LF_110818

22ndcenturymedia

®

The Lake ForesT LeaderTM

Lake Forest and Lake Bluff’s hometown newspaper LakeForestLeader.com • November 8, 2018 • Vol. 4 No. 39 • $1

A

Publication

,LLC

Lake Forest resident raises awareness on

human trafficking, Page 4

Lori Dillon, the founder and president of Right To Be Free and a Lake

Forest resident, talks about modern slavery Sunday, Nov. 4, at Knollwood

Club in Lake Forest. Alex Newman/22nd Century Media

Local

spotlight

History center

honors local

resident, Page 3

Putting

a stop to

flooding

Village of Lake

Bluff asks residents

to complete flood

survey, Page 6

Making improvements

Construction begins at local golf course, Page 8

WOODLANDS ACADEMY of the SACRED HEART

Sunday

NOVEMBER 11

12:00 pm


2 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader calendar

LakeForestLeader.com

In this week’s

LEADER

Police Reports6

Pet of the Week8

Editorial15

Puzzles18

Faith Briefs20

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

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www.LakeForestLeader.com

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THURSDAY

Retirement Series at Lake

Forest Library

6:30 p.m. Nov. 8, Lake

Forest Library, 360 E.

Deerpath Road, Lake Forest.

Two experienced retirees,

Bruce Bohrer and

Russ Fahrer, share insights

on making a smooth transition

to life after work, with

a special focus on the nonfinancial

aspects of adjusting

to life as a retiree. To

register, visit www.lake

forestlibrary.org/events.

Kraig Moreland on The

Furnace Girl and Lake Bluff

Children’s Home

7 p.m., Nov. 8, Hunter

Family Education Hall,

509 E. Deerpath Road,

Lake Forest. Lifelong

Lake Bluff resident Kraig

Moreland will be interviewed

by journalist

Adrienne Fawcett on his

documentary, “A Childhood

Lost & Found” and

his new Lake Bluff murder

mystery about Elfreida

Knaak. For more information,

visit www.lflbhistory.

org.

FRIDAY

French Market Holiday

Boutique 2018

10 a.m.-7 p.m. (with

special door prize hour

5:30 -6:30 p.m.) Nov. 9

and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov.

10, CROYA/Lake Forest

Recreation Center,

400 Hastings Road, Lake

Forest. The Lake Forest-

Lake Bluff Artisan Guild

will host an authentic and

lively French Market. The

event will feature live music

and a vibrant market

atmosphere with stalls

brimming with irresistiblypriced

creations made by

the region’s most popular

artists. Proceeds will benefit

CROYA, the Mothers

Trust Foundation, and the

valuable programs they

provide for community

youth. For more information,

visit www.lflbartisan

guild.com.

Lunch & Learn: School

Refusal

Noon-1:30 p.m. Nov.

9, Fusion Academy, 840

S. Waukegan Road, Lake

Forest. Come learn more

about school anxiety and

how to establish healthier

outlooks on our children

from our speaker, Dr. Andrew

Rosenbloom. For

more information, call

(847) 295-4039.

SATURDAY

Pause with Paisley the

Therapy Dog

2-3 Nov. 10 at Lake Forest

Library, 360 E. Deerpath

Road, Lake Forest.

Here comes Paisley. This

all-around friendly pup

is ready for some gentle

pats and a few good ear

scratches. Then she’ll

want to hear a story or

two, read aloud to her by

you! Great for reluctant

readers and animal lovers.

For more information, call

(847) 234-0636.

MONDAY

Hidden Biases in Good

People

4:15 p.m. Nov. 12 at

Lake Forest College, (Lily

Reid Holt Memorial Chapel),

555 N. Sheridan

Road, Lake Forest. Harvard

professor and author

Mahzarin Banaji will deliver

a thought-provoking talk

on how well-intentioned

people behave in ways

that deviate from their own

conscious intentions. Book

signing and reception begins

at 3:45 p.m. For more

information, call (847)

234-3100 or go to lakefor

est.edu/communityevents.

