sessions

include how to make

a button, square dance,

make a pizza, downsize,

play a rhythm on three

musical instruments, craft

for a cause, stay safe in

water, use a comma, practice

relaxation techniques,

make an upcycled envelope,

collect comics, say

goodbye to gas and drive

electric, do yoga (just for

kids), keep your kids safe

LIST IT YOURSELF

Reach out to thousands of daily

users by submitting your event at

HPLandmark.com/calendar

For just print*, email all information to

erin@hplandmark.com

*Deadline for print is 5 p.m. the Thursday prior to publication.

online, 3D print, prepare

for the college process, get

started with bullet journaling,

determine if solar is

right for your house, make

a “stained glass” window

decoration and more.

Highwood Starving Artists

Show

10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sept. 29-

30, 306 Green Bay Road,

Highwood. Discounted

artwork, live music, great

food and fun activities for

kids make the Highwood

Starving Artists Show a

destination for art lovers

of all ages.

ONGOING

Spanish Conversation

Group

10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.

Tuesdays, Highland Park

Public Library, 494 Laurel

Ave. Meet at the library

for Spanish conversation.

Former high school Spanish

teacher, Graciella Napoles,

facilitates the discussion.

Conversational

ability required. Meets in

the Alyce Brenner Room.

This is a drop-in event and

no signup is necessary.

Drop in Chess

10:30 a.m.-noon, Saturdays,

Highland Park

Public Library, 494 Laurel

Ave. Play chess with a

group o fplayers in the

Youth Services Department.

Children 5-14 are

invited. No registration

required.


hplandmark.com news

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 3

Body of missing kayaker found

Staff Report

The body of Sebastian

Duncan, the 20-year-old

Glenview resident who

went missing following a

Lake Michigan kayaking

accident on Aug. 27, has

been found according to

Dr. Howard Cooper, Lake

County coroner.

Cooper said an autopsy

is scheduled for Sept. 10.

The results of that autopsy

weren’t available at

press time for this story.

Duncan’s body was

found along Highland

Park’s Openlands Lake

Michigan shoreline by

a passerby on Saturday,

Sept. 8, according to Hayley

Garard, assistant to the

City Manager of Highland

Park.

After being notified, the

City of Highland Park Police

and Fire departments

immediately responded

and removed Duncan’s

body from the water, Garard

said.

He was identified after a

forensic examination performed

by Cooper on Sunday,

Sept. 9.

According to Kitty

Bliss, spokesperson for

the Duncan family, funeral

arrangements are being

discussed following the

autopsy.

“They’re in the midst of

planning. They’re choosing

music and who will

speak,” Bliss said.

Duncan, who graduated

from New Trier in 2016,

was the son of Wilmette

business owner Tony Duncan

and Shai Duncan.

Sign up for breaking news

alerts at www.hplandmark.

com/plus.

Eco-friendly vehicles on

display at Electric Car Show

Erin Yarnall, Editor

In celebration of National

Drive Electric Week, a

range of electric-powered

vehicles will be on display

at Highland Park’s Electric

Vehicle Show.

Electric cars, SUVs,

minivans and even an

From Sept. 10

Sebastian Duncan’s body was found, Saturday, Sept. 8

after going missing Aug. 27. Photo submitted

electric bus will line St.

Johns North Parking Lot

in downtown Highland

Park from 11 a.m.-3 p.m.

on Sept. 15.

The event is being organized

by Highland Park

resident Jay Futterman,

who serves on the City’s

Natural Resources Commission.

“Part of what I do on

that commission is work

on sustainability issues,”

Futterman said. “The city

has sustainability goals

regarding greenhouse

gas emissions, with their

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4 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

Highwood family hosts birthday party for mom

Erin Yarnall, Editor

Not just anyone can

make it to be 100 years

old.

It has to take a great bill

of health, and a bit of luck

as well.

Highwood resident Cristina

Lenzini has both.

She celebrated her 100th

birthday on Saturday, Sept.

1, with her family and

friends accompanying her

at a birthday party.

“We had people come

in from the east coast,

the west coast, the Italian

coast and the midwest

coast here,” Cristina’s

daughter-in-law, Pat Lenzini

said. “We had people

from Italy who came to

visit for her party. Family

from California, Arizona,

New York and Virginia.”

Cristina was born in Italy,

and lived with her family

in Modena, a city in the

north of the country. While

living in Italy, she married

her husband, Amideo Lenzini,

and had three children,

Albert, Rachele and John.

In 1956, the Lenzini

family immigrated from

Modena to Highwood.

For two years, the couple

saved up $10,000.

Then they borrowed another

$10,000 from a cousin,

according to Pat Lenzini.

After securing $20,000,

they bought the home that

Cristina currently lives in,

and has lived in for nearly

60 years.

Cristina’s family hosted

her party at the Highwood

Boccee Ball Club — so

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Cristina could not only celebrate

with her extended

family, but with the community

that she has been

a part of for more than six

decades.

“The party [was] in

Highwood, obviously,

where she’s spent all of

her life since coming over

from Italy,” Cristina’s

daughter Rachele Wright

said.

In recognition of the

long-time resident, Highwood

mayor Charles Pecaro

declared her 100th

birthday as Cristina Lenzini

Day in Highwood with a

mayoral proclamation.

“Cristina Lenzini was

born, raised and married

in Italy, venturing across

the Atlantic Ocean with

her three children to join

her husband in America

to start a better life,” the

proclamation reads. “Making

ends meet was no easy

task, and Cristina worked

cleaning several medical

offices and worked at My

Favorite Inn where to this

day she speaks fondly of

how many tortellacci and

tortellini she made with

her friend Mary Blondi.”

The party was organized

by Cristina’s family, including

Wright and Pat

Lenzini.

“She’s been an amazing

cook, and an amazing

mother, as well as just an

amazing overall person,”

Wright said.

Pat Lenzini agrees that

Cristina is an “amazing

cook,” and said she loves

having her mother-in-law

teach her to make different

Italian recipes.

“I find her phenomenal,

inspirational, a living

legacy,” Pat Lenzini said.

“She is, I’m trying not to

cry, but she is absolutely

amazing.”

Cristina Lenzini, with her husband, Amideo, and children Rachele, John and Albert.

Photo courtesy of Pat Lenzini

ABOVE: Cristina Lenzini

celebrates her 100th

birthday with a sash,

crown and throne

gifted by her daughterin-law,

Pat Lenzini.

LEFT: Cristina Lenzini

dances with her granddaughter,

Erika Zamarron,

at her birthday

party Sept. 1. Photos

courtesy of Caplain

Studios


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the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 5

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6 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

HP beauty business celebrates 42 years

Butternut

Submitted by PAWS Chicago

Butternut is a four-year-old

beauty who was originally

adopted as a kitten but

was recently returned due

to no fault of his own. This

recent change has been

hard on Butternut, so he will need a home that will

be patient as he comes out of his shell. However

his true personality is very sweet and friendly, and

his future family will be very lucky to have him in

their home. Butternut, along with many dogs and

cats, is available for adoption at the PAWS Chicago

North Shore Adoption Center located inside the

Petco at 1616 Deerfield Road in Highland Park.

To see your pet featured as Pet of the Week, send a photo

and information to Editor Erin Yarnall at erin@hplandmark.com.

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THE LAKE FOREST LEADER

Lake Forest mayor will not

seek re-election

Lake Forest Mayor Robert

Lansing announced

his decision not to pursue

a second term before adjourning

a nearly threehour

City Council meeting

Sept. 4.

Citing personal reasons

for his decision, Lansing

said he could no longer

balance family responsibilities

and his expanding

financial services firm

with his volunteer work as

mayor.

“The work of mayor I

have found to be exactly

what I thought. However,

the other facets of my life

have grown and evolved

more than expected, such

that, at an entirely personal

level, I am neither comfortable

nor satisfied with

the time I have available to

devote to all of these priorities,”

Lansing said.

Lansing said he will continue

in his role through

May 6, 2019. He first took

office in May 2017 and

has served on various City

boards and commissions

since 1985.

While he notified the senior

leadership of the Lake

Forest Caucus of his decision

beforehand, the news

Cos Bar, a luxury cosmetics

retailer with 20

locations “everywhere

from Maui to Manhattan,

including Highland Park,”

as PR and Events Manager

Andi Henke said, celebrated

its 42nd anniversary at

its Highland Park location

on Aug. 17.

Cos Bar began in Aspen,

Colo., in 1976 when owner

and president Lily Garfield

got tired of going to

department stores and, as

Henke said, “being lured

by sales associates trained

to sell just for that brand,”

so she created a “luxurious

environment where shoppers

could receive unbiased

advice from beauty

specialists trained on all

lines.”

The Cos Bar in downtown

Highland Park,

which opened in 2013,

offers regular events and

came as a complete shock

to City Council members.

Reporting by Stephanie Kim,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at LakeForestLeader.

com.

classes with names like

“Love My Feet Day” and

“Youth Treatment,” but on

August 17 they provided

the town with something

truly special: a day of

champagne, hors devours

and the launch of a new

program called Beauty

Awards where they choose

special products that Henke

said “you can’t live

without.” These products

include a face serum called

“Clé de Peau Beauté le

THE NORTHBROOK TOWER

Update: 71-year-old

woman’s cause of death

still ‘pending,’ medical

examiner’s office says

The Cook County Medical

Examiner’s Office confirmed

Thursday, Sept. 6,

that it is continuing its investigation

into the cause

of death of a 71-year-old

woman who died July 27

in Northbrook.

Per Natalia Derevyanny,

the office’s director

of communications, the

woman’s cause of death is

“still pending at this time.”

As of Sept. 6, data records

list the manner of death as

“pending.”

