LF_092018

22ndcenturymedia

®

Caution: Delayed

construction Lead levels slow Moffett

Road construction, Page 8

Women of honor

22CM hosts inaugural Women in Business

Luncheon, Page 12

New to school

LFCDS gets to know new head of

school, Page 14

The Lake ForesT LeaderTM

Lake Forest and Lake Bluff’s hometown newspaper LakeForestLeader.com • September 20, 2018 • Vol. 4 No. 32 • $1

A

Publication

,LLC

Lake Bluff’s annual Public

Safety Day welcomes residents,

Page 3

Lake Bluff firefighter Joe McGrath (right) assists

Reuben Wilcox, 3, of Lake Bluff, in putting out a

mock fire during Lake Bluff’s annual Public Safety

Day Saturday, Sept. 15, at the Lake Bluff Public

Safety Building. Carlos Alvarez/22nd Century Media.

benefiting

NorthShore University HealthSystem

Petra Class

SEPTEMBER 21-23, 2018

Chicago Botanic Garden

americancraftexpo.org


2 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader calendar

LakeForestLeader.com

In this week’s

LEADER

Police Reports6

Pet of the Week6

Editorial17

Puzzles20

Faith Briefs22

Dining Out23

Home of the Week24

Athlete of the Week27

The Lake Forest

Leader

ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648

Editor

Alyssa Groh, x21

alyssa@lakeforestleader.com

Sports Editor

Brittany Kapa, x35

b.kapa@22ndcenturymedia.com

Sales director

Teresa Lippert, x22

t.lippert@22ndcenturymedia.com

real estate agent

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

a.nicks@22ndcenturymedia.com

EDITORIAL DESIGN DIRECTOR

Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30

n.burgan@22ndcenturymedia.com

22 nd Century Media

60 Revere Drive Suite 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

www.LakeForestLeader.com

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

circulation@22ndcenturymedia.com

The Lake Forest Leader (USPS #20452) is

published weekly by 22nd Century Media,

LLC, 60 Revere Dr. Ste. 888, Northbrook,

IL 60062.

Periodical paid postage at Northbrook, IL

and additional mailing offices.

POSTMASTER: send address changes to

The Northbrook Tower 60 Revere Dr. Ste.

888, Northbrook IL 60062

Published by

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

THURSDAY

Adlai E. Stevenson Historic

Home Tour & Lecture

10 a.m., Sept 27, Stevenson

Home, 25200 N.

St. Mary’s Road, Mettawa.

Learn about this

Illinois governor and ambassador

to the United

Nations as you tour his

home, a National Historic

Landmark. Space is limited.

Register at www.

lflbhistory.org.

FRIDAY

Preparing For And

Mastering The Video

Interview

10 a.m.-noon Sept. 21,

Career Resource Center,

40 E. Old Mill Road, Lake

Forest. Thanks to technology,

job seekers no longer

have to meet face to face

with a potential employer.

Video interviewing can

get you in front of key

decision makers without

having to take time for a

meeting and it is becoming

a standard part of the

hiring process for many

employers. In this session,

guests will discuss

the different forms of

video interviewing technology,

what to expect

from a hiring process that

includes a video interview,

and best practices

for job seekers to master

the video interview. For

more information, call

(847) 295-5626.

SATURDAY

Lake Forest Oktoberfest

5-10 p.m. Sept. 22,

parking lot behind City

Hall, 220 E. Deerpath,

Lake Forest. The event

will feature a German

beer garden, live bands

including DT Funk and

The Polkaholics, food,

a giant pumpkin bounce

house for the kids, German

games, and more.

Admission tickets are $10

each and can be purchased

online at www.FriendsLF-

PR.org or at the gate (cash

or credit, kids under 5 are

free). Beer, wine, and

food will be sold (cash

only). No outside food or

drinks allowed.

SUNDAY

Lake Forest Public Safety

Open House

11 a.m.-2 p.m. Sept. 23,

Public Safety Building,

255 W. Deerpath Road,

Lake Forest. Come visit

with the Police and Fire

Departments staff, see

the equipment, and view

live demonstrations of

what the police officers,

firefighters and staff do

on a day-to-day basis.

There will be plenty of

activities for the kids as

well as free popcorn, hot

dogs and drinks. For more

information, call (847)

810-3866.

MONDAY

Tween Craft Club

4-5:30 p.m. Sept. 24,

Lake Forest Library, 360

E. Deerpath Road, Lake

Forest. Join the library for

a fun teen craft every monday.

For more information,

call (847) 234-0648.

WEDNESDAY

Community Forum:

Water: Your Home, Your

Community”

7-8:30 p.m. Sept. 26,

Gorton Community Center

400 E. Illinois Road,

Lake Forest. Effectively

managing stormwater

runoff and protecting the

water quality is important

to Lake Forest. The Lake

Forest Collaborative for

Environmental Leadership

(LFCEL) is excited

to host this community

program, when residents

will have an opportunity

to participate in discussions

on water and how

it relates to ravines. For

more information, call

(847) 234-2600.

UPCOMING:

Teaching with Virtual

Reality

4-5 p.m. Sept. 27, Lake

Forest College (Lillard

Science Center), 555 N.

Sheridan Road, Lake Forest.

Learn how virtual reality

can enhance educational

experiences across

the curriculum in this talk

with Amanda Licastro, assistant

professor of digital

rhetoric at Stevenson University.

Call (847) 234-

3100 for information.

Family Fun Camp Out on

the Beach

5 p.m.-8 a.m. Saturday-Sunday

Sept. 29-20,

Forest Park Beach, Lake

Forest. Pitch a tent and

get ready for an evening

of family fun. The Wildlife

Discovery Staff will

host a reptile show and

local astronomers will

teach participants how to

use telescopes (provided)

to observe the night sky.

Watch a movie in the pavilion,

or just enjoy the

campfire. To register, visit

www.LFParksandRec.

com.

ONGOING

Elawa Farm Garden

Market

8 a.m.-1 p.m. Fridays

and Saturdays Elawa

Farm, 1401 Middlefork

Drive, Lake Forest. Come

shop for the freshest veggies

and beautiful flowers,

harvested directly

from the Garden at Elawa

Farm. The market also

features seasonal homemade

items from our own

Elawa Kitchen, as well as

local artisan items for your

table, garden & home.

Memory Care & Adult Day

Services

1:30-2:30 p.m. every

Thursday, The Sheridan

at Green Oaks, 29300 N.

Waukegan Road, Lake

Bluff. Come for a meaningful

targeted programming

to help people suffering

with dementia.

Songs by Heart Foundation

bringing beautifully

sung music and dancing to

the residents. For more information,

call (224) 723-

0054.

Monthly Blood Pressure

Checks

10-11 a.m. on the second

Monday of every month,

Dickinson Hall, 100 E.

Old Mill Road, Lake Forest.

Nurse Patti Mikes will

visit Dickinson Hall to

give free blood pressure

checks to anyone 50 years

old and older. No appointment

needed. For more information,

call (847) 234-

2209.

CROYA Weekly Meetings

4-5 p.m. or 7-8 p.m.

Tuesdays and Wednesdays,

CROYA, 400 Hastings

Road, Lake Forest.

Take a mid-week break

to make friends, learn

LIST IT YOURSELF

Reach out to thousands of daily

users by submitting your event at

LakeForestLeader.com/calendar

For just print*, email all information to

alyssa@lakeforestleader.com

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

about volunteer opportunities,

vote on community

events, join a CROYA

subcommittee, take on

leadership roles and have

fun. The middle school

meetings are 4-5 p.m. on

Tuesdays at CROYA. The

high school meetings are

7-8 p.m. on Wednesdays

at CROYA.

Toastmasters Club

Noon-1 p.m. first

and third Tuesdays of

the month, Lake Forest

Graduate School of Management,

1905 W. Field

Drive, Lake Forest. Toastmasters

is an international

organization that aims to

help communication and

leadership skills for professional

and personal

growth with unlimited potential.

This club is open

to all. Visit lfgsm.toastmastersclubs.org

for more

information.

Wildlife Discovery Center

10 a.m.-4 p.m., Tuesday,

Friday, Saturday and

Sunday, Wildlife Discovery

Center, 1401 Middlefork

Drive, Lake Forest.

The Wildlife Discovery

Center is a living natural

history museum. The

learning journey brings

visitors face-to-face with

a variety of reptiles, amphibians,

birds and mammals.

Admission is free.

For more information, call

(847) 810-3663.


LakeForestLeader.com NEWS

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 3

Lake Bluff annual event teaches

adults, children about safety

Alyssa Groh, Editor

Chief Jason Patt (left) and Bones, a Belgian Malinois

K-9, talk to the crowd before performing a drug search

demonstration.

The Lake Bluff Fire Department leads a dive and rescue

demonstration.

You are never too old

to receive a refresher on

basic safety lessons that

could save your life.

Learning about safety

was the name of the game

at the annual Lake Bluff

Public Safety Day, Saturday,

Sept. 15 at the Lake

Bluff Public Safety Building.

The Public Safety event

has been a tradition in

Lake Bluff for approximately

10 years, according

to Nancy Gusterine,

the fire department executive

assistant.

“[The Public Safety

Day] is a way for us to

show the village residents

all about safety and do

demonstrations to show

what we do,” Gusterine

said. “This is a great public

event for residents to

come in and talk to fire

and police departments

and get a feel for what we

do.”

While the day was filled

with a variety of fun children’s

activities, it attracted

and was beneficial for

both children and adults.

The event showcased

vehicles from each of

the fire, police and public

works departments, as

well as various emergency

Please see Safety, 6

Before you List, Know what you’re Selling!

Don’t Get Surprised From A Buyers Inspection

Also Inspects & Manages New Construction

A detailed, comprehensive report on the condition of your structure, systems & safety issues.

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HISTORY HAS A NEW HOME

LAKE FOREST-LAKE BLUFF

HISTORICAL SOCIETY

WWW.LFLBHISTORY.ORG

Lake Bluff’s (left to right) Everett Norman sits behind the wheel of Lake Bluff Fire Department

Engine 20 along with her 2-year-old brother Hunter Norman, while their dad

Scott looks on during the Lake Bluff Public Safety Day Saturday, Sept. 15 at the Lake

Bluff Public Safety Building. Photos by Carlos Alvarez/22nd Century Media


4 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

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6 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

Police Reports

Driver charged after excessive speeding

Maisy

The King family,

Lake Forest

This is our

Bernedoodle (half

Bernese Mountain

dog, half poodle)

Maisy. She is playful

and sweet and

energetic and funny.