TUESDAY

Brain, Gender, and Mental

Health

4:15 p.m. Nov. 13 at

Lake Forest College, (Lillard

Science Center), 555

N. Sheridan Road, Lake

Forest. Lise Eliot, professor

at Chicago Medical

School of Rosalind Franklin

University, will discuss

her research on brain and

gender development. Reception

begins at 3:45 p.m.

Call (847) 234-3100 or go

to lakeforest.edu/commu

nityevents.

WEDNESDAY

Infant Language and

Cognition

4:15 p.m. Nov. 14 at

Lake Forest College (Lillard

Science Center), 555

N. Sheridan Road, Lake

Forest. Sandra Waxman,

professor at Northwestern

University, will discuss her

research on how language

and cognitive development

unfold from the first

months of life. Call 847-

234-3100 or go to lakeforest.edu/communityevents.

Entrepreneurial Lecture

7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov.

14 at Lake Forest College

(Lily Reid Holt Memorial

Chapel), 555 N. Sheridan

Road, Lake Forest. American

serial entrepreneur

Howard Tullman will give

a lecture on the topic of

entrepreneurial urgency

titled, “If You Aren’t In

A Hurry, You’re Already

Late” as this year’s esteemed

A.B. Dick Lecturer.

Call 847-234-3100 or

go to lakeforest.edu/com

munityevents.

UPCOMING

1968 Happened:

Conversation around the

McMahon Family Dinner

Table

7 p.m., Nov. 15, Hunter

Family Education Hall,

509 E. Deerpath Road,

Lake Forest. In conjunction

with the exhibit Resist:

A Visual History of

Protest featuring Franklin

McMahon’s artwork,

come listen to his children

perform a reading of their

family’s lively dinner table

conversation in 1968. For

more information, visit

www.lflbhistory.org.

ONGOING

Social Bridge Play

7-9 p.m. every Thursdays,

First Presbyterian

Church, 700 N. Sheridan

Road. Lake Forest. The

Deacons of First Presbyterian

Church are hosting

weekly Social Bridge Play.

Brief Bridge lesson given

at the beginning, followed

by social play. All Levels

welcome. No partner required,

drop-ins welcome.

Beginner Bridge Instruction

available separate

from social play. For more

information, call (224)

544-1959.

Memory Care & Adult Day

Services

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

Thursday, The Sheridan

at Green Oaks, 29300 N.

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.

Election Coverage

Election Day was

Tuesday, Nov. 6, past

The Leader's deadline

for this issue. For

complete election

results and coverage,

visit LakeForestLeader.

com and look in our

Thursday, Nov. 15

edition.

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.

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 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.


LakeForestLeader.com NEWS

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 3

Pawlick named Local Legend for her wide-ranging advocacy efforts

Stephanie Kim

Freelance Reporter

John Ormsby, president of the History Center of Lake

Forest-Lake Bluff, introduces Marian Phelps Pawlick to

the audience.

Newly inducted Local Legend member Marian Phelps Pawlick (left) is interviewed by

Bill Kurtis, who is also a Local Legend honoree, during the History Center of Lake

Forest-Lake Bluff’s Local Legend event Sunday, Nov. 4, at the Hunter Family Education

Hall. Photos courtesy of Caitlin Saville Collins

Looking at Marian

Phelps Pawlick’s decadeslong

advocacy for the arts,

education and environmentalism,

one could call

her a legend.

The History Center of

Lake Forest-Lake Bluff

did just that on Sunday,

Nov. 4, adding Pawlick to a

list of local leaders who’ve

put Lake Forest and Lake

Bluff on the map.

Pawlick, who grew up in

Lake Forest and has lived

in Lake Bluff for several

decades, was a founder of

the Deer Path Art League

in 1954. She later became

the first woman to chair

the board of the Shedd

Aquarium in 1998.

Through the years, she

has also served on the

boards of Lake Forest College,

Chicago Symphony

Orchestra and Ravinia

Festival, and is a trustee of

Vassar College and a life

trustee of the Art Institute

of Chicago.

John Ormsby, president

of the history center, noted

such accomplishments

when he introduced Pawlick

as the 2018 Local Legend

to the dozens of people

who filled the Hunter

Family Education Hall.

“She has a very, very

rich, robust history of being

involved and really showing

a form of leadership

and having a concern about

the environment in which

she lives and really having

the ability to think about

others, rather than focusing

inwards,” Ormsby said.