Derevyanny told The

Tower on Aug. 1 that an

autopsy was performed

and the office was awaiting

final results.

Thomas Moore, a

spokesperson for the

Northbrook Police Department,

confirmed the

department is still working

with the medical examiner’s

office and could

not provide any additional

information at this point.

Per official records from

the Cook County Medical

Examiner’s Office, the

71-year-old woman was

pronounced dead at 12:50

p.m. July 27, at a Northbrook

residence located in

the 2300 block of Greenview

Road.

The Northbrook Fire

Department first responded

to a call of an “unresponsive

person” at approximately

12:30 p.m. on

July 27 at the Northbrook

home.

Evidence technicians

were at the residency processing

the scene on July

28, but were “called away

for a brief time on another

matter,” per Moore.

Reporting by Martin Carlino,

Contributing Editor. Full

story at NorthbrookTower.

com

THE WINNETKA CURRENT

Winnetka Village Council:

Trustees greenlight 28

new Tasers for Winnetka

Police

The Winnetka Village

Council approved a payment

plan for a new set of

Tasers for the Winnetka

sérum” ($330) and a moisturizer

called “Diamond

Extreme” ($365).

Beauty specialists gave

free mini-facials and visitors

were able to join a raffle

to win all of the awardwinners

at the end of the

month.

According to Henke, the

day was “A fun way to not

only celebrate 42 years of

cos bar but also our customers

and meeting new

customers.”

Police Department, as several

of the department’s

Tasers have lost functionality

in the last year.

The Village Council

approved the proposed

payment option during its

Sept. 4 regular meeting.

The Winnetka Police

Department purchased 27

Tasers from manufacturer

Axon in 2012 and 2013.

The devices, however,

typically have a lifespan of

about five years.

Hornstein said the Tasers

are tested every time

an officer comes on shift;

seven of the devices have

failed testing this year.

“The way I look at the

Taser is it’s something

that’s very seldomly used,

but not unlike a good auto

mechanic — where you

need some specialty tools

and you may have a tool

that doesn’t get used very

often but from time to time

you get that difficult job

that comes through your

repair shop,” Hornstein

said. “It’s critical that our

officers continue to be

equipped with such an important

tool.”

Reporting by Fouad Egbaria,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at WinnetkaCurrent.

com.


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the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 7

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The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon

it without personal verification. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company.©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage

fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC.


8 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark highland park

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the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 9

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10 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

Police Reports

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Bike stolen from business

An unknown subject unlawfully removed

a bike from a back hallway near

a business in the 600 block of Central Avenue

on Sept. 5. There was no value assessed

to the bike, and it is unclear as to

if it was locked. There are no indicators

as to who may have taken the bike at this

time.

September 8

• A patron of a business in the 100 block

of Skokie Valley Road reported the theft

of a wallet and cell phone from a locked

locker by an unknown subject.

September 9

• Alan Rodriguez, 25, of the 1700 block of

Old Deerfield Road, Highland Park, was

arrested and charged with driving with a

suspended license when police conducted

a traffic stop at the intersection of Green

Bay Road and Prairie Avenue. Rodriguez

car

From Page 3

own fleet of vehicles as

well.”

One point that Futterman

hopes attendees take

away from the show is

the variety of options that

drivers who choose to

make the switch to electric

cars can have.

“People know about

Tesla, especially in Highland

Park, but they don’t

realize there’s a lot of

other vehicles out there

as well,” Futterman said.

“There’s plug-in hybrid

vehicles, like the Chevy

volt, which can get up to

40 miles or so all electric

and then have a gas

engine. There’s SUVs

that are plug-ins, there’s

minivans that are plugins.

There’s cars in all different

price ranges, and

they’re fun to drive.”

He also hopes to disspell

any inaccurate beliefs

residents might have about

electric cars and electric

car ownership.

“One of the myths is

that you’re going to run

out of energy,” Futterman

said. “I’ve never been in

a situation where I’ve had

to find a charging station.

I plug my car in in my garage

maybe once or twice

a week. In the morning, it

has a full battery and in the

summer i can drive for 300

miles without running out

of energy.”

Various electric car dealerships

will be at the event,

to speak to interested residents

about their options

for electric vehicles, and

Futterman has also invited

electric car owners to help

was released on a recognizance bond with

a court date pending on October 10, 2018

in Park City.

• Urbano Antunez, 24, of Waukegan, was

arrested and charged with driving with a

suspended license, and cited for reckless

driving, speeding, and failure to yield to

an emergency vehicle when police conducted

a traffic stop on NB Route 41.

Antunez was released on a recognizance

bond with a court date pending on October

24, 2018 in Park City.

EDITOR’S NOTE: The Highland Park Landmark’s

Police Reports are compiled from official

reports emailed from the Highland Park

Police Department headquarters in Highland

Park and the Highwood Police Department

headquarters in Highwood. Individuals named

in these reports are considered innocent of all

charges until proven guilty in a court of law.

answer questions that any

prospective owners might

have.

Cars will be available

to test-drive at the event,

and he is parternering with

environmental groups, including

the City’s Natural

Resources Commission,

who will be present at the

show, and solar power

companies.

“When you can combine

an electric car with solar

energy, then you’re literally

driving on sunshine,”

Futterman said.

In addition to being better

for the environment,

Futterman said electric

cars are simply “more fun

to drive.”

“They don’t really have

a transmission, so there’s

no shifting of gears and

the acceleration is very

smooth,” Futterman said.

visit us online at

www.hplandmark.com


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12 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

D113 students travel to New

Orleans with WWII veterans

SAVE THE DATE

PRESENTED BY

22ND CENTURY

MEDIA

SATURDAY, OCT. 13

10AM - 2PM

Northbrook Court

Macy's Court (lower-level)

1515 Lake Cook Road • Northbrook

Submitted by Township

High School District 113

Thirty-two students and

10 staff from Highland

Park and Deerfield High

Schools accompanied actor

and humanitarian Gary

Sinise and 40 World War II

veterans to The National

WWII Museum in New

Orleans as part of the Gary

Sinise Foundation’s Soaring

Valor program.

The program regularly

travels WWII veterans to

tour the museum with select

trips including high

school students to join so

they can learn about the

experience through those

who lived it. The Foundation

joins with the museum

and American Airlines to

make these trips possible.

Gary Sinise is a Highland

Park High School

alumnus and actor, wellknown

for his roles as

Lieutenant Dan in “Forrest

Gump,” Astronaut Ken

Mattingly in “Apollo 13”

and Detective Mac Taylor

in “CSI: NY.”

On Sept. 4, participants

and their families attended

a kick-off dinner where

students had an opportunity

to meet the World War II

veterans for the first time.

Deerfield High School

Senior Katerina Tchilinguirov

and Highland Park

High School Senior Micah

Ingram provided the opening

remarks, speaking of

the importance of our veterans

and the impact they

have had on each of their

lives.

Students, staff and the

World War II veterans departed

from O’Hare International

Airport Wednesday,

Sept. 5. While in New

Orleans, program participants

engaged in three

exciting and busy days

planned by the Gary Sinise

Foundation. The highlight

of the trip was a visit to

The National World War II

Museum, which was built

to honor WWII veterans.

The Foundation also sponsors

a historian to expand

the documentation of oral

histories which are then

preserved for future generations.

Students participating

in the Soaring Valor program

were selected from

a pool of passionate applicants.

Students who

studied World War II or

who recently completed

an approved social science

course were eligible to apply.

All students will be

asked to share their experiences

with their respective

school learning communities

later in the school year.

THIS EXPO WILL FEATURE:

• Free gift bag to the

first 200 attendees!

• Health Screenings

• Vendor tables

AND MORE

TO COME!

For more information, call 847-272-4565 or

RSVP* at 22ndCenturyMedia.com/active

*RSVP is not required to attend

FREE

PARKING & ADMISSION

Students from Highland Park and Deerfield high schools meet with HPHS alum Gary

Sinise after being chosen to participate in the Gary Sinise Foundation’s Soaring

Valor program. Photo courtesy of TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT 113


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the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 13

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14 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark News

hplandmark.com

IL House candidate opens office in HP as campaign ramps up

Matt Huppert

Freelance Reporter

In a First Street office

filled with snacks, sign-up

sheets and freshly ordered

yard signs, Bob Morgan,

Democratic candidate

for State Representative,

IL-58th greeted his staff,

volunteers and supporters

at the grand opening of

his campaign headquarters

Aug. 27 in downtown

Highland Park.

The Morgan Campaign’s

open house comes just

over two months before

the election, as both he and

Republican candidate Rick

Lesser ramp up their volunteer

and fundraising efforts

before Nov. 6.

In his opening remarks

to the crowd, Morgan said

the event symbolized the

moment when efforts on

all fronts would need to

be heightened to prepare

for the final stages of the

campaign.

“This is actually the turning

point,” Morgan said.

“This is the point in which

we go into full hyperdrive

towards the election on November

6th. This is where

we knock twice as many

doors, three times as many

doors. This is where my

time becomes every minute,

[asking] what can we

do to reach the voters to get

out the message ‘why our

values our at stake in this

election.’”

In addition to encouraging

volunteers to signup

for canvassing shifts,

make donations and take

yard signs, attendees were

asked to bring canned

goods and toiletries for local

food pantries in anticipation

of the school year,

Campaign Manager Allie

Bob Morgan, a candidate for State Representative IL-58,

speaks at an open house Aug. 27. MATT HUPPERT/22ND

CENTURY MEDIA

McRaith said.

Morgan said they have

been seeing a surge of energy

from supporters in the

community who have been

galvanized by the outcomes

of the 2016 election

on both Springfield and

Washington.