She is the most

amazing dog and we couldn’t be more delighted

with her disposition. She has never met a person or

a furry friend she hasn’t liked. She is outgoing and

loves to be photographed and is very loving to her

entire family.

HELP! The Lake Forest Leader is in search of more pets.

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

and information to alyssa@lakeforestleader.com or 60

Revere Drive, Suite 888, Northbrook, IL 60062.

The North Shore’s

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Larry C. Williams, 36,

of Chicago, was charged

with driving with a license

revoked and speeding 81

mph in a posted 55 mph

speed zone at 2:09 p.m. on

Sept. 8 in the intersection

of Route 41 and Rockland

Road in Lake Forest.

Police conducting radar

surveillance on Route 41

observed a black Dodge

SUV traveling at a high

rate of speed. A radar lock

was obtained on the vehicle

for 81 mph in a posted 55

mph speed zone.

Officers conducted a

traffic stop on the vehicle

and spoke to the driver,

identified as Williams. Police

learned Williams’ driver’s

license was revoked

for two DUI’s at the time of

the stop.

In other police news:

Lake Forest:

Sept. 9:

• David S. Domanico-Fitzgerald,

19, of

McHenry, was charged

with possession of drug

paraphernalia and minor

consumption of alcohol at

3:47 a.m. in the 500 block

of N. Sheridan Road. Lake

Forest Police responded

to a 911 call at Lake Forest

College after college

security located two subjects

smoking cannabis

and drinking under age.

Police also observed drug

paraphernalia located in

the car the two subjects

were sitting in. When police

questioned Domanico-Fitzgerald,

they could

smell the odor of alcohol

on his breath and determined

the drug paraphernalia

belonged to him.

Sept. 8:

• Ulises E. Vences, 20,

of North Chicago, was

charged with speeding, expired

registration and three

warrants for arrest from

McHenry County at 10:09

p.m. in the intersection of

Route 60 and Ridge Road.

A officer on routine patrol

conducted a traffic stop on

a vehicle after observing

the vehicle speeding 59

mph in a posted 45 mph

speed zone and for having

expired registration. When

officers approached the vehicle

and spoke to the driver,

identified as Vences,

they learned he had three

outstanding warrants for

his arrest from McHenry

County.

• Michael A. Eatmon, 28,

of Waukegan, was charged

with speeding 83 mph in

a posted 55 mph speed

zone, driving with a suspended

driver’s license

and warrant for failure to

appear at 3:47 a.m. in the

intersection of Route 41

and Route 60. Police conducted

a traffic stop on

a white GMC Yukon after

observing the vehicle

speeding on Route 41.

When officers approached

the vehicle and spoke to

the driver, identified as

Eatmon, they discovered

his driver’s license was

suspended because he had

an outstanding failure to

appear warrant from Lake

County.

Lake Bluff:

Sept. 8:

• A complainant stated her

vehicle was spit on and she

was sworn at on E. Center

Avenue at Sunrise Avenue.

The complainant stated she

did not wish to sign complaints,

but wanted officers

to speak with the offender,

who was still down at the

beach. Officers met with

the offender who stated he

did not spit on the vehicle,

but was upset because the

complainant was not driving

and parking correctly.

Sept. 4:

• An accident was reported

at 7:19 a.m. on W. Scranton

Avenue.

Sept. 3:

• Someone asked for a possible

homeless subject to

be removed from the property

after he and another

subject used their bathroom

for personal hygiene

at 10:32 a.m. in the 200

block of Waukegan Road.

• Bicycle theft was reported

at 11:09 a.m. in the

0-100 block of Warrington

Drive. The bike was stolen

from an opened garage.

The reported loss is less

than $300.

EDITORS NOTE: The

Lake Forest Leader’s Police

Reports are compiled from

official reports found on file

at the Lake Forest and Lake

Bluff Police Department

headquarters. Individuals

named in these reports are

considered innocent of all

charges until proven guilty in

the court of law.

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Safety

From Page 3

demonstrations that save

lives and execute essential

public services on a daily

basis.

Among the many demonstrations,

was a fire

demonstration where two

burn trailers were placed

side by side and one contained

a sprinkler and the

other did not.

Gusterine said the purpose

of this demonstration

was to show the importance

of sprinkler systems.

Other demonstrations

included watching a police

dog in action to showcase

what police dogs are

used for, how a diver assists

with rescue missions

and more.

A crowd-pleasing attraction

was the landing

of a Flight for Life Helicopter

at Artesian Park.

Gusterine said the landing

of the helicopter was used

to demonstrate what medical

care is used in extreme

emergency situations.

Children of all ages

enjoyed exploring fire

trucks, public works vehicles

and police squad cars.

The fire department also

offered an obstacle course

and supplied a fire pole for

children to slide down.

The free event not only

welcomed the landing of

a helicopter, but also free

food and refreshments

provided by the Metropolitan

Emergency Support

Service, a volunteer run

organization that provides

support to on-scene emergency

personnel.

While the event offered a

variety of fun activities for

children, Gusterine noted

its purpose was to provide

safety information to children

and adults alike.

“A lot of time the event

is aimed toward the kids,

to help get kids used to

first responders so they

are not afraid if they ever

come into contact with

first responders,” Gusterine

said. “But, the event

also has good information

for adults as well.”


LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 7

INDEPENDENT BOARDING SCHOOL FAIR

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2018 •6:30 –8:30 PM

Lake Forest Country Day School invites you

to spend an evening with us learning about boarding school life.

One of the largest ofits kind, the LFCDS Independent Boarding School Fair

draws more than 70 diverse boarding schools from across the country,

each with adistinctive educational approach.

This Event is Free and Open to All Area Students and Their Families

To see acomplete list ofall attending schools and for more information,

please visit lfcds.org/boardingschoolfair or call 847.615.6114

145 South Green Bay Road, Lake Forest, IL 60045 •847.234.2350 •lfcds.org


8 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

Finding Senior Housing

can be complex, but it

doesn’t have to be.

Lake Bluff Village Board

Moffett Road resurfacing work

delayed due to lead levels in soil

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For more information, call

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DEADLINE: WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 26

Stephanie Kim

Freelance Reporter

Lead levels exceeding

federal standards were

found in the soil near Moffett

Road, delaying planned

sidewalk and gutter repairs

to the end of September, according

to Lake Bluff Village

Engineer Jeff Hansen.

Hansen updated the Village

Board on the Moffett

Road Replacement Project

at its meeting Monday,

Sept. 10, saying the detected

levels cause no reason

for concern and are being

further investigated by contractors.

Disposal plans are also in

progress, he added.

“It’s not (that) you can’t

touch the soil because it’s

so contaminated, but it

falls into that category, now

we’ve been asked to go in

that way per the federal requirements,”

Hansen said.

The U.S. Environmental

Protection Agency’s standard

for lead in bare soil

THE HIGHLAND PARK LANDMARK

Study finds increased

marijuana use among

Deerfield and Highland

Park teens

Teens in Deerfield and

Highland Park are increasingly

using marijuana —

and at higher rates than

the Lake County average,

according to a recent biennial

state survey.

About 61 percent of

Deerfield High School seniors

reported using marijuana

at least once in the

past 30 days, when asked

in the spring for the 2018

Illinois Youth Survey,

in play areas is 400 parts

per million by weight and

1,200 parts per million for

non-play areas, which also

applies to cleanup projects

using federal funds such as

the Moffett Road Culvert

Replacement Project.

“We tend to think it’s

just something in the air

that’s settling down over

the years,” Hansen said. “I

don’t think the action level

is very high on that.”

A month-long closure of

Moffett Road will begin

the last week of September,

with advanced warning

signs posted in the coming

week, Hansen said. The

detour will be an official Illinois

Department of Transportation

route using state

roadways to move traffic to

Sheridan Road.

Residents will have access

to their homes from

either direction, since the

closure will be the route

over the ravine area, Hansen

added.

“Chief (David) Graf has

compared to 58 percent

of Highland Park High

School seniors.

The Lake County average

was 26 percent, raising

questions at the Board

of Education meeting on

Tuesday, Sept. 11, as to

why numbers at Township

High School District 113

were higher.

The figure at Deerfield

High School, in particular,

spiked from 41 to 61 percent

from 2016 to 2018.

The survey is typically

given to eighth-, tenth- and

twelfth-graders across Illinois,

with a choice to opt

out.

updated his maps with their

responding partners to make

sure they know how to get

there on time,” he said.

The planned repairs

near Moffett Road and the

ravine are part of the project’s

third and final phase,

which will be paid using 80

percent federal funds ($1

million) and 20 percent local

funds ($250,000). The

federal funds were secured

through the Surface Transportation

Program.

Prior phases include a

Phase I engineering and

environmental study completed

with approval from

the Illinois Department of

Transportation in the fall

of 2017 a Phase II final engineering

design was completed

and approved in the

spring of 2018.

Both phases were contracted

with Baxter &

Woodman Inc., of Crystal

Lake, and cost the Village

nearly $1 million —

$57,700 for Phase I and

$35,000 for Phase II.

“Based on 20 years of

research in a lot of different

communities, the more

affluent the community is, I

think there are more opportunities,”

said Greg Barker,

director of testing services

and academic affairs research

support at Northern

Illinois University. “There

is more parent acceptance

and even expectations to experiment.”

Such attitudes are apparent

when looking at

the percentage of students

who think their parents

would disapprove of them

Please see Neighbors, 17


LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 9

NEW LISTING!

NEW LISTING!

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generate long-term wealth. He understands ahome is as much an investment as it is a

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transaction. Patrick and his wife are residents of Lake Forest.

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@gglrealty

NEW LISTING!

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10 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

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the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 11

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12 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

SAVE THE DATE

PRESENTED BY

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MEDIA

SATURDAY, OCT. 13

10AM - 2PM

Northbrook Court

1515 Lake Cook Road • Northbrook

THIS EXPO WILL FEATURE:

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PARKING & ADMISSION

Jeanne Malnati, CEO and founder of The Culture Group, was the keynote speaker at

22nd Century Media’s Women in Business Luncheon Thursday, Sept. 13, at Pinstripes

in Northbrook. Carlos Alvarez/22nd Century Media

22CM’s Women in Business

Lunch awards 13 recipients

Megan Bernard

Contributing Editor

22nd Century Media,

the parent company of

The Lake Forest Leader,

held its inaugural Women

in Business Lunch Thursday,

Sept. 13, at Pinstripes

in Northbrook.