“So, she’s very special.”

This was evident in

Pawlick’s interview with

renowned journalist Bill

Kurtis, who was honored

with his wife Donna La

Pietra as Local Legends in

2014.

Throughout the hourlong

fireside chat, Pawlick

talked less about her accomplishments

and more

about the causes she’s

been advocating for a long

time, like the “horrible

desecration” of the reefs

she witnessed when she

became a certified scuba

diver to write for a travel

publication.

“That’s when I decided

I wanted to scream about

it,” Pawlick said. “So I got

involved with the Shedd,

and I’ve been screaming

about it ever since.”

Pawlick also shared personal

anecdotes about life

in the Lake Forest-Lake

Bluff area and her exploration

of the world beyond

— from memories of being

pulled out of school

Friday afternoons to go

to the symphony with her

mom, to exciting adventures

of swimming with

dolphins and camping in

Mongolia.

She especially enjoyed

telling the audience the

“wonderful American story”

her great grandfather,

father and brother who all

made strides in the fastener

industry.

“I don’t know how stories

like this can possibly

come to fruition in any

other country,” Pawlick

said. “It’s the imagination

and the industriousness of

the people.”

Local Legends started

in 2010 as the history

center’s chief fundraiser,

with a standing-room-only

program honoring astronaut

James Lovell, the

commander of Apollo 13.

Other honorees include architect

Adrian Smith, one

of the world’s foremost experts

on supertall towers;

John Bryan, former chief

executive officer of Sara

Lee; acclaimed musician

Richard Marx; and entrepreneur

Ellen Stirling.

When asked how she

felt to be honored in the

company of such people,

Pawlick was quick to credit

those who supported her

along the way.

“I really feel without all

those people that were integrated

together to help

me, I wouldn’t been able

to do a thing,” she said. “I

was very fortunate — fortunate

to have parents I did

who gave me a wonderful

education and a lot of

advice on how to live life.

That doesn’t just happen.”

Pawlick also noted her

appreciation for the Lake

Bluff-Lake Forest area,

calling the community a

“wonderful incubator” of

ideas where people are encouraged

to pursue their

passions.

“I never felt I was swimming

upstream,” she said.

STEREO Saturday, Nov.17, 2018 HITS

9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Admission: $7.00

STEREO Sunday, Nov.18, 2018 HITS

9:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.

Admission: $7.00

STEREO Friday, Nov.16, 2018 HITS

7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Dealer Preview: $50.00

(Good for all 3 days)

No Strollers Please!

www.chicagolandshow.com

DEALER INFORMATION

Bob Traynoff 1-847-244-9263

Do your loved ones know your story?

Do they know the

events that set your

path? With just

three visits, Linda

Remensnyder, retired

doctor (AuD), & LF

resident, can compile

your stories into a

bound manuscript or

keepsake book perfect

for holiday gift giving!

Your Life Shared

Call 847-767-6263 to start sharing your roots!

SHOW INFORMATION

Kevin Greco 1-815-353-1593

Pinballs

Video Games

Gumball Machines

Country Store Items

Beer Signs

Decor & Collectibles

Scales

Pedal Cars

Fire Memorabilia

Movie Items

Coke Machines & Signs

Gas Pumps & Signs

Jukeboxes

Phone Booths

Penny Arcade Machines

Neon Clocks & Signs

Circus & Carnival Items

Saloon Items

Barber Shop Items


4 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

Local organization shines light on global slave trade

Katie Copenhaver

Freelance Reporter

In the safe north suburbs

of Chicago, it’s hard to believe

that half a world away

in Ghana, West Africa, human

trafficking (modern

slavery) is still prevalent.

Raising awareness of this

issue was one purpose of

the Right To Be Free’s annual

reception Sunday,

Nov. 4 at Knollwood Club

in Lake Forest. The free

public reception served as a

general information session

for the organization as well

as a fundraiser to support

its ongoing mission.

Lori Dillon, president

and founder of Right To Be

Free and a longtime Lake

Forest resident, pointed

out in her presentation that

the International Labor Organization

estimates 40.3

million adults and children

worldwide work and live in

slavery. Her organization

is trying to alleviate the

problem on a local level in

Ghana.