“People are energized

who have never really

been active before politically,

and people feel this

is a really important and

momentous time to decide

the future of the state

and the future of the federal

government,” Morgan

said. “You just have

people who really haven’t

been energized in a long

time and are seeing that

now is the time.”

Along with the intent of

highlighting food insecurity

in the district with the

canned and toiletry drive,

Morgan said the event coincided

with the start of the

school year because backto-school

efforts tends to

remind people November

is just around the corner.

Moreover, Morgan said

they have seen an uptick

in youth involvement and

organizing in conjunction

with the participation of

young people nationwide

in the gun safety debate

following the Parkland

school shooting.

Morgan said he hopes to

connect with voters on a

number of issues, including

reducing healthcare premiums,

working on pension

reform, and passing a balanced

budget while protecting

community needs

such as public education

and human services.

Republican Candidate

Rick Lesser said his campaign

is boosting its efforts

as well to reach voters before

the election.

“We are doing everything

we can to put up yard

signs, knock on doors, attend

events, and communicate

with voters to make

them aware that Illinois

can be saved if only they

will turn out and vote for

change,” Lesser said.

Those proposed changes,

Lesser said, include

enacting term limits for

House representatives,

balancing the budget and

dealing with the public

pension crisis head-on

while protecting the retirements

of teachers, police

officers and firefighters.

Lesser said he has been

encouraged by the participation,

knowledge and

support he has seen from

the community during the

campaign so far.

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hplandmark.com sound off

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 15

Social snapshot

Top stories:

From hplandmark.com as of Monday,

Sept. 10

1. Highland Park man arrested for battery

2. Pet of the Week: Mo

3. Two-day game doesn’t slow Giants’

momentum

4. Nothing but good vibes at Ravinia: Jason

Mraz makes festival debut

5. Boys Hockey: New coach brings 15 years

experience to team

Become a member: hplandmark.com/plus

On Sept. 5 Highland Park High School

posted this photo with the caption, “Our Giants

made it to New Orleans! Thirty-two students

and ten staff from Highland Park and

Deerfield High Schools are accompanying

actor/humanitarian Gary Sinise and 40 WWII

veterans to The National WWII Museum

in New Orleans as part of the Gary Sinise

Foundation’s Soaring Valor program.”

Like The Highland Park Landmark: facebook.com/hplandmark

On Sept. 6 Sherwood School tweeted this photo

with the caption, “Presenting this week’s Very

Impressive Pandas! Their autobiographical posters

are displayed outside the office for everyone

to see! #WeAreSherwood #112Leads”

Follow The Highland Park Landmark: @hparklandmark

go figure

300

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

The amount of miles HP resident Jay

Futterman estimates he can drive

with his electric car each time he

charges it. Read more about it on

Page 3.

Letter to the editor

School Daze in August

Schools re-opened on

August 20th this year.

Let that sink in—August

20th!! Really, have we lost

our minds here in Highland

Park? What is going

on? August is the hottest

month of the year and

we are sending our kids

into buildings without air

conditioning. We need to

get back to a schedule, as

most of us of a certain age

remember, where school

starts after Labor day. It is

just common sense which

doesn’t seem to be very

common these days.

This has gone too far.

NSSD112 needs to look at

this schedule. It is time for

us to take summer back.

We need to use some

out-of-the-box thinking on

this one to pick up about

ten days on the school

calendar. Perhaps the new

superintendent can show

some real leadership skills

and mandate to his staff to

just get it done. Let’s not

allow all of the reasons

that we can’t do it to get in

the way.

Please don’t tell us that

putting air conditioners in

all of the buildings is the

answer. That would probably

be way too expensive

of a solution for a selfinflicted

problem and not

particularly fair to the taxpayers.

The reality is that there

are only a handful of extremely

hot days, which

ironically come in August

and early September, that

AC is needed. In my mind,

it doesn’t pass the cost/

benefit test with the public’s

dollars.

A few areas where days

could be picked-up include

institute days. Can’t

they be scheduled before

the school year or done

on Saturdays, as those of

us in the dreaded privatesector

can attest to, that we

must work on from timeto-time.

I love our teachers.

They are dedicated, professional,

selfless and

care for our kids as if they

were their own. My guess

is that, if asked, they may

give up a few Saturdays

for the overall benefit of

everyone. It is in their best

interest since working in

oppressive heat conditions

are not ideal for them as

well. The rest of the world

works about 50 weeks per

year with two weeks vacation.

With two months off

in the summer, it doesn’t

seem to be extraordinary

to give up a few days during

the school year for a

pretty good cause.

Conferences-once again,

we lose two days for these.

Can they be scheduled in

the evenings or on a Saturday?

Most families have

two working parents so it

would be more convenient

for them not to have to

miss work during normal

business hours.

Christmas holiday-why

not end classes a few days

before Christmas (e.g. December

22 or 23) and then

start classes back up on January

2nd? Two full weeks

off at this time of year

seems a bit gratuitous, especially

when weighed against

baking our kids in August.

Or, add a day or two in

June. I do recall going to

school on Flag Day (June

14) as a kid. While some

may argue that it is hot

then, and I agree, but perhaps

not as bad as August.

Something to think about.

I don’t claim to have all

the answers, but I think for

the sake of our kids, we

should start the conversation.

August 20th is just

too early. Let’s challenge

the NSSD112 administrators

and school board to

figure out a way to save

summer for the current

generation.

Peter Henry,

Highland Park

from the editor

Happy Grandparent’s Day

Erin Yarnall

Editor

This week, I had the

pleasure of writing

about Highwood

resident Cristina Lenzini,

who turned 100 on Sept.

1. Hearing about Lenzini,

and the plans her family

made for her 100th birthday

reminded me of my

own family.

When I was 10 years

old, in 2003, my family

and I took a drive up to

La Crosse, Wisc. for my

great-grandfather’s birthday

party. He was turning

100 years old.

One of my clearest

memories of that day was

seeing his birthday cake

carried out with 100 burning

candles on top of it. It

looked like an inferno.

I was never incredibly

close to my great-grandpa.

He was 90 when I was

born, so it’s not like we

had much in common.

But it makes me feel all

the more fortunate for the

relatonship I have with my

grandparents.

My grandpa John

comes over for dinner at

least once a week, and I

spend every Sunday at

my grandpa Poppy and

grandma Jackie’s house,

primarily lounging in their

pool.

While I’m incredibly

different from my

grandparents in so many

ways, it’s also fun to

spend time with them

and see the small details

of their personality that

resonate in mine. I think I

share my grandpa Poppy’s

excitement over anything

historical, and also a

tendency to be a bit of a

hoarder. I share my grandma

Jackie’s passion for

adventure, and our ability

to be extremely opinionated

(although we’re often

on differing sides). With

my grandpa John, we’re

both stubborn, and we

both love our family with

all of our hearts.

For those of you that are

fortunate enough to have

your grandparents around,

make sure to check in

with them, especially if

they’re celebrating an

important birthday like

Lenzini.

Happy birthday,

Cristina! For more about

Lenzini and her birthday,

turn to Page 4.

The Highland

Park Landmark

Sound Off Policy

Editorials and columns are the

opinions of the author. Pieces

from 22nd Century Media are

the thoughts of the company

as a whole. The Highland Park

Landmark encourages readers

to write letters to Sound Off.

All letters must be signed, and

names and hometowns will

be published. We also ask that

writers include their address and

phone number for verification,

not publication. Letters should

be limited to 400 words. The

Highland Park Landmark reserves

the right to edit letters. Letters

become property of The Highland

Park Landmark. Letters that

are published do not reflect

the thoughts and views of The

Highland Park Landmark. Letters

can be mailed to: The Highland

Park Landmark, 60 Revere Drive

St. 888, Northbrook, IL, 60062.

Fax letters to (847) 272-4648

or email Editor Erin Yarnall at

erin@hplandmark.com


16 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark Highland Park

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the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | hplandmark.com

Something for everyone Goode & Fresh Pizza Bakery offers a

wide array of customizable menu items, Page 22

The sculpture

“Core” by Gabriela

Leyva is on display

at The Art Center as

part of its ‘Voices

and Visions’ exhibit,

Friday, Sept. 7.

Erin Yarnall/22nd

Century Media

The Art Center exhibit ‘Voices and

Visions’ focuses on cancer, Page 19


18 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark faith

hplandmark.com

In Memoriam

William H. Halper

William H. Halper, 92,

of Highland Park, died

Aug. 24. He was born in

1925 and grew up on the

north side of Chicago.

He graduated from Senn

High School. He went on

to graduate from Grinnell

College in Iowa.

He returned to Chicago

to join Myer Halper, his

father, in Halper Publishing

Company. Myer started

the company in 1930, in the

middle of the great Great

Depression, creating two

publications that catered

to the clothing industry.

“Made to Measure” magazine

was devoted to men’s

custom clothing, featuring

editorial and advertising

for tailors. The second publication

was called “The

Agent” and provided apparel

manufacturers with

contacts and sourcing information.

Halper spent his adult

poor connection?

mediapodz.com

life running the company.

The company had offices

on Adams street in downtown

Chicago. As men’s

clothing went to a readyto-wear

model, tailoring

houses needed to survive

and turned to uniforms

as an industry niche. He

smartly pivoted “Made To

Measure” magazine to focus

on uniforms and for decades

the publication was

considered the “bible of the

uniform industry”.

He disarmed people with

his warm smile, self-deprecating

humor and subtle

wit. He was often described

as a sweet man, though he

could be sarcastic as well.

He loved to read. He

liked nice clothes. He often

reached out to “feel the

hand” of the fabric or texture

of a garment lapel or

sleeve, all the while complimenting

the wearer. He

was expressive and proud

of his children and grandchildrens’

accomplishments.