“This event was an

awesome opportunity for

us to help recognize the

top businesswomen in the

North Shore,” said Heather

Warthen, 22nd Century

Media’s chief events officer.

The event honored 13

North Shore women in 13

categories: Large Company

(51 employees or

more), Medium Company

(11-50 employees), Small

Company (10 employees

or less), Nonprofit, Entrepreneur,

Woman-Owned

Business, Health and

Wellness, Real Estate, Financial,

Legal, Hospitality

and Dining, Education,

and Senior Care.

“We were overwhelmed

with the response we had

for nominations and our

13 winners are incredible

women who are doing

amazing things in

the business world,”

Warthen added.

The event also featured

culture transformation

expert Jeanne Malnati as

a speaker. Malnati is the

CEO and founder of The

Culture Group, a company

which teaches communication

and leadership

principles. She is also a

licensed psychotherapist

and expert in workplace

wellness.

More information on

Women in Business and

the awardees will be

printed with photos in the

upcoming special section

inserted into The Lake

Forest Leader Thursday,

Sept. 27.


LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 13

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14 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader School

LakeForestLeader.com

New head of school at LFCDS ready to take on new year

Alyssa Groh, Editor

The independent school

system has always been

part of Joy Hurd’s life,

and when he was offered

a position as the new head

of school at Lake Forest

Country Day School he

could not turn it down.

And with accepting a new

job comes big change —

new state, new house and

new school.

Making the decision

to completely change his

family’s life was easy for

Hurd.

“[The area and Lake

Forest Country Day

School] seemed to have a

lot of the ingredients I was

looking for, even in the

early stages before I really

got to know the school,”

Hurd said.

Hurd’s passion for

teaching and being in an

independent school setting,

started when he was

a high school student in

his hometown outside of

Cleveland.

“I was really inspired by

my high school teachers

in every which way actually,”

Hurd said. “I never

would have considered

becoming a teacher until I

went to high school.”

Hurd said his teachers

in high school impacted

him to pursue a career in

education for a variety of

reasons.

“With my high school

teachers it was so clear

that they were so passionate

about what they were

doing, and it was almost

a calling,” Hurd said.

But his desire to follow

their footsteps was deeper

than noticing their passion.

It was seeing his

teachers be there as a mentor

that made him want to

be a mentor to other students

in the future.

After high school, Hurd

went on to study at Harvard

College, where he

earned a degree in classics.

His teaching career began

at St. Peter’s in New

York City where he taught

Greek and Latin. A few

years later he moved onto

St. Bernard’s School in

New York City, where he

taught Latin, English and

ancient history in addition

being a secondary school

advisor.

It was during that time

he developed a passion for

advising and helping students

with figuring out the

next stage of their lives.

“[Being a secondary

school advisor] was a

great step in my professional

journey because

it opened my gaze to the

larger independent school

world,” Hurd said.

Going through the independent

school world

as a student, and now as

an educator, Hurd valued

what independent schools

were able to do.

“I think the way the

independent schools can

pursue their missions and

define their own mission is

really empowering,” Hurd

said. “I think that working

with a community that

sets its course with core

values in place is a really

neat thing. What I think it

enables to happen among

independent schools, is

they all sort of have different

characters in very

pronounced ways.”

Hurd also noted that he

most enjoyed getting to

know families and students

on a different level

as an advisor and helping

them find the best secondary

school for their individual

needs.

While he earned his

master’s degree in private

school leadership

from Teachers College

at Columbia University,

he served part-time at

Riverdale Country School

in New York as a Latin

teacher and as assistant

director of middle and upper

school admissions.

And then another opportunity

came his way

in 2014, and Hurd became

the director of upper

school at The Buckley

School in New York City.

While Hurd credits

his time at Buckley

as a “great professional

step forward,” he began

searching for more and

came across Lake Forest

Country Day School.

A midwestern-man at

heart, he was drawn to

moving back to the Midwest

as he and his wife

have plans to start a family

in the near future. He

was looking for a place

that would give him more

space and more fresh air,

while also having access

to a large city, Lake Forest

seemed like the perfect

place.

As the interview process

began and he became

more familiar with the

school, he noted that his

philosophy aligned with

LFCDS.

“When you first enter a

search like this, you start

to encounter the way a

school talks about itself,”

Hurd said. “And a lot of

the language in Lake Forest

Country Day School’s

mission resonated with

me.”

What he loved most

about the school’s mission,

“Inspired teaching,

academic rigor, attention

to individual needs, a

commitment to responsible

citizenship—these

principles infuse every

aspect of life at Lake Forest

Country Day School

and define our dedication

to producing students of

strong character with a

Joy Hurd (center), the new head of school at Lake Forest Country Day School,

shows some school pride with students at the beginning of the 2018-19 school

year. Photos submitted

passion for learning,” was

the key concepts that were

right at the outset of the

statement. The concepts

most important to him

when he was searching

for a school, which also

aligned with his philosophy,

were inspired teaching,

attention to individual

needs, academic rigor

and making every child

feel known and loved.

“Everything I had read

about what 21st century

education should have is

already going on here,”

Hurd said. “I was almost

overwhelmed in a way.”

Now that his first year as

the new head of school at

Lake Forest Country Day

school is underway, Hurd

said he plans to get to

know the students, parents

and faculty at LFCDS.

“I am going to make it a

very deliberate goal to be

in the classrooms, at lunch

and learn as much as I can

about the magic that goes

on here,” Hurd said.

Joy Hurd began his new position as the head of school

at Lake Forest Country Day School on July 1.


LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 15


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16 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

LakeForestLeader.com

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LakeForestLeader.com SOUND OFF

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 17

Social snapshot

Top Stories

Top stories from www.lakeforestleader.com

as of Sept. 17

1. Body of missing kayaker found

2. News From Your Neighbors: ‘She could’ve

got in a car or something:’ 911 call reveals

more on Wilmette story that went national

3. Field hockey: Scouts fall in shootout to New

Trier

4. Police Reports: Child endangerment, DUI

of drugs among charges of driver who was

asleep at a green light

5. Football: Scouts upset Bears in Week 4

road win

Become a member: LakeForestLeader.com/plus

From the Editor

Public Safety Day more than a ‘fun’ event

Alyssa Groh

alyssa@lakeforestleader.com

I

hope you did not flip

right past this week’s

cover of The Lake

Forest Leader.

This past weekend,

Lake Bluff held its annual

Public Safety Day. Lake

Bluff’s Public Safety Day

brings a variety of fire

tricks, ambulance trucks,

cop cars and public works

trucks to the event for kids

to explore and see what

the inside looks like.

For little kids who

dream of being a police

officer, or a firefighter, this

day may have only created

more excitement and passion

to make their dream

come true later on in life.

Children and their parents

had the opportunity

to learn about all things

public safety. What does

a police officer really

do? How do firefighters

put out fires? What does

public works do?

The list is endless.

And while this was a

day of fun and learning

for local families, it had

a deeper meaning, in my

opinion.

Police officers, firefighters

and public works staff

are an essential part to our

community.

Each and every day police

officers and firefighters

work hard to keep Lake

Forest and Lake Bluff safe

communities. The men

and women who serve our

community work 365 days

a year to keep our community

safe and be there when

we need them.

It is without these workers,

our community would

not run as smoothly as it

does.

Over the past few years

as editor of The Lake Forest

Leader, I have spoken

to our firefighters, police

officer and public works

staff on a variety of occasions.

While I may not see

them every single day, I

do have the opportunity

to speak to them over the

phone frequently. And

from the time I have spent

with them on the phone, it

is very clear how committed

they are to their jobs,

to help make Lake Forest

and Lake Bluff a better and

safe place for us all.

For these workers, it

is more than wearing

uniforms, riding in large

trucks with sirens and hosting

fun Safety Day events.

Their job never ends and

their jobs are demanding

and hard.

So, if you happen to

see a public works staff

member, police officer or

firefighter around town,

stop and thank them for all

they do to keep our communities

running.

For me, their hard work

and dedication does not go

unnoticed.

Lake Forest will host

its Public Safety Day 11

a.m.-2 p.m. Sept. 23 at the

Public Safety Building.

Lake Bluff Fire and Rescue posted this photo

on Sept. 13. Lake Bluff Fire and Rescue

posted this photo of firefighters conducting a

“live burn” drill.

Like The Lake Forest Leader: facebook.com/

TheLakeForestLeader

Check out Lake Forest Library “Our

#ResourceoftheMonth is @tutordotcom.

Get free, live, one-on-one help in subjects

including writing, science, math, and social

studies from a real tutor everyday from 2:00-

11:00 pm. Visit http://lhh.tutor.com to get

started! @LFHSlibrary @LFHS_LakeForest

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On Sept. 13, Lake Forest Library tweeted

about a free tutoring program available for

students.

Follow The Lake Forest Leader: @TheLFLeader

go figure

20

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

20 percent of local funds

will be used for the third

phase of the Moffett

Road project, Page 8

Neighbors

From Page 8

drinking alcohol or using

marijuana regularly, Barker

noted. Over the years, perceived

parent disapproval

of alcohol and marijuana

use has steadily declined,

dipping below the Lake

County average.

Deerfield High School

saw a more dramatic drop

than Highland Park High

School from 2016 to 2018,

falling from 96 to 88 percent

among tenth-graders

and from 73 to 61 percent

among twelfth-graders.

Reporting by Stephanie Kim,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at HPLandmark.com.

THE NORTHBROOK TOWER

Firm hired to find D225

Superintendent Riggle’s

successor

The Glenbrook District

225 Board of Education

approved the hiring of

BWP and Associates of

Libertyville as the firm that

will conduct the search for

a replacement for retiring

Superintendent Dr. Mike

Riggle during its Tuesday,

Sept. 11 meeting.

BWP was selected from

a slate of three firms that

were interviewed before

the start of the school year.

The cost of the agreement

is $17,500, plus expenses,

and plans call for Riggle’s

replacement to be selected

in December.

Prior to approving BWP

and Associates at the conclusion

of the regular

meeting, the board members

interrupted the meeting

to speak with BWP

1992 founding member

and current director Ron

Barnes and associate Kathleen

Williams in executive

session.