The Lake Forest-based

nonprofit partners with

Right to Life/Africa in

Ghana to rescue, rehabilitate

and reintegrate children

who have been lured

into slavery. African native

Eric Peasah, an employee

of the U.N. agency the International

Organization

for Migration, also serves

as executive director of the

Ghana branch of Right To

Be Free and employs two

additional staff members.

“He’s honest to the

core,” said Dillon of

Peasah, who trains and

works closely with Interpol,

the Anti-Trafficking

Unit of the Ghana Police

Service, the Department of

Social Welfare, the Ministry

of Gender, Children and

Social Protection, Ghana

Immigration Service, the

Anti-Human Trafficking

Secretariat, law enforcement,

anti-terrorism and

security forces, NGOs and

intergovernmental organizations

who seek his expertise

to influence policy and

combat human trafficking

in Ghana and the West African

Sub-Saharan region.

Dillon explained that

she connected with Peasah

after watching a television

program on human trafficking

in Africa in which he

was profiled. She saw the

need to help stop slavery

and began working to raise

money and collaborate

with other human rights

organizations to support

Peasah’s onsite work.

Dillon started her nonprofit

in 2011, while Peasah

had been operating for at

least a decade longer.

“Human trafficking is

the fastest growing criminal

industry in the world,”

she said during her presentation.

“It is second in size

to the illegal drug trade,”

she continued and noted

that those two industries

plus the illegal arms trade

overlap and are “incestuous,”

so reducing any one

of them makes an impact

toward reducing all three.

Her presentation at the

reception showed some

of the children who have

been recently helped by

the organization. Fishing

and gold mining are two

industries that rely heavily

on child slaves. Some of

the children flee dysfunctional

family lives hoping

that through employment

they will have better lives.

However, many of them

have not attended school

and are illiterate, so they

unknowingly sign contracts

that bind them to masters.

Other times parents think

that sending their children

off to work in lucrative industries

will help support

their families and also do

not realize they are dealing

with illegal slave traders.

Dillon also talked about

the organization’s prevention

initiatives, which are

Boots for Books, educational

outreach and a

micro-grant program.

Boots for Books provides

funds for children who

are currently not enrolled

in school with reading instruction

and soccer training,

which culminates in

an annual competition in

both. The educational outreach

program is working

with five communities,

where human trafficking is

endemic, to teach parents,

plus the village chiefs and

elders, how to avoid human

traffickers who seek

to recruit their women and

children. The micro-grant

program gives seed money

to the most vulnerable female-headed

households so

they can learn to produce

something that will support

their families, from charcoal

making to gardening

to raising animals.

Among the event attendees

were Crystal Dyer and

James Bowers, who are

business partners from Chicago.

Dyer owns the Gone

Again Travel and Tours

agency and Bowers is an

attorney who concentrates

in civil rights and owns

Turn Back the Hands of

Time Antiques. They are in

the same building, owned

by Bowers, on Chicago Avenue

in the west side Austin

neighborhood.

Dyer also operates the

nonprofit Chicago Austin

Youth Travel Adventures,

which provides cultural

programming to inner city

Please see trade, 8

No Sound Bites...

Just Sound Facts

Today’s older adults are savvier than ever. They want facts

and straight talk. So we’d like to share an interesting fact

about our Life Plan Community.

Each year we conduct a survey of residents to find out

how we’re doing. And when they were asked if they would

recommend us to others…

ARRANGE A

PERSONAL VISIT

SAID THEY WOULD

RECOMMEND LAKE

93 % FOREST PLACE

That’s a pretty convincing majority – which should

entice you to take a closer look at everything our Life

Plan Community has to offer. To learn more, visit us at

lakeforestplace.org/facts.

1100 PEMBRIDGE DRIVE

LAKE FOREST | 888-570-8466

Lori Dillon (left), a Lake Forest resident and president and founder of Right To Be

Free, talks to attendees at a reception for her nonprofit organization Sunday, Nov. 4,

at Knollwood Club in Lake Forest. Alex Newman/22nd Century Media


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6 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

Police Reports

Felon found in possession of loaded .45 semiautomatic pistol

Jonathan D. Perry, 19,

of Zion, was charged with

aggravated unlawful use

of a weapon/possession

of a weapon by a felon at

7:17 p.m. on Oct. 27 in the

intersection of Route 41

and Old Elm Road in Lake

Forest.