Halper and Joan moved

to Highland Park in 1958

in what was meant to be

their starter house that became

the family home for

50 years.

He and Joan spent 20

years wintering in Naples,

Fla. and loved their time

there. He was an easy man

to like and indeed, everyone

did.

He was a devoted husband

for 64 years to Joan

(Litton), whom he survives.

He is also survived by his

children, Jon (Deirdre)

and Kathy (Rick); grandchildren,

Maddie, Isabelle,

Will, Henry and Dylan.

Services are private.

Richmond T. Bell

Richmond “Dick” T.

Bell, 75, formerly of Highland

Park, died Sept. 2 at

Centegra Hospital in Huntley.

Bell was born Sept. 11,

1942 in Highland Park, the

son of Richmond and Winona

(Johnston) Bell. He

graduated from the University

of Wisconsin and

was a true Badger Fan. He

married Esther R. Ettinger

on Nov. 13, 1966. He

worked as a high school

psychologist for School

District 214, Elk Grove

Village until his retirement

in 2001. He was very active

in the Sun City Community

where he and Esther

have lived since 2001.

He was a clarinet player

with the band, an avid tennis

player and also headed

up the Spiritual Health

Club of Sun City. Rich

had a passion for camping,

traveling and sports. Every

Spring they would travel

to Golf Shores, Alabama

to play tennis. He was a

devoted husband, father

and grandfather who will

be missed by all who knew

him.

He is survived by his

wife, Esther; his children,

Mark (Peggy) Bell, Jeremy

(Willa) Bell; grandchildren,

Brennan, Matthew, Marin

and Amelia. He is also survived

by his two sisters,

Nona (Glenn) Wilson, Ruth

(Phill) Frankenberger; and

brother-in-law, Jack Gibbs.

He was preceded in

death by his parents; and by

his sister, Francenia Gibbs.

The family would like

to extend a special thanks

to all of the doctors, nurses

and staff at Centegra that

took such great care of him.

For that they are grateful.

In lieu of flowers, memorials

may be directed to Save

the Children, savethechildren.org.

Have someone’s life you’d

like to honor? Email

b.kapa@22ndcenturymedia.

com with information about

a loved one who was part of

the Highland Park/Highwood

communities.

Faith Briefs

Christ Church (1713 Green Bay Road,

Highland Park)

Weeknight Service

7-8 p.m. Thursdays,

church coffee bar. Weeknight

service is a place to

come, stay awhile, meet

people and then go make

a difference. For more

information, call (847)

234-1001 or email Brad at

bcoleman@cclf.org.

North Suburban Synagogue Beth El (1175

Sheridan Road, Highland Park)

Simchat Torah Ice Cream

Social

9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 1.

Daily Minyan

8:45 a.m.; 7:30 p.m.

Sunday

7:15 a.m.; 7:30 p.m.

Monday-Thursday

7:15 a.m.; 6:15 p.m.

Friday

Shabbat Service

6:15 p.m. Friday (Kabbalat

Shabbat)

8:50 a.m. Shacharit

(Shabbat Morning)

10:30 a.m. Junior Congregation

(Grades 2-6)

10:45 a.m. Young Family

Service (families with

children first-grade age

and younger)

Congregation Solel (1301 Clavey Road,

Highland Park)

Pizza in the Hut

12:15 p.m. Sunday,

Sept. 23, North Campus.

All are invited to Solel’s

Sukkah for a pizza lunch

and celebration. For more

information, or to RSVP,

contact the Lev Office at

school@solel.org. RSVP

by Sept. 19.

Open House at Rabbi

Serotta’s Sukkah

5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 23,

507 Warwick Road, Deerfield.

Join Lakeside and

Solel as they celebrate

Sukkot along with music

by Cantor Jay O’Brien.

Service begins at 6:15

p.m. For more information,

or to RSVP, email

events@lakesidecongregation.org

or call the

Lakeside office at (847)

432-7950.

Shabbat Evening Service

6:15-7:45 p.m. Fridays.

For more information, call

(847) 433-3555.

Immaculate Conception Parish (770

Deerfield Road, Highland Park)

Weekend Services

5 p.m. Saturdays

4-4:45 p.m. Sundays,

confession

8 a.m.; 10:30 a.m. Sunday

service

St. James Catholic Church (134 North

Ave., Highwood)

Catholic Charities’

Suppers

6:30 p.m. First and

second Thursdays of the

month. Next dates are

May 10, June 7 and June

14.

Food Pantry

5:30-7 p.m. every

Thursday, lower level of

school. Worship Services

8 a.m. Monday through

Friday

8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays

8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Sundays

Noon Sundays with a

Spanish-language

Trinity Episcopal (425 Laurel Avenue,

Highland Park)

Sunday Schedule through

mid-September

9 a.m. – Holy Eucharist

Wednesday Service

9:30 a.m. – Holy Eucharist

with laying on of

hands for healing

Submit information for

The Landmark’s Faith

page to Brittany Kapa at

b.kapa@22ndcenturymedia.

com. The deadline is noon

on Thursday. Questions?

Call (847) 272-4565 ext. 35.


hplandmark.com life & Arts

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 19

The Art Center features

biennial exhibit on cancer

Carly Gerber

Freelance Reporter

The Art Center Highland

Park (TAC) hosts its

sixth biennial art exhibition

“Voices and Visions,

Standing on the Bridge between

Health and Disease”

that highlights art using

cancer as the subject.

“It is the most empowering,

positive, beautiful

exhibit,” said Caren Helene

Rudman, the curator

at The Art Center Highland

Park, or TAC.

The featured art was

created by cancer survivors,

caregivers, and anyone

who has been touched

by cancer or the fear of

it. According to Rudman,

she was looking for

art that helps people find

meaning and put into context

how pain and suffering

can lead to empowerment

and healing.

As someone who’s been

impacted by cancer, Rudman’s

work is exhibited,

as well.

Rudman tested positive

for the BRCA1 genetic

mutation, which makes

her more susceptible to

breast and ovarian cancer.

The protocol was to have

a hysterectomy before

40-years-old, so Rudman,

who’s now 54, had the

surgery when she was 39.

According to her pathology,

she had pre-cancer

in her fallopian tube and

ovaries.

“It completely saved

my life,” Rudman said.

Two weeks after the

opening of the first “V&V”

exhibit, Rudman’s sister

was diagnosed with ovarian

cancer. Her sister had

prophylactic surgeries,

but her pathology came

back positive for cancer.

Unfortunately, she passed

away from the disease.

Sadly, three years later,

Rudman’s mother passed

away from breast cancer.

In her mixed media

work exhibited in “V&V,”

Rudman used her mother’s

photographs.

“The whole idea for

me is that I’m taking her

journey and I’m reappropriating

it and I’m reconstructing

it in terms of my

own memories and what

I remember of these stories,

or her trips, or what

she has shared with me,”

Rudman said.

Ken Probst, who’s

shown his artwork before

at “V&V,” will be featuring

two paintings, “Wakeful

Dreams I” and “Wakeful

Dreams II.”

In “Wakeful Dreams

II,” there are seven figures

that overlap and intersect

into one figure. His paintings

are inspired by his

wife’s battle with stage IV

breast cancer.

“There is this camaraderie

that women have

that have cancer,” Probst

said. “They join together

and they fight it together.

They get great strength

from that together.”

Merrilee Hepler is exhibiting

her work for the

first time ever. The three

pieces she’s showing were

created after her father

was diagnosed with acute

myeloid leukemia. He

was given 45 days to live.

The print making, according

to Hepler, allowed her

to process her father’s

illness, so she could be a

support system for both

him and her mother.

Working with the idea

of memory, Hepler’s

“Walking the Line” is a

split screen. At the top left

side reads “Vida,” meaning

life in Spanish. Below,

depicts her father walking

away. On the other side is

a tic-tac-toe game, which

Hepler and her father

played together during

her childhood. The game

displayed is a scratch. Nobody

wins.

At every “V&V” exhibit,

a survivor or someone

who’s passed away is honored.

In 2014, Rudman’s

sister was honored. At the

last exhibit, her mother

was. At this year’s exhibit,

TAC is honoring artist

Jackie Sabath.

Knowing her personally

and that she was going

through cancer treatment,

Rudman asked Sabath if

she had artwork Rudman

could include in the 2016

“V&V” exhibit.

“I would say about 15

hours later I get a call,”

Rudman said. “And, she

says, ‘Caren, I woke up at

7 in the morning. I got to

Blick by 8, right when it

opened. I bought supplies

and I painted this painting.

I’m not sure you’re

going to like it.’ But, she

sends me a picture of it.

And, it’s phenomenal.”

Rudman picked up Sabath’s

artwork and helped

her write her artist statement.

As Rudman was

installing the exhibit,

Sabath’s daughter called

and said that her mother

was taking a turn for the

worse. Sabath never got to

see the piece hung in the

gallery. After a lifetime of

making artwork, it was the

last piece she ever made.

“Walking the Line” by

Merrilee Hepler was

inspired by her father’s

battle with cancer.

“Her Story is Ours” by Carole Helene Rudman is on display

at The Art Center through Oct. 4. Photos submitted

Sabath’s family helped

TAC set up The Jackie

Sabath Exhibition Fund,

which, according to Rudman,

will help fund TAC

exhibitions, public education,

and outreach. Recently,

the Boys and Girls

Club of Lake County was

able to visit TAC because

of the fund.

While Sabath’s paintings

and sculptors are not

for sale, most of the pieces

exhibited are.

In addition to “V&V,”

TAC visitors can visit the

Lecture Gallery to see

exhibit “Women of Courage:

A CWCA Homage

to Andrea Harris.” Harris

was an avid, prolific artist,

according to Rudman.