Speaking with reporters

while awaiting their appearance

before the board

The Lake Forest Leader

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 Lake Forest Leader 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 Lake

Forest Leader reserves the right to edit letters. Letters become

property of The Lake Forest Leader. Letters that are published

do not reflect the thoughts and views of The Lake Forest Leader.

Letters can be mailed to: The Lake Forest Leader, 60 Revere

Drive ST 888, Northbrook, IL, 60062. Fax letters to (847)

272-4648 or email to alyssa@lakeforestleader.com.

www.lakeforestleader.com

during the closed session,

Barnes and Williams explained

their methodology,

objectives and timetable.

Barnes said they’ll be

trying to identify the “10

or 12 characteristics of

what it’ll take to be successful

as superintendent

in this district.”

There will be focus

group meetings in early

October, online community

surveys and community

forums at Glenbrook North

and Glenbrook South.

BWP will solicit input

from students, teachers,

parents, administrators,

board members and residents

of the community.

Reporting by Neil Milbert,

Freelance Reporter. Full story

at NorthbrookTower.com.


18 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

LakeForestLeader.com

October 5-7

Downtown

Highwood

Prelude to

Pumkin Fest

Come Carve and Fill Walls

October 1st - 4th, 3:30 - 9 p.m.

Community

Appreciation Night

October 4th, 5 - 10 p.m.

Free Admission

Carnival Rides Open

October 4th at 5pm

Unlimited Ride Wristbands Available

Admission

$3 Daily Admission

$5 Weekend Pass

Kids Under 6 Free

BYOP

(Bring Your Own Pumpkin)

To Receive Free Admission

Sign up for the

Superhero 5K Run/Walk

in Honor of Superman Sam!

October 6th, 9 a.m.

Help break the Guinness World Record for largest display of lit jack-o’-lanterns, while raising money for Make-A-Wish Illinois

All-You-Can-Carve Pumpkins • 4 Stages of Live Music • Costume & Pie-Eating Contests • Pony & Camel Rides • Petting Zoo, Food & Drink Vendors Galore, and More!

Thank You To The Great Highwood Pumpkin Fest Sponsors

Full event and music schedule, volunteer and contest sign-up at:

www.HighwoodPumpkinFest.com


The lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | LakeForestLeader.com

A new twist

Glenview’s Boba Club offers unique dining concept, Page 23

Dance-Scape performers actively interact with the

crowd while exploring all areas of the set called

Noodle Soup during Ragdale’s Dance-Scape

Saturday, Sept. 15, at Ragdale.

Alex Newman/22nd Century Media

Ragdale dance performance

brings entertainment

for all, Page 21


20 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader PUZZLES

LakeForestLeader.com

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. Triumphant cries

5. Pond slime

9. Fall times, abbr.

13. Sassy

14. Unloads

16. Close a door

17. When doubled, a

Pacific capital

18. Sao ___

19. Wallops

20. Posh British

school

21. Weave

23. French writer.....

25. One-thousand

bucks (sl.)

26. Airline to Amsterdam

28. CD predecessors

29. Cardinal, e.g.

32. ____ gow poker

33. Glenbrook South

senior 2017 Youth of

the Year, Christian

_____

34. Prefix with space

35. Car make in

Europe

37. Huge amount

38. Battle

39. Spoil

40. Frozen area

42. Chowed down

43. Computer system

saboteurs

45. Atlas abbreviation

48. G.I. entertainers

49. Cigar residue

50. Ideal state

52. Cheaters

56. GBS girls soccer

star, Alexandria

_____

57. “Rule, Britannia”

composer

58. Coup ___

59. Barely adequate

60. “Très ___!”

61. Toughen up

62. 401(k) cousins

63. Beehive, e.g.

64. 20-20, e.g.

65. “___ la guerre”

Down

1. Claim

2. Intensify

3. Specialized vocabularies

4. Oscar-winning

director of “Platoon”

5. Promotion seeker

6. Like Jack Sprat’s

diet

7. Much turkey

8. Loyalty

9. Workplace safety

org.

10. Garbanzo

11. Of guardianship

12. 10th, 20th and

30th in NYC

15. More tender

22. ___ Zeppelin

24. Eurasia’s ___

Mountains

27. “O Sole ___”

30. Military unit

31. Icelandic singer

33. Stock holder

34. Circumference

segment

35. Surpass

36. Used

38. Duke

39. Cross shape

41. Confided

43. “The Cat in the

__”

44. Line to the audience

45. Bailiwick

46. Head adornments

47. Least refined

51. Of the sense of

smell

53. Wine: Prefix

54. Needle holder

55. Steak orderer’s

option

57. Aladdin’s monkey

LAKE BLUFF

Lake Bluff Brewing

Company

(16 E. Scranton Ave.

(224) 544-5179)

■6-10:30 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Sept. 22: OktoberFest

GLENVIEW

Curragh Irish Pub

(1800 Tower Drive,

(847) 998-1100)

7:30 p.m. every Wednesday:

Trivia

WINNETKA

Elm Street Shopping

District

(Multiple locations,

HoffmannCRE.com)

■4-8 ■ p.m. Thursdays,

Fridays and Saturdays

through the summer:

Elm Street music

performances

NORTHBROOK

Pinstripes

(1150 Willow Road,

(847) 480-2323)

■From ■ open until close

all week: bowling and

bocce

GLENCOE

Writers Theatre

(325 Tudor Court, (847)

242-6000)

■Through ■ Sept. 23:

‘Vietgone’

WILMETTE

The Rock House

(1150 Central Ave.

(847) 256-7625)

■6:30 ■ p.m. Friday,

Sept. 21: Family Night

and Karaoke

HIGHWOOD

210

(210 Green Bay Road

(847) 433-0304)

■8 ■ p.m. Saturday, Sept.

22: Motown Dance

Night with Gerald Mc-

Clendon

Buffo’s

(431 Sheridan Road,

(847) 432-0301)

■7 ■ p.m. every Monday:

Trivia

To place an event in The

Scene, email martin@

NorthbrookTower.com

answers

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


LakeForestLeader.com LIFE & ARTS

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 21

Dancers bring innovation, audience engagement to Ragdale event

Katie Copenhaver

Freelance Reporter

The Ragdale Foundation

in Lake Forest completed

this year’s Ring Series

with Dance-Scape on Saturday,

Sept. 15. It was one

of four public performances

held in the mansion’s

backyard using the temporary

ring installation.

Curated by choreographer/dancer

Kristina Isabelle,

it brought together

actors and dancers from

Hubbard Street Pre-Professional

Program and

Walkabout Theater Company.

According to Ragdale

Executive Director Jeffrey

Meeuwsen, the purpose

of the Ring Series

is threefold: to recognize

Ragdale’s rich cultural history,

encourage new artistic

creation and engage the

public. He noted during

his introduction that the

series takes place using a

ring installation because

when Howard Van Doren

Shaw originally built the

house and designed the

grounds for his family,

his playwright wife held

public performances in the

original ring space.

This year’s winning

design for the grounds is

Noodle Soup by Columbus,

Ohio-based architects

Galo Canizares and Stephanie

Sang Delgado, and

it was installed in June. It

consists of several vertical

structures covered in green

and yellow artificial turf

that have slopes, steps and

windows (or holes).

“The intent of this installation

was to have the

audience and performers

moving around and interacting

with the structures,”

Meeuwsen said.

That’s why they invited

Ragdale alumna Kristina

Isabelle to curate this

show. Through her company,

Kristina Isabelle

Dance, she is currently

working on “site-specific

performances bringing the

audience into nature with

movement, video, sound

and food,” per the website.

“Dance-Scape was not

only about the interaction

with the ring and all of

the fabulous performers

and costumes,” Isabelle

said. “It was also about the

idea of transformation and

spreading joy. I was looking

at the ideas of the ring

designers and their concepts

of fun and play, and

I took it to another level.”

In the beginning, one

dancer slid around on the

installation’s structures

and popped through the

windows, sometimes startling

audience members.

Isabelle called her The

Seeker. Five actor/dancers

in bright pink and orange

costumes on stilts who

charged through the space

with a sense of purpose

were The Guides. The

dancers in typical attire

of tank tops and leggings

were Us, Isabelle said.

Next, the dancers cycled

in and out of the ring returning

in different costumes.

There was a bird

sequence with a couple

of dancers in bird costumes

perching on top of

the ring’s structures and

the accompanist drummer

wearing a bird mask. They

were followed by a group

of invaders: insects, aliens

and birds of prey.

After that came a mixture

of animal-inspired

costumes, from a unicorn

to several dancers wearing

hats or crowns with antlers

and goat horns.

Then, Isabelle and the

dancers moved all the

noodle cushions into a

circle and invited the audience

to sit on them while

the accompanist cellist

played a solo in the center.

After that, the audience

members joined the

performance by sitting or

climbing on the structures

and joining in the dances.

FLOORING • TILE • RUGS • CABINETRY

COUNTERTOPS • WINDOW TREATMENTS

1840 Skokie Boulevard, Northbrook, IL60062

847.835.2400 •www.lewisblinds.com

Performers entertain the crowd in costume before the Dance-Scape show Saturday,

Sept. 15, at Ragdale. ALEX NEWMAN/22ND CENTURY MEDIA


22 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader FAITH

LakeForestLeader.com

Faith Briefs

First Presbyterian Church (700 Sheridan

Road, Lake Forest)

Social Bridge Play

7-9 p.m. Thursdays. The

Deacons of First Presbyterian

are hosting weekly

Social Bridge Play. Brief

Bridge lessons are given at

the beginning, followed by

social play. All levels are

welcome. Beginner Bridge

instruction available separate

from social play. September

lessons include:

• Sept. 20 - Stayman and

Jacobi Transfer

• Sept. 27 - What Should

I Lead?

Third Thursday Taizé

Prayer Service

6:30 p.m., every third

Thursday, in the Chapel.

Step back from everyday

life to be refreshed and

encounter God in the silence.

A gracefully simple

service of contemplation

in a prayerful setting, with

scripture, prayer, song, silence

and light.

St. James Lutheran Church (1380 North

Waukegan Road, Lake Forest)

Women’s Fall Bible Study

7 p.m. Tuesdays through

Nov. 13. “Beloved Disciple”

is an 11-session,

video-driven, in-depth

women’s Bible study of

John. Every disciple and

early follower of Christ

left a legacy for future believers,

John’s legacy was

love. Workbooks are $20.