Police conducted a traffic

stop on a 2001 Chevrolet

SUV after observing

several driving violations.

When officers stopped the

vehicle and spoke to the

driver, identified as Deja

Perry, they smelled the

odor of cannabis coming

from inside the vehicle.

Deja Perry and her

brother Jonathan Perry exited

the vehicle and police

located an empty holster

in Jonathan Perry’s front

pocket.

Police subsequently located

a loaded .45 semiautomatic

pistol in the

front center console of

the vehicle that belonged

to Jonathan Perry. Police

confirmed Jonathan Perry

was in fact a convicted felon

with pervious weapons/

drug arrest and the recovered

pistol was identified

as stolen from a burglary

in Pleasant Prairie, Wis.

In other police news:

Lake Forest:

Oct. 28:

• Donavan A. Allen, 21, of

Minnesota, was charged

with driving with a revoked

driver’s license, no

vehicle insurance and

possession of drug paraphernalia

at 9:54 p.m. in

the intersection of Route

41 and Westleigh Road.

Police conducted a traffic

stop on a white Ford van

after observing the vehicle

commit moving traffic violations.

Police spoke with

the driver, identified as Allen,

who stated his driver’s

license was currently revoked.

When Allen was

arrested and searched,

officers found drug paraphernalia

in his pocket and

in the center console of the

vehicle.

• Jaime Navarrete-Osorio,

31, of Waukegan, was

charged with a DUI at 9:09

p.m. in the intersection of

Route 60 and Ridge Road.

Police conducted a traffic

stop on a silver pick

up after observing the vehicle

commit several traffic

violations. Police spoke

with the driver, identified

as Navarrete-Osorio, and

while speaking to him observed

open cans of beer

in the vehicle and noted

that Navarrette-Osorio

was demonstrating signs

of alcohol impairment.

Navarrette-Osorio admitted

to drinking three beers

and police requested he

complete some field sobriety

tests. Navarrete-Osorio

refused a breathalyzer test

and was eventually released

on bond with a December

court date.

• Artemio Lopez, 22, of

Winnetka, was charged

with a DUI of alcohol

and no vehicle insurance

at 3:14 a.m. in the intersection

of Route 41 and

Westleigh Road. Police

conducted a traffic stop

on a silver Volvo after observing

the vehicle traveling

well below the posted

speed limit and swerving

in and out of the travel

lane. Police spoke with the

driver, identified as Lopez,

and immediately observed

that Lopez was demonstrating

signs of impairment

and officers smelled

the odor of alcohol on his

breath. Lopez admitted to

drinking beer prior to driving

and officers noted several

empty beer cans in the

front seat area. Lopez was

requested to perform some

field sobriety tests and was

eventually arrested for

driving under the influence

of alcohol. Lopez was

transported to the Public

Safety Building where he

was processed. He submitted

to chemical breath

testing with a subsequent

reading of 0.145 BAC.

Oct. 26:

• Jazmin Z. Yehudah, 29, of

Gurnee, was charged with

driving with a suspended

driver’s license at 11:53

a.m. in the 400 block of

Skokie Highway. Officers

on patrol conducted a traffic

stop on a gray Nissan

for expired registration and

spoke to the driver, identified

as Yehudah. Officers

were able to determine

Yehudah’s driver’s license

was currently suspended.

Oct. 24:

• Jada C. Irby, 26, of North

Chicago, was charged with

driving with a suspended

driver’s license and expired

registration at 8:26

a.m. in the intersection of

Route 60 and Waukegan

Road. Officers on patrol

conducted a traffic stop on

a blue Hyundai for expired

registration and spoke to

the driver, identified as

Irby. Officers were able to

determine Irby’s driver’s

license was currently suspended

and she was subsequently

arrested.