Though she didn’t start

marking artwork until she

was in her 50s, her art

career took off. After battling

ovarian cancer, she

passed away.

As a member of the Chicago

chapter of the Women

Caucus for Art, TAC is

displaying Harris’ artwork

as well as the work of her

fellow WCA members.

The exhibition’s title is

inspired by a series Harris

created, “Women of

Courage,” which depicts

women who have embodied

courage and nurtured

those qualities in others.

In memory of Harris,

her husband founded Andrea’s

Hope Foundation.

The foundation makes

grants to hospice care providers

and other healthcare

providers for women

battling ovarian cancer. In

addition, the foundation

offers grants to advance

ovarian cancer research

and education.

According to Probst, “I

think it’s really important

that there is this venue,

this show, and what Caren’s

doing in that it allows

people to talk about it

[cancer]. It allows you to

participate in it.”

The exhibition will be

at TAC through Oct. 4th.


20 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark life & Arts

hplandmark.com

O.A.R., Matt Nathanson

return to Ravinia

Openers The New

Respects make

Ravinia debut

Heather Warthen

Contributing Editor

Culture Club, fronted by English singer Boy George, performs Aug. 31 at Ravinia.

Erin Yarnall/22nd Century Media

Culture Club, the B-52s bring the ’80s to Ravinia

Erin Yarnall, Editor

Anyone at Ravinia on Aug. 31 could

have safely assumed they had hopped in

a time machine and were sent back to the

‘80s, as Culture Club, the B-52s and the

Thompson Twins took the stage, sounding

VENDORS WANTED

SATURDAY

OCT. 13, 2018

10 AM - 2 PM

just as they had in the bands’ heyday.

The bands performed a series of their

hit singles, including “Love Shack” and

“Rock Lobster” by the B-52s, and “Karma

Chameleon” and “Do You Really Want to

Hurt Me,” by Culture Club.

NORTHBROOK

COURT

1515 LAKE COOK ROAD,

NORTHBROOK

To close out Labor Day

weekend, O.A.R. brought

its Just Like Paradise tour

stop Sept. 2 to Ravinia

Festival in Highland Park.

The tour also featured

singer/songwriter Matt

Nathanson and upcoming

Nashville rock quartet The

New Respects.

Nathanson, who was

making his third appearance

at Ravinia, led

fans through several of

their favorites including

“Run,” “All We Are” and

“Come On Get Higher”

which turned into a cover

of “You’re the One That

I Want” from “Grease.”

Nathanson also covered

“Pour Some Sugar On

Me” from Def Leppard

and “Kiss” by Prince. He

also played a couple tracks

from his upcoming October

disc, “Sings His Sad

Heart.”

O.A.R. also made its

third appearance at Ravinia,

playing several of

their hit songs from their

more than 20-year existence.

Early hits such as

“About Mr. Brown” and

Singer-songwriter Matt Nathanson sings as he opens

for O.A.R. during his third time performing at Ravinia

Festival. Photos by Heather Warthen/22nd Century Media

Darius Fitzgerald, drummer

for The New Respects,

sings as the band

opens for Matt Nathanson

and O.A.R.

“Get Away” were sprinkled

across the setlist and

mixed in with more recent

songs including “I Go

Through” and “Peace.”

Marc Roberge, of O.A.R.,

smiles as he prepares to

open the band’s set at

Ravinia.

The band also performed

a cover of Pearl

Jam’s “Release” with help

on vocals from Highland

Park resident Ben Glazer.

Vendors are needed to offer seniors and baby boomers everything they need

to know about health and wellness, fitness, financial planning, shopping

and entertainment, assisted living, real estate, travel and more.

For more information, call

708.326.9170 or visit www.22ndcenturymedia.com/events

DEADLINE: WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 26

O.A.R. Just Like Paradise

Tour Setlist

Sept. 3, 2018

Ravinia Festival, Highland

Park

Dangerous Connection

About Mr. Brown

Favorite Song

Gotta Be Wrong

Dareh Meyod

Love and Memories

Shattered (Turn the Car

Around)

Place To Hide

Hey Girl

I Feel Home

Patiently

About An Hour Ago

I Go Through

Release (Pearl Jam

cover)

Paradise

City On Down

Miss You All The Time

Heaven

Delicate Few

Peace

Get Away

That Was a Crazy Game

of Poker


hplandmark.com life & Arts

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 21

Family Vacation Photo Contest

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Simplify your kitchen with custom pull-out shelves for your existing cabinets.

The Poll family, of Highland Park, in Pompeii in June. Photo submitted by Marita

Labedz Poll

‘Polls in Pompeii’

takes home the cake

Erin Yarnall, Editor

Spencer, Sam and Jared Schacter, of Highland Park, in

St. Louis, Mo. Photo submitted by Shari Schachter

Summer has passed us

by, kids are back in school

and the weather is cooling

off — a little.

But earlier this summer,

The Highland Park Landmark

introduced another

year of its annual Family

Vacation Photo Contest.

We, at The Landmark,

received some terrific submissions

for this year’s

contest.

The winner is the Poll

family, who submitted a

photo of their family vacation

to Italy this summer.

The panoramic photo was

taken amongst the ruins of

Pompeii by the family’s

tour guide.

Another great photo

was submitted by Shari

Schachter, who submitted

a photo of Spencer, Sam

and Jared Schachter on the

rooftop pool deck of their

hotel in St. Louis, Mo. The

incredible shot had a view

of the St. Louis arch in the

background.

For their winning entry,

the Poll family will

receive a $75 gift card to

Artists Frame Service in

Highland Park. The Landmark

would like to extend

a sincere thank you to

Artists Frame Service for

their continued support of

the Family Vacation Photo

Contest.

We would also like to

thank the families that

took the time to send in a

photo to the contest. It was

a joy to look over your terrific

shots, and we are very

grateful for the participation.

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22 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark dining out

hplandmark.com

Customer is king at Glenview’s Goode & Fresh Pizza Bakery

Erin Yarnall, Editor

When Jay Phillips decided

to open his own restaurant

in 1983, he didn’t

have a lot of competition.

After working for various

restaurants for nearly

a decade, Phillips opened

Goode & Fresh Pizza Bakery

on Waukegan Road in

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Glenview.

“When we opened up,

there were only two other

pizza places,” Phillips

said.

Now, he says, there are

14 in Glenview alone.

In the 35 years since

he’s opened shop, other

pizza places have come

1840 SKOKIE BLVD

NORTHBROOK, IL 60062

(847) 835.2400

LEWISFLOORANDHOME.COM

TH

and gone, but Goode &

Fresh remains.

Both Jay Phillips and

co-owner Kris Phillips believe

their success lies in

the quality of their food,

and their attention to their

service they have with customers.

“We’ve withstood for a

Goode & Fresh Pizza Bakery’s thin crust pizza ($15.49

for a 12-inch pizza with two toppings) can be served

with a variety of toppings. Alyssa Groh/22nd Century

Media

Goode & Fresh Pizza

Bakery

1336 Waukegan Road,

Glenview

(847) 724-0520

9:30 a.m.-9 p.m.

Monday-Thursday

9:30 a.m.-10 p.m.

Friday

10:30 a.m.-10 p.m.

Saturday

10:30 a.m.-9 p.m.

Sunday

long time,” Kris Phillips

said. “We’ve always taken

a lot of pride in the quality,

value and service we have

given our customers.”

Part of the service that

they give to their customers

is being accommodating

toward people with

allergies or other food intolerances.

“Because we’re an independent

restaurant, we

have the option or opportunity

to change our menu

when we feel that we need

to or want to,” Jay Phillips

said.

“We have gluten-free

items,” Kris Phillips said.

“We can make vegan

items. People can bring in

their own cheese. We’re

nut-free.”

Kris Phillips believes

the restaurant’s ability to

accommodate their menu

items for whatever needs

customers may have sets

them apart from other restaurants

in the area.

“We really do everything

we can to accommodate

what people need and

what people want,” Kris

Phillips said. “We try to

make everybody happy.”

The two co-owners also

attribute a lot of their success

to the support they

receive from their family

and employees.

After Jay Phillips suffered

a stroke in 2015, his

six children stepped up to

work more frequently in

the restaurant.

“All of my kids work or

have worked here,” Kris

Phillips said.

They also have an employee

who has worked

at the shop for nearly 30

years, and another one

who has been there for 25.

“We’re so fortunate to

have such an incredible

staff,” Kris Phillips said.

“They’re the key to it.”

A group of 22nd Century

Media editors stopped

by the shop recently to

sample some of their

menu items.

We first sampled the

namesake of the restaurant

— its pizza.

But when ordering pizza

at Goode & Fresh Pizza

Bakery, it’s important to

be specific.

The restaurant serves up

pies in a variety of ways

— thin crust, stuffed, in

calzones or pan crust party

pizzas.

Each pizza can also be

topped with more than 20

vegetables, nine meats,

four options for cheese

and six different sauces.

The first pizza we

sampled was a thin crust,

topped with spinach and

tomato ($15.49 for a 12-

inch pizza with two toppings).

The crust was

crunchy, and was complemented

by the toppings

and sauce.

We also sampled a

cheese stuffed pizza ($6.99

for a 6-inch), which lived

up to its name. Mozzarella

cheese was oozing out of

the pizza, and was topped

with a thick tomato sauce.

The restaurant also

serves subs and sandwiches,

and we were able

to sample the spinach

sub ($6.50), which was

packed with black olives,

red onion, tomato, mushroom,

mayonnaise and

freshly chopped spinach

baked with mozzarella

cheese.

The spinach sub is one

of the two original sub

sandwiches on the menu

— along with the vegetarian

sub ($6.50). The two

sandwiches have been on

Jay’s original menu since

opening the restaurant.