For more information,

contact Shelly Holmstrom,

engagement coordinator,

with questions or to sign

up email sholmstrom@

stjameslutheran.org.

Faith Lutheran Church (680 West

Deerpath, Lake Forest)

Men of Faith

8 a.m. Saturday (once a

month). The men of Faith

meet for an hour or so of

breakfast and a short Bible

study and discussion. All

men, members or not, are

welcome. This is typically

on the third Saturday

morning of the month.

Grace United Methodist Church (244

East Center Ave., Lake Bluff)

Boy Scouts

7-9 p.m. Mondays. Boy

Scout Troop 42 will meet

in Fellowship Hall.

Gentle Chair Yoga

3-3:30 p.m. Fridays,

Fellowship Hall. All are

welcome.

Church of St. Mary (175 E. Illinois

Road, Lake Forest)

Eucharistic Adoration

Each Wednesday, the

Church of St. Mary offers

Eucharistic Adoration following

the 8 a.m. Mass. A

rosary will be prayed each

week at 6:40 p.m. with

Benediction following at

7 p.m.

Christ Church of Lake Forest (100 N.

Waukegan Road)

Senior High Youth Group

7-9 p.m. Sundays. All

are welcome for a time

of worship, teaching and

fellowship. Friends are

encouraged to attend. For

more information, call

(847) 234-1001.

Christian Science Society (Gorton

Center, 400 E. Illinois Road, Lake

Forest)

Bible Blast

5-6 p.m. Sunday evenings.

Bible Blast is a family

program for children

4 years old through fifth

grade. Guide your child’s

spiritual growth and biblical

literacy to a new level

through Bible Blast. There

is a one-time registration

fee of $45. Free childcare

is provided for 3 years old

and younger.

Union Church of Lake Bluff (525 E.

Prospect Ave., Lake Bluff)

Live Wires

4-5 p.m. Wednesdays,

Fellowship Hall. Live

Wires is the Union Church

youth group for fourththrough

sixth-graders. The

group meets for lively discussion

and fun activities.

Submit information for

The Leader’s Faith page to

alyssa@lakeforestleader.

com. The deadline is noon on

Thursday. Questions? Call

(847) 272-4565 ext. 35.

In Memoriam

Mary M. Picchietti

Mary M. Picchietti, 87,

of Highwood, formally of

Lake Forest, died Sept. 9

surrounded by her family

to join hands with her husband

Peter, on their 68th

wedding anniversary. She

was born on Feb. 10, 1931

in Lake Forest to the union

of Giosue and Domenica

Mocogni. She graduated

from Highland Park High

School, class of 1949. On

Sept. 9, 1950 she married

the love of her life Peter

Picchietti at St. James

Church, Highwood.

She was a member of

St. James Church, Highwood

and the Sacred Heart

Guild of St. James Church.

Beloved wife of the late

Peter.

She is survived by her

children, Tina (Silvano)

Facchini, Steve, Kathy

(Larry) Zanotti, Donna

(Tom) Thomey and Bob

(Andrea); grandchildren,

Richard (Laura) Joyce,

Jennifer Zanotti, Sonia

(Adam) Stokes, Krystin

McDermott, Katherine,

Elizabeth and Nicholas

Thomey, bis-Nonna of

Brian, Savanna and Callie

Joyce and the February

addition of Baby Stokes.

Dear sister of late Angelina

(late Annibale) Vanni,

late Louis (late Norma)

Mocogni, Joseph (late

Alda) Mocogni, sister-inlaws

Rosina (late Vittorio)

Piacenza and Veronica

(late Umberto) Bertucci.

Cherished zia to many

nieces and nephews and to

all that called her Nonna.

William Corson

Ellis

William Corson

Ellis, formerly of Lake

Forest, died at home on

Aug. 27. Titia, his wife of

sixty-one years, was by his

side. Born March 4, 1932

at the Presbyterian Hospital

in Chicago, Ellis was

raised in Lake Forest.

He was the youngest of

four sons, brothers Thorne,

Corson, and David, parents

Roberta Thorne and

George Corson Ellis. Ellis

attended Lake Forest

Country Day School. In

1950, he graduated from

Phillips Exeter Academy,

where he found his love

for athletics and singing.

He grew up spending summers

at the Thorne family

camp in Canada on Lake

Huron just outside Desbarats,

Ontario. As a graduate

of Yale University in 1954,

Ellis received a commission

as a second lieutenant

in the U.S. Air Force

through ROTC training.

He received his wings in

1955 and was assigned to

Laredo Air Force Base in

Texas where he was the

Base Public Information

Officer. Flying was one

of Ellis’s passions. He

became a squadron commander

and continued to

fly single engine jet aircraft.

During this time, he

began courting the love of

his life, Titia. To fulfill his

necessary flight hours, he

would fly in to various locations

to meet her. At the

Glenview Naval Air Station,

she would drive up

onto the tarmac which one

could do in those days and

pick Ellis up as he stepped

out of the cockpit. By the

end of his Air Force career,

Ellis had reached the rank

of Captain. In June 1957,

upon returning to Chicago,

Ellis and Titia married.

There followed a career

in business - first in manufacturing

and finance, followed

by investment and

British merchant banking.

He and Titia had three

children David (b. 1958),

Robin (b. 1960) and Billy

(b. 1961). In 1976, Ellis

left the business world to

return to school. He and

his wife both enrolled in

the doctorate program in

counseling Psychology at

Northwestern University,

where they received their

PhDs in 1982. For the next

fourteen years, Ellis and

Titia each had their own

private clinical practice as

well as a joint family practice

in the Chicago area.

Ellis taught at the Lake

Forest Graduate School

of Management 1985-90,

where he discovered he

had a natural gift in the

classroom. He loved teaching

and connecting with

the students and they loved

and respected him. They

moved to Santa Fe, N.M.

in 1990, allowing Titia to

concentrate on writing a

book and Ellis to focus on

painting oil landscapes and

continuing their love of

singing. In 2001, Ellis and

Titia moved to Woodstock,

Vermont, to be closer to

their daughter Robin and

her family. They quickly

fell in love with Woodstock,

becoming members

of the Universalist Unitarian

church and singing in

the choir. Ellis continued

his love of painting, leaving

behind an impressive

collection of beautiful oil

landscapes. Summer visits

to Desbarats on Lake

Huron continued: a magical

place he loved to share

with Titia, and the next

two generations. He often

talked about his mother,

who taught her sons that

there was a world to see

and explore, that it was

never too late to learn new

things, and to always follow

your dreams.

Ellis is survived by his

wife, Titia Ellis, three children

and eleven grandchildren.

David Ellis (Myra

Platt) of Seattle, Wash.,

and Dave’s kids Bailey and

Ruby, and stepson, Wilson.

Robin Ellis Driscoll

(Mark Driscoll) of Los Angeles,

Calif., and their kids

Rosie, Phoebe, Ian, Adam,

Tsehay, Mike and Jack.

Bill Ellis Jr. (Tess Weir) of

Portland, Ore., and Ellis’s

daughters Georgia and Camille.

Ellis is also survived

by his brother Corson Ellis

(Connie Ellis) of New

York City.

Patrick W. Goheen

Patrick W. Goheen, 60,

died on Sept. 12. Goheen

was born Aug. 10, 1958 in

Lake Forest.

Fond memories and

expressions of sympathy

may be shared at www.

MarshFuneralHome.com

for the Goheen family.

Have someone’s life you’d

like to honor? Email alyssa@

lakeforestleader.com with

information about a loved one

who was part of the Lake Forest/Lake

Bluff communities.


LakeForestLeader.com DINING OUT

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 23

The black sheep of Glenview

New boba tea shop

adds new twists to

popular concept

Brittany Kapa

Contributing Sports Editor

Glenview’s Boba Club

knows it may be a black

sheep, but owner Steve Ha

is OK with that.

Ha’s latest business venture,

Boba Club, even dons

a black sheep on its logo

— a subtle way of letting

the community know his

place does things a little

differently.

Ha, an avid boba tea

drinker, would frequent his

local boba tea shop with

his wife three or four times

a week. One day, as Ha

looked around, he noticed

the constant line of guests

waiting outside the door.

And, he then realized

there was room for another

boba tea shop in Glenview,

one that did things a little

differently.

Ha and his wife opened

Boba Club, 1825 Waukegan

Road in Glenview,

just a few short weeks ago

and offer more than just a

grab-and-go experience to

its customers.

Boba Club encourages

patrons to grab a drink,

stay a while and work.

Long chats, homework

sessions or work duties

are encouraged by the incorporation

of private and

semi-private work spaces.

For those that want to

focus and work alone,

there are two private workstations

disguised as red

phone booths.

“The telephone booths

are really a throwback to

when I first moved here,”

Ha said.

Glenview’s downtown

area originally had phone

booths located across from

Boba Club’s fruit freeze ($4 for a small, $5 for a large)

can be made with a variety of fruits, of which customers

choose three, and has tapioca balls at the bottom.

the library, and Ha wanted

to bring a little local Glenview

history into his shop.

“I wanted to make it like

this because I worked from

home before, and I was a

remote worker, so I was

always looking for places

like this,” he said.

Boba Club also has two

larger group work spaces,

both enclosed, in addition

to a general seating area

and a bigger open workspace

toward the back.

“I’m really happy since

we’ve opened to see the

regulars come in on their

bikes at 3:30 or 4 p.m. and

they’re in the rooms doing

their homework,” he said.

As for the menu, Ha

mixed traditional boba tea

flavors with more popular

and modern options for his

customers.

“We do things authentic

where they have to be, so

our jasmine milk tea, for

instance, it’s what you’re

going to expect when you

go into a typical boba tea

shop,” he said.

Part of that authentic

experience is making the

tapioca balls frequently,

so the flavor and texture

is what a customer would

expect from any boba tea

shop.

Boba Club’s tapioca is

cooked every three to four

Boba Club

1825 Waukegan Road,

Glenview

Noon-11 p.m., Sunday-

Thursday

Noon-midnight, Friday-

Saturday

(847) 603-6000

hours, as Ha doesn’t want

his product sitting around

all day.

“That’s what I expect

when I go to a boba tea

shop,” he said.