Oct. 21:

• Anthony Sehter, 18, of

Vernon Hills, was charged

with driving with a suspended

driver’s license

and expired registration at

3:28 a.m. in the intersection

of Old Mill Road and

Telegraph Road. Officers

conducted a traffic stop on

a black BMW for expired

registration and made contact

with the driver, identified

as Sehter. Officers

determined Sehter’s Illinois

driver’s license was

suspended for prior traffic

violations and he was arrested.

Oct. 20:

• Ana Catalan, 29, of Zion,

was charged with DUI of

alcohol, no vehicle insurance,

no valid driver’s

license and speeding 53

mph in a posted 35 mph

speed zone at 3:49 a.m.

on Oct. 20 in the intersection

of Westleigh Road

and Buena Road. Police on

patrol observed a red minivan

speeding 53 mph on

Westleigh Road, which is

a posted 35 mph roadway.

Officers conducted a traffic

stop on the vehicle and

spoke to the driver, identified

as Catalan. As officers

were speaking to Catalan

they determined she did

not have a valid driver’s

license, did not have vehicle

insurance and she was

demonstrating signs of alcohol

impairment. Catalan

was requested to step out

of the vehicle and perform

some standard field sobriety

test. Catalan was transported

to the Public Safety

Building, processed, and

requested to submit to

chemical breath testing

which resulted in a reading

of 0.119 BAC.

Lake Bluff:

Oct. 25:

• A walk in report of a bicycle

theft was reported

at 6:14 p.m. in the Public

Safety Building.

Oct. 23:

• A two vehicle accident

was reported at 3:25 p.m.

in the 700 block of Rockland

Road. The crash occurred

at 12 p.m. on Oct.

20.

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.

From the Village

Lake Bluff asks residents

to complete storm water

survey

As part of the Village

of Lake Bluff’s examination

of its storm water infrastructure

and long-term

planning efforts, the Village

is soliciting information

from residents on any

flooding or sewer backups

they have experienced

in their homes and neighborhoods

through an online

survey. The survey,

now available, contains

several questions pertaining

to flooding and sewer

backups as well as general

questions about the basement

plumbing in residents’

homes.

This information will be

used in part to ensure that

the hydraulic model accurately

identifies problem

areas within the Village.

For the this study to be

successful, it is critical that

the Village has a clear understanding

of the issues

experienced by residents

during rainfalls. Residents

are encouraged to

visit www.surveymonkey.

com/r/XKHNHGW and

fill out the survey.

Any amount of information

provided will be helpful

even if a resident has

not had flooding occur in

their home or is not sure

how to answer some of

the questions. A link to the

survey is also available on

the front page of the Village

of Lake Bluff website

at www.lakebluff.org.

On Monday, July 9, the

Village Board of Lake

Bluff approved an agreement

with Christopher B.

Burke Engineering LTD

(CBBEL) to expand on

previous isolated storm

sewer studies and look at

the Village’s overall storm

sewer system. This study

will evaluate the existing

storm sewers by creating

a comprehensive hydraulic

model and then identify

potential Village projects

to improve storm water

infrastructure performance

during rainfalls. This study

is expected to be completed

in June of 2019.

From the Village is compiled

by Editor Alyssa from the

villages e-newsletter.


LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 7

Healthcarefor what’snext.

The best overall care starts

with advanced primary care.

At NorthShore, we’re personalizing your care onawhole new level, by integrating genetics as part ofeach patient’s

care plan. Our primary care physicians now have the most advanced genetic screenings, and can use patients’ own DNA to

identify risk factors and help detect the onset of diseases at their earliest, most treatable stages. And they’re creating more

precise treatments based on patients’ genetic profiles. From an annual physical to adjusting medication to addressing a

serious challenge, we work with you to personalize your care.

To learn more, call (847) 570-GENE or visit northshore.org/advancedprimarycare

Medical Group


8 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

Construction of new halfway house at Deerpath Golf Course begins

Alyssa Groh, Editor

Harvey

The Dominique family,

Lake Bluff

Hi, I am Harvey the

Wonder Dog and

I live in Lake Bluff

with my mommy. I

LOVE to swim at the

beach as much as I

love to eat and romp

with my pals. There

are lots of places to

get treats in Lake

Bluff and everyone is nice and they pet me. I am

almost 10 and a 1/2 years old!