The restaurant offers

take-out and catering services,

and with a menu as

large and customizable as

theirs, there’s something

for everyone.


hplandmark.com puzzles

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 23

north shore puzzler CROSSWORD & Sudoku

Glencoe, Glenview, Highland Park, Highwood, Northbrook, Wilmette, Kenilworth, Winnetka, Northfield, Lake Forest and Lake Bluff

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Cindy LaFleur

Across

1. Ideology suffixes

5. Kind of I.R.A.

8. Plunge into water

12. Shows approval

14. M.’s counterpart

15. Walkie-talkie

word

16. Accumulated

steadily

17. Recently, abbr.

18. Himalayan legend

19. Barely adequate

21. Stalk

23. Silly little guy

24. Velvet finish?

25. Lose it

28. Calls

30. Loos

33. Pamplona runners

35. Where the congregation

sits

36. “Yeah, right!”

37. Chic

40. Loyola Academy

junior girls track

runner, Addison

42. Australian jumper,

for short

43. Marching grp.

45. Connect with

46. Common ID

47. Apprehensive

50. Norwegian king

51. Flatter, in a way

52. Ringo of rock

54. Glenbrook South

girls track runner,

___ Robertson

57. Rest

61. Noticed accidentally

62. Austrian Expressionist

Schiele

64. File

65. It may be dominant

66. Some cameras, for

short

67. Odom of the L.A.

Clippers

68. Tree having

winged fruit

69. 1975 ABBA song

70. On your own

Down

1. Part of a nuclear

arsenal, for short

2. Swing around

3. Hotel employee

4. Divided winnings

in poker

5. Consider overnight

6. Commuting options

7. Major personal

annoyance

8. Senior member

9. Professional poker

player Phil

10. President’s rejection

11. Yeats’s land,

poetically

13. Put away

14. Gift from the

three wise men

20. Woodland mushroom

22. Forwarded

25. Keeps the sauce

from burning

26. Things to avoid

27. Torcher’s misdeed

29. Capture

30. Revolutionary

invention

31. Magna ___

32. Under

34. Sweet

38. Solitude

39. French summer

41. Three dimensional

models

44. Small wheels

48. Laurel and Lee

49. Shoot the breeze

51. Adjust

53. Rod’s companion

54. Indian music

55. Jack’s portrayer

on “30 Rock”

56. “___ kleine

Nachtmusik”

58. Lost fish

59. Asia’s shrunken

sea

60. Fiery prefix

63. Day__ (fluorescent

paint maker)

How to play Sudoku

Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9x9 grid that

has been subdivided into nine smaller grids of

3x3 squares. To solve the puzzle each row, column

and box must contain each of the numbers

1 to 9.

LEVEL: Medium

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Susan Flanagan

answers

HIGHWOOD

210

(210 Green Bay Road

(847) 433-0304)

■7 ■ p.m. Thursday,

Sept. 13: Indika Reggae

■9 ■ p.m. Friday, Sept.

14: 14 Dance Night

■7:30 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Sept. 15: Tributosaurus

Becomes REM

Buffo’s

(431 Sheridan Road,

(847) 432-0301)

■7 ■ p.m. every Monday:

Trivia

WILMETTE

The Rock House

(1150 Central Ave.

(847) 256-7625)

■6:30 ■ p.m. Friday,

Sept. 14: Family Night

and Karaoke

■6:30 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Sept. 15: Caleb

James

GLENVIEW

Johnny’s Kitchen

(1740 Milwaukee Ave.

(847) 699-9999)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every Friday

and Saturday: Live

Music

The Rock House

(1742 Glenview Road

(224) 616-3062)

■5 ■ p.m. Friday, Sept.

14: Family Night and

Karaoke

■10 ■ a.m. Sunday, Sept.

16: Emily Patt

■Noon, ■ Sunday Sept.

16: Sean Heffernan

Oil Lamp Theater

(1723 Glenview Road,

(847) 834-0738)

■Through ■ Sept. 23:

‘The God Committee’

LAKE BLUFF

Lake Bluff Brewing

Company

(16 E. Scranton Ave.

(224) 544-5179)

■7-10 ■ p.m. Monday,

Sept. 17: Trivia Night

with the Lake Bluff

Public Library

To place an event in The

Scene, email chris@Glen

viewLantern.com


24 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark real estate

hplandmark.com

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second level include three large bedrooms with tray ceilings and walk in closets,

including one bedroom with its own en-suite bathroom. Fully finished basement

with high ceilings, exercise room, recreation room, fifth bedroom, ample storage

and kid play area. Two car attached garage enters into

mudroom and first floor laundry with built in storage and

lockers. Gorgeous finished throughout entire home. Step out

to backyard with brick paver patio, play set and large fully

fenced yard. Close to town, shops, train and beach.

Seller offering painting credit. Incredible value for this

East Highland Park home.

Listing Price: $799,000

Listing agent:

Maxine Goldberg, 847-

922-4815, Maxine.

goldberg@cbexhange.

com and Carly Jones,

312-391-3170, Carly.

jones@cbexchange.com

Agent Brokerage:

Coldwell Banker

Residential Brokerage

July 27

• 465 Lincoln Ave W, Highland Park, 60035-

3458 - M Kathleen Silberberg To Jason Rosheisen,

Brittany Rosheisen $535,000

• 999 Princeton Ave, Highland Park, 60035-

2381 - Chicago Title Land Trust Co Tr To William G

Reigle, Jordan L Leasure $465,000

August 6

• 117 Red Oak Ln, Highland Park, 60035-

4224 - Roy Seinfeld To David Price, Marnie Price

$785,000

• 1671 McCraren Rd, Highland Park, 60035-

2222 - Marc A Levy To Matthew E Bloom, Michelle

Bloom $417,000

• 177 Lakewood Pl, Highland Park, 60035-5009

- Marder Trust To David Sallak, Jennifer Enders

$550,000

• 913 Rollingwood Rd, Highland Park, 60035-

3957 - Tighernach McKevitt To David Leopold,

Arielle Leopold $639,000

August 7

• 1826 Sunset Rd, Highland Park, 60035-2345

- Stewart I M Adams To Christopher E G Stewart,

$300,000

August 8

• 210 Leonard Wood S 101, Highland Park,

60035-5930 - Judith S Carpenter Trustee To

Joanna P Rolek, $385,000

• 485 Niada Ter, Highland Park, 60035-2037 -

Howard Simon To Kirsten H Gordon, $800,000

• 758 Judson Ave, Highland Park, 60035-4750

- Chicago Title Land Trust Co Tr To Daniel Ibeling,

Alicia Goldfine $320,000

August 9

• 1357 Green Bay Rd, Highland Park, 60035-

3614 - John Edison To Richard Anthony Dsida,

Shannon Dsida $485,000

• 871 Dryden Ln, Highland Park, 60035-4040

- Schechter Trust To John Edison, Loari Edison

$575,000

August 10

• 1780 McCraren Rd, Highland Park, 60035-

2235 - Mark Gaines To John A Risko, $470,000

• 3178 Summit Ave, Highland Park, 60035-1163

- Dondi D Penick To Don R Smith Jr, $325,000

• 502 Western Pl, Highland Park, 60035-1234

- Masta Holdings Llc To Joseph Hocking, Virginia

Radosh $410,000

Tag: Going Rate is provided by Record

Information Services, Inc. For more information

visit www.public-record.com or call

(630) 557-1000.


hplandmark.com classifieds

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 25

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hplandmark.com sports

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 27

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Luke Illes

Luke Illes is a junior

at Highland Park High

School and is a centerback

for the boys soccer

team.

high school highlights

The rest of the week in high school sports

Girls Volleyball

Highland Park 28, 25 – Niles North 26,

14

Ireland Hieb led the Giants Sept. 4 in

a non-conference matchup home win

against Niles North.

The senior recorded 11 kills, followed

closely by teammates Olivia Carter with


10. Hieb also put down an ace, and teammatess

Ella Weil, Alllyson Gordon and

Olivia Carter added two each for a team

total of seven.

Defensively, Weil and Gordon led the

pack with 11 and 13 digs, respectively.

Hieb also recorded two solo blocks during

the game.

How did you start

playing soccer?

I started to play soccer

when I was about 3 years

old, but I’ve been playing

competitively since I was

7.


Do you play for a club

team outside of the

high school?

Yes, I play with Chicago

Magic along with a few

of the other players on the

varsity team.

Why do you love

playing soccer?

It’s just something that I

do to relax or have a little

fun when I’m stressed.

What is the most

challenging part of the

game?

The most challenging

part of the game for me is

coming up against someone

else that is really fast

or can dribble really well

because that’s not something

I’ve quite mastered

yet.

What do you hope the

team will accomplish

this season?

As a team, obviously,

we’d like to win conference

and maybe get far in

state because I think that

this is one of the best team

[HPHS] will have together

in a while. Last year we

struggled a little bit.

What is your personal

goal for the season?

Personally, I’d just like

to improve at the position

I’m playing right now. I

don’t normally play center

back, so there are still

a few things I’m working

out but I’d like to get that

mastered.

Last year you played

on the same team as

your brother, Justin,

what was that like?

It was a lot of fun, honestly,

because that’s the

only time I’ll get to play

with my brother. We did

get into a fight over a few

points but it’s nice because

had the same playing style

so we knew what we were

Phil Bach/Photo Submitted

doing the whole time. We

played right next to each

other.

Who is the funniest

guy on the team?

I’m going to say Ronin

[Moore]. He’s always

messing around in practice

or in the games. It’s always

good to kind of take

a break and kind of laugh.

Who is your favorite

professional athlete?

Paul Pogba because

he’s on my favorite soccer

team, Manchester United.