Boba Club offers more

recognizable drink options

such as coffees and lattes

for customers looking for

a little caffeine.

Ha incorporated his version

of an international

dish he tried in Hong

Kong. The waffle puff ($5

classic, $8.50 waffle and

ice cream combination)

is a take on a traditional

street waffle served in

Hong Kong.

“The waffle has the texture,

bounce and chewiness

that you’re going to

get from the street waffle

in Hong Kong,” Ha said.

Boba Club’s waffle puff

is served with a variety of

ice cream flavors ranging

from traditional flavors

like vanilla to more exotic

ones like green tea.

22nd Century Media

The Purple Palmer, served in a lightbulb cup ($6.75), is a twist on an Arnold Palmer

drink made with butterfly pea flower tea and lemonade. Photos by Erin Yarnall/22nd

Century Media

An original waffle puff combo ($8.50) is served with green tea ice cream and topped

with dried rose petals.

editors recently ventured

to Glenview to get a taste

of what Boba Club has to

offer.

Ha prepared two different

versions of a fruit

freeze ($4 for a small,

$5 for a large), which includes

three different types

of fruit blended with ice

and served with chewy

tapioca balls.

Ha combined peach,

mango and strawberry to

create a thicker version of

the drink that was sweet

and near-perfect for a hot

late-summer day.

The other fruit freeze,

made with honey dew, cantaloupe

and watermelon,

had a lighter texture to it

but was still a sweet treat.

“Our drinks are somewhat

good for kids, there’s

a lot of sugar because of

the fruits and stuff, but it’s

all real,” Ha said.

Ha also let us sample

the waffle puffs. The first,

with the classic waffle,

similar in flavor to vanilla,

was served with green tea

ice cream and topped with

dried rose petals. The second,

a nod to cookies and

cream, was the chocolate

waffle puff served with

sesame ice cream and

topped with crushed chocolate

sandwich cookies.

Both of these sweet

treats strike a balance between

authentic and inauthentic

flavors, that work

well together, as was Ha’s

intent.

“I really want to keep

everything acceptable to

the people that live on the

North Shore,” he said.


24 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader REAL ESTATE

LakeForestLeader.com

The Lake Forest Leader’s

What: 5 Bedroom, 4.1 Bath

Home

Where: 951 Larkspur Court

, Lake Forest

SPONSORED CONTENT

of the

WEEK

Amenities: Timeless,

understated elegance

defines this custom-built

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nestled on a quiet 1.38

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quality & superb attention

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for entertaining. The Chef’s kitchen is a delight w/custom cabinets, granite, SS

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Listing Agent: Jean

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Mancuso, Berkshire

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com & DMancuso@

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phone (847) 460-5412.

Agent Brokerage:

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HomeServices

KoenigRubloff

To see your home featured as Home of the Week, email John Zeddies at

j.zeddies@22ndcenturymedia.com or call (847) 272-4565 ext. 12

Aug. 13

• 13460 W. Elm Road, Lake

Bluff, 60044-1488 - Michael

John Nilles to Andrew R. Block,

$265,000

• 29675 N. Environ Circle,

Lake Bluff, 60044-1171 -

Michael D. Michalis to Bruno

Da Cruz Costa, Joana L. Costa

Araujo, $415,000

• 845 Forest Hill Road, Lake

Forest, 60045-3905 - Jacob

L. Lee to Rachel C. Kleinert,

Robert W. Kleinert II, $560,000

July 24

• 124 Huntington Street 25b,

Lake Bluff, 60044-1141 - Eric

E. Eggan to Alan Mark Zusman,

Julie Ann Zusman, $196,000

July 23

• 316 E. North Ave., Lake

Bluff, 60044-2138 - Lake

Effect Development Llc to

William Hadler, Megan Hadler,

$885,000

• 26211 N. Farwell Road,

Mettawa, 60045-2371 -

Borie Trust to Brian David

Wilson, Kristin Louise Oliver,

$1,475,500

The Going Rate is provided

by Record Information

Services, Inc. For more

information, visit www.

public-record.com or call

(630) 557-1000.


LakeForestLeader.com CLASSIFIEDS

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 25

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Rental

1099 Lake Front

Property For Sale

1.5 Acres Lake Front Property

on Loon Lake in Antioch.

200+ ft lake frontage. 1 3Br

ranch, 1 cottage. Homes need

major repairs. New 2 car

garage. Buy for land value.

Summered for 20 years, dream

location! Selling due to health.

$300k firm, no brokers. Only

interested parties, don’t waste

my time. Call Mike

630-807-9714 12-6pm

1212 Rentals

Glencoe Sleeping Room

Furnished, Wi-Fi, Cable,

Parking, No Laundy or

Kitchen $650/month

Carla (847)835-4286

1310 Offices for

Rent

Winnetka - 6 Units

454-462 Winnetka Ave

Ground level spaces available,

next to Metra & NTHS.

Utilities & Internet included

150-1200 sq. ft. $645-800/mo

Dako 773-969-1011

Help

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26 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader CLASSIFIEDS

LakeForestLeader.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Merchandise

Directory

2489 Merchandise Wanted

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LakeForestLeader.com SPORTS

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 27

Athlete of the Week

Sports Briefs

LFC offers free admission

to youth player

Youth football players

will get free admission

to Lake Forest College’s

Saturday, Sept. 22 game

by simply wearing their

jersey.

The college will extend

a special invitation to area

youth football players

to celebrate Lake Forest

Community and Alumni

Days.

The football team will

host Lawrence University

10 Questions

with Cameron Stockton

Cameron Stockton is a senior

at Lake Forest High

School and runs crosscountry.

How did you get

started running crosscountry?

I started freshman year. I

joined the team with a few

friends. My friends talked

my parents into signing

me up. I originally didn’t

want to join the team, but

now that I joined I’m very

happy about it.


and wants to see its stands

packed with community

supporters. In order to

make Community Day special,

LFC is excited to provide

opportunities for both

youth and families to enjoy.

Youth players can also

gain free admission by creating

a sign to support the

Foresters on the field. Other

activities include photos

with Boomer the mascot,

participation in a halftime

contest, and as a new addition

this year all faculty

and staff in attendance will


have the opportunity to be

entered into a drawing to

win some great Forester

prizes. Additionally, all

F.A.N. Club members will

be able to enjoy shaved ice

for free.

Kickoff is at 1 p.m. at

Farwell Field, 255 W.

Washington Street, Lake

Forest, Illinois.

For additional information,

contact Ashley Wanland,

Marketing & Special

Events Director, at (847)

735-6134 or via email at

wanland@lakeforest.edu.

Why do you love the

sport?

It’s a great team. The

dynamic of the team is

great. Everyone is just super

close and the races are

hard and everyone kind

of struggles through it together.

What is the most

challenging part of

running long distance?

Honestly, it is probably

the mental side of things.

It’s tough to keep going

for three miles, especially

in different weather. If it’s

rainy and all muddy, or if

it’s super hot it’s hard.

What are your

personal goals for this

season?

I would love to beat my

[personal record] this year.

That’s always a goal with

most people and for senior

year that’s a good goal to

have.

What is your personal

record right now?

19 minutes, 30 seconds

for 3 miles.

If you could travel

anywhere in the

world, where would

you go?

I’m a big car guy, I’ve

always wanted to go to

Germany and drive on the

Autobahn and see the Nürburgring.

What are your two

dream cars?

I’d love to have an

Subaru STI and definitely

a Porshce Gt3. One is a

pretty obtainable dream

car and one is pretty expensive,

but hopefully one

day.

If you could try

another sport, what

photo submitted

would you want to

play?

Golf. Golf is one of

those good business sports.

You’ll be on the

varsity swim team

this winter, what are

your favorite races to

swim?

Either the 50-yard free

or the 100 free.

What is the best part

about being an athlete

at Lake Forest?

Definitely just having

somewhere to go after

school and having a team

that you’re familiar with.

It’s nice, especially as a

younger kid, like freshman

and sophomore year, to

have that team dynamic of

people you know.

Interview by Sports Editor

Brittany Kapa














visit us online at LAKEFORESTLEADER.com


28 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader SPORTS

LakeForestLeader.com

This Week In …

Scouts Athletics

Girls Volleyball

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Evanston,

6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - hosts Grayslake

Central, 6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Waukegan,

6 p.m.

Girls Golf

■Sept. ■ 24 - hosts Loyola

Academy, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - hosts

Waukegan, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at NSC

Championship (Warren), 9

a.m.

Boys Golf

■Sept. ■ 20 - at Highland

Park Quad, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - hosts LF Invite,

1 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - at NSC

Championship (Willow

Glen), 9 a.m.

Field Hockey

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts

Naperville North, 6:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - hosts Sacred

Heart Academy, 1:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at North Shore

Country Day School, 4:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Francis

Parker, 4:30 p.m.

Boys Ice Hockey

■Sept. ■ 20 - vs. Deerfield,

8:50 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Libertyville,

8:40 p.m.

Girls Swimming and

Diving

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Warren,

5 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - hosts Lake

County Invite, 9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 27 - at Waukegan,

5 p.m.

Girls Cross-Country

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Grant, 9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Palatine,

10:20 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - at Stevenson,

4:45 p.m.

Boys Cross-Country

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Grant, 9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - at Stevenson,

4:45 p.m.

Girls Tennis

■Sept. ■ 20 - at Libertyville,

4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - hosts Quad,

8:30 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - at Stevenson,

4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host Glenbrook

North (Senior Night), 4:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 27 - hosts St.

Ignatius, 4:30 p.m.

Caxys Athletics

Boys Soccer

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Zion-Benton,

11:30 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - hosts Cristo Rey

St. Martin, 6 p.m.

Girls Swimming

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Taft, 4:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Lake Forest

Invite, 1 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Warren, 5:30

p.m.

Girls Cross-Country

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Grant Invite,

9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - hosts invite,

4:30 p.m.

Boys Cross-Country

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Grant Invite,

9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - hosts invite,

4:30 p.m.

Girls Tennis

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Glenbard

East, 8:30 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - hosts Lyola

Academy, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 27 - at New Trier,

4:30 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

■Sept. ■ 20 - at Roycemore,

5:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Christian

Liberty, 8 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Beacon

Academy, 6 p.m.

Golf Co-Ed

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts St.