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.

For the past few years

the City of Lake Forest has

made a series of improvements

at Deerpath Golf

Course including joining

an agreement with KemperSports

in 2012. The

City and the Parks and

Recreation Department

realized more improvements

were needed at the

course, and thus began a

major fundraising effort

with the help of community

members, Friends

of Lake Forest Parks and

Recreation Foundation

and a fundraising committee

at the golf course.

Their goal is to raise $3.5

million dollars for a series

of projects at the course.

Among those projects is

the construction of a new

halfway house, which is

projected to cost $385,000.

The ground breaking for

the halfway house was

Saturday, Nov. 4.

Sally Swarthout, the director

of parks, recreation,

forestry and cemetery said

construction will take approximately

four to five

months to complete and

the City hopes for the

house to be open before

Memorial Day.

The halfway house will

be between holes 6 and

12.

“This particular amenity

is going to provide a

City officials, Deerpath Golf Course staff members and community members, who

helped raise money for the golf course, break ground on Saturday, Nov. 3 where the

new halfway house will be built. Photos Submitted

Sally Swarthout (left), the director of parks, recreation, forestry and cemetery and

Tim Newman, City of Lake Forest alderman and co-chair of Deerpath Golf Course

fundraising committee speak at the ground breaking.

regular bathroom on the

north end of the course…

and it is going to give golfers

the opportunity to grab

a drink,” Swarthout said.

“The halfway house will

also provide some space

for those that are out there

in the winter cross-country

skiing. It will offer a

rest space and there will

be a fire place. It will add

a great new fixture to the

course and the golfer and

user experience.”

trade

From Page 4

kids year round and offers

an annual trip to Ghana.

“We want kids to get

outside of their own heads

and experiences and learn

about the world,” she said.

“Our program is for young

people. Then, young people

educate their parents.”

Both organizations are

targeting Ghana because,

“It is progressive, and still

they have tribes running the

villages,” Dyer said.

Silent auction and raffle

prizes were donated by a

number of local businesses

and residents, including

Yuh Schabacker-Koppel

and Marcus Koppel and

Mark Wise of Greenwise

Organic Lawn Care, who

were in attendance. Additional

donors included

Dee’s Bees, Deer Path Golf

Course, Deer Path Inn, Katie

Ford, Gifted Lake Forest,

Knollwood Club, Lake

Forest Book Store, Mavery

Public House, Patterson

Glassworks, Starbucks and

Sunset Foods.

Dillon acknowledged

that the problem of human

trafficking can seem overwhelming

when you look

at the millions who are

victims of it. She said that

is why Right To Be Free

works on a grassroots level

in one nation. She hopes

with more funding they can

expand what they are doing

in Ghana to other nations.

The organization receives

some foundation grant

money but relies mostly on

individual donations.

For more information

and to make a donation,

visit www.rightobefree.

org.


LakeForestLeader.com NEWS

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 9

THE HIGHLAND PARK LANDMARK

One swimmer dies,

another still missing after

being swept away from

Park Avenue Beach

The Highland Park Police

and Fire departments

are currently searching for

a 52-year-old Elgin woman

who was swept away

in Lake Michigan Sunday,

Nov. 4, while swimming.

The departments responded

to an emergency

call made around 9:15

a.m. about two swimmers

in the lake that were in

distress off of Park Ave.

Beach.

Emergency personnel

located one of the swimmers,

an unresponsive

46-year-old man from

Itasca, to the shore. He

was transported to Highland

Park Hospital, where

he was pronounced dead

on arrival. An autopsy is

being conducted Nov. 5,

according to Lake County

Coroner Howard Cooper.

The swimmers were

a part of a 10-person independent

cold-weather

swim group, according to

a press release from the

City of Highland Park.

The United States Coast

Guard is providing aerial

support with a helicopter

that arrived on the scene

at 11:45 a.m., but due to

the conditions of the lake

boats are unable to enter

the water to search for the

missing swimmer.

The City is asking anyone

along the lake shore

with information about

the missing swimmer to

please contact the City

of Highland Park Police

Department at (847) 432-

7730.

The City did not immediately

respond to calls

made by The Landmark

about the situation.