If you won a million

dollars, what would

be the first thing

you’d buy?

Maybe a new car for one

of my parents.

Interview by Sports Editor

Brittany Kapa










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list your

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property...





Sell It!

With a Classified Ad

See the Classified Section for more

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28 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark sports

hplandmark.com

Costa Rica trip teaches players soccer ‘language’

Brittany Kapa, Sports Editor

In most countries, soccer

acts as an international language.

The sport breaks down cultural

barriers to bring players

closer together.

That was evident this summer

when Highland Park’s

boys soccer team took a group

of players from the sophomore,

junior and varsity levels on an

eight-day trip to Costa Rica.

Costa Rica’s lush landscape

and natural features provided

a stark contrast from Highland

Park’s mix of suburban

and urban landscapes and gave

the players an experience they

won’t soon forget.

“I know for many of them

this was the first they had been

outside the U.S.,” Highland

Park Coach Blake Novotny

said. “For one person it was the

first time they had ever been on

an airplane.”

This is the eighth trip in total

the boys soccer program has

been on. Other destinations

have included Italy in 2015,

Germany and Holland in 2012,

Brazil in 2010, Spain in 2008

and England and Scotland in

2006. The trip to Costa Rica,

which lasted from July 20-28,

was Novotny’s fourth with the

soccer program and included

stops playing three different

club teams in the country and

chances to see another side of

Costa Rica.

“When we were traveling

in Costa Rica there was a lot

more access to the nature,”

Novotny said. “There is a lot

more emphasis on sustainability,

on respect for their environments

there. I think the kids

got a little sense of that.”

While there, the group of 14

players played a match against

a U16 team for the country’s

No. 1 club, Saprissa.

“We played well enough that

we tied,” Novotny said of his

team’s performance. “The other

team outplayed us and they

clearly controlled the play.”

Highland Park boys soccer players play “papi fútbol” on tennis courts in the Alajuel province of

Costa Rica during a training session in July for an overseas trip. Photos Submitted

The Giants were able to convert

on one of just two scoring

opportunities, connections

with the post from Saprissa’s

players keep the Giants

in the game and a deadlock

finish.

“I think they were a little

frustrated that they didn’t beat

us,” Novotny chuckled. “The

players on the other team were

on their way to professional

contracts and such. You could

see by the level of play that

they were moving on.”

A favorite part for Luke Illes,

a junior center back for

the Giants, was watching Saprissa’s

professional team play

that same night follow HPHS’s

tilt against the U16 team. The

experience has yet to compare

for Illes.

“This environment was crazy,”

he said. “Being out of the

country, in this kind of environment,

with people who are

so into the game is amazing.”

Varsity players Chris Mateos,

Ronin Moore, Matt Holleman

and Mason Kimbarovsk

were all able to make the trip,

and for Mateos, who had never

flown on a plane before, it

was an experience he wouldn’t

trade.

“I’m glad I actually got to

go,” he said.

Illes, Mateos and Novotny

agreed that the trip did more

than just open their eyes to soccer

outside the United States.

The trip allowed for the five

varsity players to bond prior

to the season start, and that has

already helped the Giants.

“There are some bonds and

connections that weren’t there

before hand,” Novotny said. “I

also kind of got to build a little

bit on what is our defense.

“A major part of what ends

up being the varsity defense

was with us there and so it was

nice to be able to play around

with and put together what that

group would look like when

we were there.”

Communication was a big

takeaway for Mateos during

the trip.

“Communication is key, you

have to communicate to become

better and be respectful

to teammates,” he said.

HPHS is 3-1-1, as of press

time, on the young season. A

position they were not in last

year.

The Giants adventure was

also one that was a long time

coming for 18-year HPHS assistant

coach Alex Conejo,

who was born in Costa Rica.

Conejo was raised in Turrialba

for a time before moving closer

to San Jose and eventually to

the U.S. in his early 20s. A trip

to Costa Rica was something

Conejo and Novotny discussed

in the past, at great length, so it

was serendipitous to see it all

come together.

“I tell play my players this,

[soccer] is an international language,”

Novotny said. “You

show up somewhere with a

soccer ball, in pretty much any

place in the world, you’ll have

friends pretty quickly.”

This Week In …

Giants Athletics

Girls Golf

■Sept. ■ 17 - at Lake Forest, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 20 - at New Trier, 4 p.m.

Boys Golf

■Sept. ■ 13 - at Vernon Hills, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 14 - hosts Glenbrook South,

Maine West, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 15 - at Chevy Chase Country Club

Invite, 8 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 17 - at Glenbrook North, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Quad, 4 p.m.

Field Hockey

■Sept. ■ 13 - at Lakes, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 17 - at Homewood-Flossmoor,

4:45 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Deerfield, 5:45 p.m.

Girls Tennis

■Sept. ■ 13 - at Vernon Hills, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 14 - hosts Edwardsville, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 15 - at New Trier, 8:30 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 17 - hosts Glenbrook North, 4:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Maine West, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

■Sept. ■ 13 - at Deerfield, 6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 14 - at Mundelein, 6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 20 - at Maine West, 6 p.m.

Football

■Sept. ■ 14 - at Schaumburg, 7:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

■Sept. ■ 13 - hosts Deerfield, 7 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 15 - hosts Leyden, 10 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 17 - at Vernon Hills, 6:30 p.m.

Boys Hockey

■Sept. ■ 14 - vs. Sandburg (McFetridge),

8:50 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 15 - vs. Maine (McFetridge), 5:25

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 15 - vs. Lane Tech (McFetridge),

9:40 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 16 - vs. New Trier White

(McFetridge), 9:25 a.m.

Girls Cross-Country

■Sept. ■ 15 - at Libertyville (Adler Park)

Invite, 9 a.m.

Boys Cross-County

■Sept. ■ 15 - at Libertyville (Adler Park)

Invite, 9 a.m.

Girls Swimming and Diving

■Sept. ■ 15 - at Prospect Invite, 8:30 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 20 - at Maine East, 5 p.m.


hplandmark.com sports

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 29

Boys Golf

Giants’ short game helps team take third

Gary Larsen

Freelance Reporter

Highland Park learned

the value of its short game.

The team finished third

in the 12-team Deerfield

Invite Saturday, Sept. 8,

at Twin Orchard Country

Club in Long Grove.

The finish featured a 73

from Judd Moss, who had

one club to thank above all

others.

“My putting was really

good today,” he said. “And

I had a chip-in at (hole) 17.

I was solid off the tee and I

was just really consistent.

Everything was consistent

and the putter was really

good.”

Never truly satisfied

though Moss knows he

has more to give at future

tournaments.

“I didn’t finish as strong

as I could have but it was

a good day,” he said.

The Giants also got a

good day’s work from

Max Golding (74), Jared

Grossman (78), and Jake

Pielet (79) to finish with

304 points.

Loyola Academy took

the win at the invite with a

298. New Trier finished in

a close second with a team

score of 299.

Golfers had to contend

with one of the first windy

and cool days of the season

at this year’s Deerfield

Invite, playing at the Twin

Orchard Country Club in

Long Grove.

“A tough day, a lot of

wind, a tough course to

play and you saw some

great scores,” Giants

Coach Paul Harris said. “A

304 was really solid and it

was a nice day overall.

“Max Golding has been

very consistent for us all

year and for Judd and Jake

Pielet to come in with

good scores — it was great

to see them come through

like that.”

The Ramblers Peter Radler

placed eighth as a junior

at last year’s Class 3A

state finals, but he knew

coming into his senior

year that Loyola would

need more from him than

just low scores this season.

“We had a group of established

leaders graduate

so I knew this year it

was going to be my turn,”

Radler said. “I was ready

for it. Golf is such an individual

sport that a lot of

leadership comes off the

course. So that’s where

I’ve tried to help.”

Loyola coach Tim Kane

was happy with what Radler

is providing both on

and off the course this

year.

“He’s a very consistent

player, he’s level-headed,

and he’s not a flashy player

but he does a really nice

job,” Kane said of Radler.

“And he has definitely

stepped up as a senior, and

he’s able to help coach

other players. He has also

become more consistent

as a player. He plays well

consistently and he’s comfortable

playing well.”

Radler shot a 71 to lead

the Ramblers to the team

title in the Deerfield Invite.

“It’s a really tough

course in windy conditions

today, and the kids

grinded out a really good

score,” Kane said. “We

were focused today. They

knew conditions would be

tough and they adjusted.”

Radler’s 71 was a welcome

change for him in

light of years past at the

Deerfield Invite.

“The last couple years

I’ve played in this tournament

I haven’t done so

well, so I came in thinking

‘it’s windy and greens are

fast, so who knows what’s

going to happen?’,” Radler

said. ‘But I made a

couple good putts early

in the round and then I

played well from there.

“The driver wasn’t

very good today but I put

the ball in the right spot

around the greens. And

from there you can make

a bunch of putts as long as

you’re below the hole.”

soccer

From Page 31

the season. The Titans came in with

a 4-0-1 record with an impressive

comeback win against St. Patrick

during the Titan Classic to take the

early season tournament. The Giants

entered with a 3-1 record, having lost

to Hersey 1-0 the match prior but

winning Lake Forest’s North Shore

Shootout without losing a game.

Highland Park is looking to compete

in a CSL North where Glenbrook

North has a new roster but

showing it can compete like it has

in the past. GBS is trying to show

that it can compete with the likes of

New Trier and Evanston in the CSL

South.

While the game was a statement

game for the Giants, there’s still

work left to be done according to

the players. Winning the Lake Forest

tournament proved the Giants have

the talent to compete with the best,

but there’s still work left to do for it

all to come together later on in the

season.

“We have a lot of talent,” Zucker

said. “Once we learn how to play

together as a team we’ll really show

our true colors.”