Patrick, 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - at Gran Noyes

Invite, 8 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at Grant, 4:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - hosts NSCDS,

4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 27 - hosts Rochelle-

Zell, 4 p.m.

Field Hockey

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Glenbard

West, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - hosts Oak Park-

River Forest, 10 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at Lakes, 4:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 27 - at Naperville

North, 7 p.m.

Wildcats Athletics

Tennis

■Sept. ■ 24 - hosts

Wauconda (at Everett), 4:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Latin, 4:30

p.m.

Field Hockey

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts St.

Ignatius Prep, 5 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - hosts Elgin

Academy, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - at Francis W.

Parker, 5 p.m.

Volleyball

■Sept. ■ 21 - at North Shore

Country Day School, 5:30

p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at Wauconda,

6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - hosts

Morgan Park Academy,

5:30 p.m.

high school highlights

The rest of the week in high school sports

Boys Hockey

Lake Forest 3, Warren 1

Alex Huddleston, Carter

Blake and Michael Manfred

all helped the Scouts

with goals in the Scouts

opening game of the Gator

Cup Tournament Sept.

7 at Leafs Ice Center in

Dundee.

Kyle Platt and Will Dee

picked up the first and

secondary assists on Huddleston’s

goal. Goalie Jack

Nemickas registered 12

saves during the win.

Lake Forest 5, Hinsdale

Central 2

Alex Huddleston registered

two of the Scouts five

goals in the team’s Sept.

9 game at the Gator Cup

Tournament in Dundee.

Will Dee netted a goal

and assisted Huddleston

on one. Coel Morcott and

Hunter Dee both scored.

Girls Tennis

Woodlands Academy 4,

Morgan Park a

Wildcat’s No. 1 doubles

partners Elise Albertson

and Abigail Hurtgen continue

their winning streak,

now 3-0, with a 6-3, 6-0

win over Morgan Park

Sept. 10 in a conference

matchup.

Number 2 singles player

Francesca Jacks won a decisive

6-0, 6-0 in her first

varsity game of the season,

after being pulled up from

JV.

Woodlands’ second

doubles and third doubles

partners also registered

wins for the team.

Lake Forest 175,

Libertyville 192

Isabella Martino led

the way for the Scouts by

shooting a 39 to net the

teams second conference

win of the season Sept. 11

during a home dual. Clare

Green (42), Chloe Lee

(46) and Susa Carlson (48)

also scored for the Scouts.

Waukegan Invitational

Gianna Martino led

scored the low score for

the Scouts, an 89, in the

19-team Waukegan Invitational

Sept. 8 where

Lake Forest finished 12th

as a team with 378 points.

St. Charles North won the

event by scoring a 312, followed

closely by Stevenson

(313) and New Trier

(319). Chloe Lee recorded

a 95 and Sydney Mullady

and Elizabeth Lyon each

carding a 98.

Girls Ice Hockey

■Sept. ■ 23 - hosts Maine,

7:30 p.m.

Game of the Week:

• Glenbrook North (3-1) at Maine West (3-1)

Football

■Sept. ■ 21 - hosts Warren

(Homecoming), 7:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

■Sept. ■ 20 - hosts Warren,

4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 22 - at New Trier,

noon

■Sept. ■ 24 - at Waukegan,

4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 27 - hosts Zion-

Benton, 6:15 p.m.

Other matchups:

• Highland Park (2-2) hosts Vernon Hills (2-2)

• Lake Forest (2-2) hosts Warren (3-1)

• Loyola (2-2) at St. Ignatius (3-1)

• New Trier (3-1) at Niles West (0-4)

• Glenbrook South (0-4) hosts Niles North (1-3)

• Maine South (3-1) at Evanston (4-0)

20-8

JOE COUGHLIN |

Publisher

• Glenbrook North 34, Maine

West 31

A CSL title could hang in the balance.

GBN scores late for the win.

• Highland Park

• Lake Forest

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Maine South

19-9

BRITTANY KAPA |

Sports Editor

• Glenbrook North 21, Maine

West 14

West gives GBN a run for its money

but GBN scores late for the win.

• Vernon Hills

• Warren

• St. Ignatius

• New Trier

• Niles North

• Maine South

18-10

MICHAL DWOJAK |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Glenbrook North 17, Maine

West 14

GBN holds off Maine West to beat a

team reeling after its first loss.

• Vernon Hills

• Warren

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Maine South

19-9 21-7

MICHAEL WOJTYCHIW |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Maine West 28, Glenbrook

North 24

The Spartans hang with the defending

champs but a late score gives

Maine West the win.

• Highland park

• Warren

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Maine South

MARTIN CARLINO |

Contributing Editor

• Glenbrook North 28, Maine

West 24

With last year’s 42-17 defeat still

on their minds, GBN flips the script

this year and hands West a loss.

• Highland Park

• Lake Forest

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Maine South


LakeForestLeader.com SPORTS

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 29

Football

Scouts upset Bears in Week 4 win

David Jaffe

Freelance Reporter

There is often not just

one defining game or moment

in a team’s season.

And most don’t always

recognize one when it is

happening.

Sometimes it might be

a team’s play in a given

game or against a specific

opponent.

Other times it’s the

team’s ability to overcome

injuries and adversity

or how it responds to

a losing streak.

Last year, Lake Forest

battled back from a four

game losing streak to win

three in a row including a

crucial win at Zion-Benton

and made the playoffs.

One of those losses was at

home to Lake Zurich 27-

0.

If Lake Forest makes

the playoffs this year for

the ninth straight season,

it may point to its win Friday,

Sept. 14 at Lake Zurich

as one of those games

that defined its season.

Although the Scouts (2-

2, 2-0) had their struggles

on both sides of the ball,

they came up huge offensively

and defensively

when they needed to.

Lake Forest went into a

difficult road test and upset

the Bears, a preseason

top 10 team, 24-7.

“We had some hardships

and injuries in this

game,” Lake Forest coach

Chuck Spagnoli said.

“Will Freeman was out.

Will Wisniewski got hurt

first play of the game.

(Quarterback) James

(Swartout) got hurt. But

the kids played well and

with great emotion. I’m

very happy for them. The

seniors should enjoy this

Lake Forest vs Lake zurich

1 2 3 4 F

Lake forest 0 3 14 7 24

Lake zurich 7 0 0 0 7

Top Performers

1. Rylie Mills, DE — seven tackles, fumble recovery

Mills had seven tackles and his fumble recovery set up

the Scouts’ final touchdown sealing the game.

2. Ryan Cekay, WR — 1 touchdown reception, 1 touchdown

throw

Cekay had a 23-yard touchdown catch to put the

Scouts in front for the first time in the game, and a

72-yard touchdown pass to Breck Nowik after receiving

a handoff.

3. Tommy Hanson, QB — 5-for-7, 56 yards passing, six

tackles

Hanson filled in as quarterback in the second half

going 5 for 7 for 56 yards, including a 23-yard touchdown

pass to Cekay that gave the Scouts its first lead.

because this is the only

time they’ll be seniors.

We showed what we were

capable of.”

Lake Forest junior defensive

end Rylie Mills

was ecstatic about the

win.

“This is a huge win for

us,” Mills (7 tackles) said.

“I still can’t believe it. My

head is all over the place

right now knowing what

we just accomplished.”

Lake Zurich had its

only score early on with

Jack Dwyer’s (136 yards)

2-yard touchdown run

with 2 minutes, 15 seconds

left in the first quarter.

The Scouts gave up almost

400 yards of offense.

But, they forced five turnovers

and had four stops

on fourth down, stepping

up and making big plays

when it counted.

“We had a rough start

to the season, but I think

things are clicking right

now on defense,” Mills

said. “We have a lot of

depth and guys are stepping

up and making big

plays. The pieces are starting

to come together.”

“In the end, yardage

doesn’t matter as much,”

Spagnoli said. “The scoreboard

is what counts. And

we were able to force a lot

of turnovers in the process

and made things tough on

their offense when we

needed to.”

In the second quarter,

Luke Nolan intercepted

quarterback Matt Mc-

Graw setting up a 27-yard

field goal by Carter Hiam

with 6:45 left in the half.

Then things changed

as Tommy Hanson had

to come in for Swartout

on the final series of the

first half. But, in the second

half under Hanson,

the Scouts started to get

in a rhythm. They took the

lead on Hanson’s 2-yard

touchdown pass to Ryan

Cekay with just under

seven minutes left in the

third quarter going up 10-

7.

“We just asked Tommy

to be Tommy,” Spagnoli

said. “We know what

he can do well, and we

didn’t ask him to do anything

that he wasn’t already

capable of. He was

able to take advantage

and filled in that role nicely.”

But it wasn’t all Hanson

as Cekay received a handoff,

then threw a 72-yard

bomb to Breck Nowik for

the touchdown and a 17-7

lead with just over two

minutes left in the third.

“We’ve worked on that

play with Cekay in practice,”

Spagnoli said. “It’s

not actually a trick play.

Ryan made a great read

and had a very good throw.

That helped us continue to

keep momentum.”

The Bears moved the

ball, but couldn’t score.

And the Scouts forced two

more turnovers in the final

four minutes of the game

with Eddie Scheidler’s

interception stopping a

drive at the Scouts’ 19.

Then the ball was stripped

from McGraw and recovered

by Mills at the Bears

five. Three plays later,

Mac Uihlein ran it in from

two yards out increasing

the lead to 24-7 with just

over a minute left in the

game.

“I was going to the

quarterback trying to get

a safety,” Mills said. “We

hit the quarterback and

the ball came out and I

dove in there for it. The

play worked out perfectly,

kind of like in a movie.”

Connor Morrison also

had an interception earlier

in the game while Clayton

Burton tipped what turned

out to be a backward pass

allowing Ben Marwede to

recover.

2018 Football Standings

Central Suburban League South Division

Evanston 4-0 overall 0-0 conference

Maine South 3-1 0-0

New Trier 3-1 0-0

Niles North 1-3 0-0

Glenbrook South 0-4 0-0

Niles West 0-4 0-0

CSL North Division

Maine West 3-1 0-0

Glenbrook North 3-1 0-0

Vernon Hills 2-2 0-0

Highland Park 2-2 0-0

Deerfield 1-3 0-0

Maine East 0-4 0-0

Catholic League Blue Division

Providence 4-0 1-0

Catholic

Brother Rice 4-0 1-0

Montini Catholic 4-0 0-0

Loyola Academy 2-2 0-1

St. Rita 1-3 0-1

North Suburban Conference

Stevenson 4-0 2-0

Lake Forest 2-2 2-0

Lake Zurich 2-2 1-1

Warren 2-2 1-1

Mundelein 2-2 1-1

Zion-Benton 1-3 0-2

Libertyville 0-4 0-2

Waukegan 0-4 0-2

Advertise your

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in the newspaper people turn

to first

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30 | September 20, 2018 | The lake forest leader SPORTS

LakeForestLeader.com

Scouts fall in shootout to New Trier

Michael Wojtychiw

Contributing Sports Editor

Lake Forest’s Allison Quackenbush battles a New Trier player for possession during the game that ended in a shootout loss to the Trevians

Sept. 12 in Northfield. Michael Wojtychiw/22nd Century Media

When two of the best

teams in the state face

off, the play on the field

gets elevated and makes

it seem like a postseason

game that’s going to decide

a state championship.

That was the feeling

Sept. 12 when Lake Forest

visited Northfield to

take on New Trier in the

teams’ first matchup of the

season.

“That was exciting for

you, but my heart was

skipping a beat,” New

Trier coach Stephanie

Nykaza said.

The reason for that was

her Trevians had to hold

off the visiting Scouts for

a 5-4 shootout win.

With New Trier up 2-1

with over a minute left,

Lake Forest was looking

to tie the game and give

it an opportunity to win

the game in regulation or

overtime.

That’s when Scouts’

Maggie Mick put in a shot

from in front of the goal to

tie the game with 1 minute,

1 second remaining in

regulation.

“Addie (Sidles) in the

middle, she had a wide

open space, so she just

hit it and I was like ‘I’m

just going to go for the

tip,’” Mick said. “So I just

put my stick there to get

something, went to the

goalie. I honestly thought

I was going to hit the post

but luckily it went right in

the corner.”

The Scouts looked as if

they had actually tied the

game 30 seconds earlier,

but had a goal waved off.

Instead, it helped lead to

Mick’s heroics.

After a scoreless overtime

session and a brief

delay after the stadium

lights shut off, the game

headed to a shootout,

where Nykaza made a

bold move: she inserted

goalie Emmaliese Lauber

into the cage. Lauber

hadn’t played all season,

as she was recovering

from a torn labrum, and

had just started practicing

a couple days ago. Her

younger sister, Isabella,

had played goalie during

regulation.

“Our senior (Emmaliese)

just came back to

practice yesterday, she had

a torn hip labrum, but she

came back yesterday and

she’s done a lot of 1v1’s

and said she could do it,”

the New Trier coach said.

“Her younger sister (Bella)

has done a great job in

goal but she doesn’t have

the experience her sister

does. Emma ended up taking

it and she did a great

job. She just came back

and that was really impressive.”

You wouldn’t be able

to tell that the elder Lauber

hadn’t played until

that night, as the senior

saved the first two shots

she faced from Mick and

Logan Hanekamp.

“Going into the shootout,

a lot of us are nervous,

but we know it’s

not the end of the world,”

Mick said. “We haven’t

practiced shootouts a lot,

so that might have been in

our minds, but at the end

of the day, it’s just a game

in the season, not playoffs

or anything. Just try

to get it in the goal and if

not, it’s not the end of the

world.”

While she was keeping

the Scouts off of the scoreboard,

Kathryn McLaughlin

and Paige Baldwin

were getting the Trevians

on the board with goals in

the team’s first two shootout

attempts. McLaughlin

had scored the game’s first

goal of the night when she

put the ball past the Lake

Forest goalie just minutes

into the contest.

After not converting on

their first two shots, the

next two Scouts to shoot,

Julia Hender and Gracie

McGowan, scored, giving

the visitors life in the

shootout. A New Trier

miss, followed by a Hillary

Cox conversion meant

that the Scouts’ hopes

were down to Sarah Considine.

If she made the

shot, the Trevians would

need to convert their next

shot to win. If not, the

game would be over.

Lauber made the save,

sending the Trevians off

to celebrate the big win.

The win marked the second

over some of the best

teams in the state, as the

Trevians defeated North

Shore Country Day last

week as well.

“This was a tough

game, a good game on

both sides,” Nykaza said.

“To come back like that,

that’s really hard what

they did. But for us to rebound,

because we were

looking like balloons that

were deflating when they

scored that goal, was great

to see.”

Both of the Trevians’

regulation goals were

scored in the first half,

with Baldwin scoring

New Trier’s second goal

with 5:27 remaining in the

first half. In addition to

Mick’s game-tying goal,

Hender scored in the first

half at the 19:50 mark.

“For us, what this game

showed us is that we’re

in control of our own

destiny,” said Lake Forest

coach Cat Catanzaro.

“When we needed to

score, we found a way to

do that and in games like

this, we got to practice

every aspect of a game.

Even if we don’t go to

overtime the rest of the

season, come state playoffs,

we’ve done it. We’ve

been there and against a

good team, so we’ve practiced

it.”


LakeForestLeader.com SPORTS

the lake forest leader | September 20, 2018 | 31

Girls Tennis

Raiders give Wildcats tough challenge at home

Michael Wojtychiw/

22nd Century Media

1st-and-3

Stars of the Week

1. Julia Hender

(ABOVE)

LFHS field hockey

player scored

both in regulation

and in a shootout

against New Trier

in the team’s

overtime loss.

2. Lake Forest

football

The football team

had an impressive

showing at the

away game Sept.

14 at Lake Zurich.

The team beat

Lake Zurich in an

upset 24-7.

3. Lake Forest Girls

Field Hockey

While the Lake

Forest Girls Field

Hockey team did

not win against

New Trier Sept.

12 they had

some good plays.

The game went

into overtime

and ended in a

shootout, facing

tough competition

on both sides.

Brittany Kapa, Sports Editor

Woodlands Academy

knew that it had an uphill

battle ahead of them during

its matchup against

North Shore Country Day

School.

Knowing they were facing

the defending IHSA

Class 1A state championships,

coach Jim Franke

wanted his players to just

have fun during the home

matchup Sept. 11.

“[I want them] to just

enjoy being out on the

court with one of the best

tennis players in the state,”

he said. “That may be the

best tennis player you’ll

ever be on the court.”

The Wildcats heeded

their coach’s advice during

the match.

“It was nice because it

pushed me to be better and

for me to work harder,”

said Genevieve Hesse, a

junior from Chicago.

The Raiders’s Claudia

Miller, the No. 1 singles

player, may have defeated

Hesse 6-1, 6-0 but she was

OK with how the match

turned out. Later, Hesse

laughed about her single

point against Miller.

“It was mostly because

of serving faults, but we

had a couple good rallies,

so I had some good consistency,

which was good and

that helped me get that one

point,” she said.

Franke was proud of

Hesse’s performance, and

Woodlands Academy girls tennis team faced North Shore Country Day School on

Sept. 11 in Lake Forest. Photo Submitted

that even gaining one point

against a player like Miller

meant she was winning

against a state champion,

at one point during the

match.

“The No. 1 singles spot

is the hot seat on every

team, because the girl

she’s playing is a superstar,”

Franke said. “A lot

of teams have at least one.

Last year, she was playing

JV.”

The competitive experience

against Miller only

benefitted Hesse in the

end, she said.

“I wasn’t really intimidated

because I knew it

was going to be a hard

match anyway,” Hesse

said. “I just tried to have

fun with it.”

The challenging play

continued on all courts

during the matchup.

Woodlands Academy’s

No. 1 doubles pair Elise

Albertson and Abigail

Hurtgen faced the Raiders’s

No. 1 doubles pair of

Vivian Miller and Caroline

Lommer who took the 6-2,

6-0 road win.

“Basically we just got

in the mindset that it’s just

going to be a fun game

where we can improve,”

Hurtgen said. “We don’t

really see these kinds of

players in practice so we

both said to each other,

‘Whatever happens we’re

going to get better.’”

Vivian Miller’s serve

was a bit of a problem in the

beginning of the first set,

but by the end the Wildcats

pair adjusted and were able

to control the return.

“She had a really wide

serve but I think by the

end we adjusted and got

in a little better positioning

for it,” Albertson

said. “When you start out

with those kinds of serves

you have to adjust a little

bit.”

The Woodlands duo

did have a few takeaway

points that they hope will

help them in future meets.

“A lot of the points,

where we actually came

through and won, was

where we didn’t do as

much top spin and just

your traditional shot,”

Hurtgen said. “We did

more moving them around

and hitting the ball a little

bit deeper, and different

types of spin, and I think

that helped more in the end

than just hitting it back and

forth.”

Woodlands kept it interesting

at No. 2 doubles

when Hailey Denton and

Daphne Ricketts held their

own against Edith Edwards-Mizel

and Gabbie

Kaplinsky when after tying

7-5, 4-6 the pairs were

forced to play a super-tie

breaker where NSCDS ultimately

won out 10-7.

Alex Arenson controlled

the play at No.

2 singles when she won

6-0, 6-0 over Mary Clare

Scalise. Number 3 doubles

played a competitive

match as well, but

NSCDS won out as Emily

Weil and Emily Yoo

topped Aine Heanney and

Ingrid Hu 6-4, 6-3.

“We were prepared for

a challenge, definitely, as

we usually are when we

play North Shore Country

Day,” Hurtgen said. “We

just try and get the most

out of the game.”

Listen Up

“It was nice because it pushed me to be better and for me to

work harder.”

Genevieve Hesse — Woodlands Academy tennis player on facing North Shore

Country Day School’s Claudia Miller in match play

tune in

Football

The Scouts take on a tough Warren team

in the team’s homecoming game.

• Lake Forest hosts Warren Friday,

Sept. 21, 7:30 p.m.

Index

27 - Sports Brief

27 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Brittany

Kapa. Send any questions or comments to

b.kapa@22ndcenturymedia.com.


Lake Forest Leader | September 20, 2018 | LakeForestLeader.com

Another win Scouts’ football upsets

Lake Zurich during away game, Page 29

Best of the best Wildcats

girls tennis face 2017 state

champs in dual play, Page 28

Scouts face tough competition against New Trier, Page 30

Scouts’ Julia

Hender (left) attempts

to keep

New Trier’s

Francesa Caruso

from stealing

the ball Sept.

12 in Northfield.

Michael

Wojtychiw/22nd

Century Media

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