Aaron Bach heads the ball midfield during a competitive game against Glenbrook South Sept. 4 in Glenview. Phil Bach/Photo Submitted


30 | September 13, 2018 | The highland park landmark sports

hplandmark.com

Rolling Meadows firepower too much for Giants

Brittany Kapa, Sports Editor

Highland Park players knew at

some point this season it would

face adversity.

What they didn’t know is in

what quantity it would come in.

The Giants faced their biggest

test of the season Friday, Sept. 7,

at home against non-conference

Rolling Meadows.

It didn’t take much time for the

Mustangs to get in the groove,

and when they did they put the

brakes on HP’s offense and broke

through its defense.

Rolling Meadows took the

Week 3 win in a 56-14 blowout.

The Giants fell to 2-1 on the

season while Rolling Meadows

stayed undefeated.

After Week 2 play, Highland

Park head coach David Lindquist

knew the Mustangs were going

to present a challenge. He wasn’t

wrong.

“I expected it to be a game that

if we wanted to be competitive

we would have to play fast and

physically, and they played more

fast and physically than we did,”

he said.

Rolling Meadows struck first

with 2 minutes, 30 seconds left

in the first quarter on a 51-yard

touchdown pass.

Tom Motzko found space to

run at the 3:10 mark of the second

quarter, after Rolling Meadows

added two touchdowns, for a

71-yard score. Max Mauer easily

picked up the extra point for HP.

Rolling Meadows didn’t wait

long to strike back. It rapidly

drove down field and scored another

seven points with just 57

seconds left in the half.

With plenty of timeouts taken

during the first half, Lindquist

tried to focus his team on digging

in and working its way out of the

35-7 halftime deficit.

“[I was trying to focus them

on] having pride in themselves

and this town and their families

because when you’re down that

much you need to take it personally

in order to dig yourself out of

Highland Park’s Tom Motzko pulls a Rolling Meadow receiver down at the line of scrimmage Friday, Sept. 7, at Wolters Field in Highland

Park. Neil Ament/22nd Century Media

that trench,” he said.

But the struggles continued in

the second half, the Giants gave

up 28 points while adding seven

of their own. The second touchdown

came when quarterback

Michael Rooney made a quick

lateral pass to Motzko on Rolling

Meadow’s 15-yard line. Motzko

then threw the ball to teammate

Tyler Lens for the touchdown

with 4:58 left in the third. The

confusion was enough to throw

Rolling Meadow’s defense off it’s

game for a split second.

But Lindquist knows his team

is capable of more.

“We need to figure out how to

Highland Park vs. Rolling Meadows

1 2 3 4 F

Rolling

7 28 14 7 56

Meadows

Highland Park 0 7 7 0 14

Top Performers:

1. Arek Kleniuk (RM), QB – 14-of-22 passes to 9 receivers

2. Tom Motzko, RB/LB – 135 yards, 7 carries

3. Kevin Kaufman, DL – 1 solo tackle, 2 tackles for a loss of 6 yards

respond in a fist fight on the football

field,” he said. “When we do

that we can play pretty damn good

football. Tonight we did not respond

in the way that was favorable

to make this a football game.”

The Giants will be going back

to the basics in the week leading

up to their Week 4 matchup

against Schaumburg.

Lindquist wants to see his defense

work on taking guys down

in the open field and do a better

job of wrapping guys up, all key

components of shutting down a

well-run offense.

There were some bright spots

on defense, despite the loss. Seniors

Kevin Kaufman and Motzko

both recorded tackles for a loss

in key drives during the game.

“I’m not worried,” Lindquist

said. “Teams often don’t go undefeated,

that’s the way it is. We

have to use this as a learning experience

to spring us forward and

do better next week. That’s all we

can focus on.”


hplandmark.com sports

the highland park landmark | September 13, 2018 | 31

Boys Soccer

Giants, Titans battle ends in tie

Neil Ament/22nd Century

Media

1st-and-3

Stars of the Week

1. Tom Motzko

(Above).

The senior

linebacker,

running back

and temporary

quaterback, scored

a touchdown on

a 71-yard rush.

He also helped

execute a trick

play by throwing

a 15-yard pass to

teammate Tyler

Lens for a TD.

2. Danny Barragan.

The Giants junior

midfielder bested

Glenbrook South’s

keeper to get

HPHS on the board

during the team’s

Sept. 4 away

game.

3. Judd Moss.

The Highland Park

golfer shot a 73

at the 12-team

Deerfield Invite

in Long Grove

Saturday, Sept.

8, and helped his

team finish third.

Michal Dwojak

Contributing Sports Editor

Neither Glenbrook South

nor Highland Park wanted

to show that they were the

flavor of the month in an

early September matchup.

Both teams started the

season strong and proved

each could make a deep

run into not only a stacked

Central Suburban League

but also the playoffs after

they played in a playofflike

2-2 tie on Sept. 4 in

Glenview.

Players on both teams

played like they had

something to prove, and

wouldn’t let the other have

the final laugh, even when

one did something impressive.

“This game really

helped,” Highland Park’s

Luke Zucker said. “We

Game of the Week:

• Lake Forest (1-2) at Lake Zurich (2-1)

Other matchups:

• Highland Park at Schaumburg

• Loyola at Brother Rice

• Glenbrook North at Elk Grove

• Glenbrook South at Fremd

• New Trier at Palatine

• Maine West at Hersey

“Once we learn how to play

together as a team we’ll really

show our true colors.”

Luke Zucker – HPHS soccer player, on the Giants

tie against Glenbrook South

didn’t have a strong season

last year, but coming

in strong, playing a team

that’s undefeated like that

shows we can compete and

that we have a shot.”

The two teams spent

much of the first part of the

first half feeling each other

out, with only a Highland

Park free kick in the first

couple minutes of the game

proving to be a serious goal

opportunity. They spent

much of the first half exchanging

possessions and

16-5

JOE COUGHLIN |

Publisher

• Lake Zurich 42, Lake Forest 14

Scouts are no match for a fellow

Lake school this season.

• Highland Park

• Loyola

• Glenbrook North

• Fremd

• New Trier

• Hersey

14-7

fighting for balls at midfield

before the Giants created

an opportunity on a

scrambling play that resulted

with Danny Barragan

scoring on an easy cross

with 12 minutes, 9 seconds

left in the first half.

GBS didn’t let Highland

Park enjoy the lead for too

long. The Titans responded

when Jason Leszynski

ended up with a one-onone

breakaway, beating the

goalkeeper with a shot past

his outreaching hand with

BRITTANY KAPA |

Sports Editor

• Lake Forest 17, Lake Zurich 14

Everything starts to click for the

Scouts who pull off the Week 4 win.

• Highland Park

• Brother Rice

• Glenbrook North

• Fremd

• New Trier

• Maine West

15-6

MICHAL DWOJAK |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Lake Zurich 21, Lake Forest 17

Scouts make it close but can’t

pull it off.

• Schaumburg

• Loyola

• Glenbrook North

• Glenbrook South

• New Trier

• Maine West

10:19 left in the opening

half.

The Titans had another

one-on-one breakaway five

minutes later when Matthew

Ruth scored on touch

after he jumped over the

Giants goalkeeper.

But just like the Titans,

the Giants responded less

than a few minutes later

when Zucker scored on a

strike from the corner of the

goalkeeper box to tie things

up just before the half.

“I think we have a strong

group, it’s just that competitive

nature of when someone

hits you, are you going

to hit them back or are you

going to coward away?”

Highland Park head coach

Blake Novotny said.

Both teams entered the

match with hot starts to

Please see soccer, 31

15-6 16-5

MICHAEL WOJTYCHIW |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Lake Zurich 28, Lake Forest 14

The Scouts got their first win of the

season last Friday, but Lake Zurich

has too much firepower for Lake

Forest to handle.

• Schaumburg

• Loyola

• Glenbrook North

• Fremd

• New Trier

• Maine West

2018 Football

standings

Central Suburban League

South Division

Evanston 3-0 overall,

0-0 conference

Maine South 2-1, 0-0

New Trier 2-1, 0-0

Niles North 1-2, 0-0

GBS 0-3, 0-0

Niles West 0-3, 0-0

Central Suburban League

North Division

Maine West 3-0, 0-0

GBN 2-1, 0-0

Highland Park 2-1, 0-0

Vernon Hills 2-1, 0-0

Deerfield 1-2, 0-0

Maine East 0-3, 0-0

MARTIN CARLINO |

Contributing Editor

• Lake Zurich 24, Lake Forest 7

This tough road test proves to be

too much for the Scouts, as Lake

Zurich runs away with it late.

• Schaumburg

• Loyola

• Glenbrook North

• Fremd

• New Trier

• Hersey

Listen Up

“We have to use this as a learning

experience to spring us forward and do

better next week.”

David Lindquist — Giants football coach, on the team’s first

loss of the season

tune in

Boys, Girls Cross-Country

Both teams get the need for speed at the multi-school

Libertyville Invite.

• Highland Park at Libertyville, Saturday, Sept. 15, 9 a.m.

Index

28 - This Week In

27 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Brittany Kapa. Send

any questions or comments to b.kapa@22ndcenturymedia.

com.


The highland Park Landmark | September 13, 2018 | HPLandmark.com

Clash with the Titans HP boys

soccer leaves it all on the pitch, Page 28

Bronze Finish HP boys golf

takes third in 12-team invite, Page 29

Linebacker Max Mauer

shadows Rolling

Meadows running back

Tymoteusz Szylak

during the Giants last

game Friday, Sept.

7, at Wolters Field in

Highland Park. Neil

Ament/22nd Century

Media

Rolling Meadows halts Giants winning streak in Week 3, Page 30

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