Reporting by Erin Yarnall,

Contributing Editor. Full

story at HPLandmark.com.

THE GLENVIEW LANTERN

Glenview Park District

board approves $10

million bond to renovate,

expand ice center

After no one showed up

to speak at a public hearing

Thursday, Oct. 25,

Glenview Park District

commissioners unanimously

approved issuing

a bond of up to $10 million

to pay for renovation

and expansion projects, as

well as new equipment, at

the Glenview Ice Center.

After commissioners

approved the eight-figure

General Obligation Alternate

Bond, Frank Parisi

of William Architects and

Please see nfyn, 15

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10 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader school

LakeForestLeader.com

Woodlands Academy students receive National Merit commendations

Submitted by Woodlands

Academy

Three Woodlands Academy

of the Sacred Heart

students are among the top

3 percent of high school

seniors nationwide being

recognized for exceptional

academic promise demonstrated

by their outstanding

performance on a qualifying

test.

Grace Allen, of Lake

Forest; Elise Albertson, of

Winnetka; and Genevieve

Makowski, of Arlington

Heights, each received a

Letter of Commendation

from the National Merit

Scholarship Corporation,

which conducts the program,

and the school on

Sept. 24.

Of the more than 1.6

million students who entered

the 2019 competition

by taking the 2017 Preliminary

SAT/National Merit

Scholarship Qualifying

Test last fall, approximately

34,000 achieved commendation

status. While

included among the 50,000

top scorers, commended

students do not continue

in the competition for National

Merit Scholarship

awards. Some of them are

likely to become candidates

for special scholarships

sponsored by corporations

and businesses.

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LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 13

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14 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader School

LakeForestLeader.com

Lake Bluff schools receive

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Submitted by Lake Bluff

School District 65

The Illinois State Board

of Education released

designations for every

school in the state. The

designations provide a

public benchmark of each

school’s progress toward

the goal of preparing all

students for success in

college and career. Each

school receives one of

four designations: Exemplary,

Commendable, Underperforming,

or Lowest-Performing.

Schools

in the Lowest-Performing

or Underperforming will

receive additional federal

funding and participate in

the collaborative, schoolled

IL-EMPOWER improvement

process.

Both Lake Bluff Elementary

School and

Lake Bluff Middle School

received the Exemplary

designation meaning that

the schools have no underperforming

subgroups

and are in the top 10 percent

of all schools in the

state. Unlike past ratings,

this rating is inclusive of

student growth benchmarks,

student achievement,

rates of chronic

absenteeism, climate surveys,

and student growth

to proficiency on English

Language measures.

“This designation is

the result of the hard work

we do with our students

on a daily basis to make

sure every student gets

to school and is ready to

learn,” said Margaret St.

Claire, the Lake Bluff Elementary

School principal.

“It’s a whole school

“It’s important that we support

our students so that they can

excel, learn and grow. With this

designation, we will also be able

to help our colleagues in other

schools in the area to learn from

what we are doing so that they

can adopt our exemplary practices.”

– Dr. Jean Sophie, superintendent of Lake Bluff

District 65 on receiving Exemplary designation

from the state.

effort and our students

and staff have much to be

proud of.”

Her counterpart at Lake

Bluff Middle School, Nathan

Blackmer, noted,

“student learning is at

the center of our work as

a school community and

as a district. I’m proud

of our staff for helping to

bring our vision of ‘excellence

in education for every

student’ to life.”

Having received the

highest designation, the

two schools will now be

able to serve as partners

for other schools in the

area who are underperforming

through the IL-

EMPOWER improvement

process.

“It’s important that we

support our students so

that they can excel, learn

and grow. With this designation,

we will also

be able to help our colleagues

in other schools

in the area to learn from

what we are doing so that

they can adopt our exemplary

practices,” said Dr.

Jean Sophie, the superintendent

of Lake Bluff

School District 65.

The District has embarked

on an ambitious

five year strategic plan to

support student learning,

community partnerships,

staff climate, financial

stability, and communications.

The plan supports

student growth and

achievement by bringing

in evidence-based practices

in all areas of the

curricular program with

a focus on high achieving

students and those in the

subgroups.

Learn more about the

school designations at bit.

ly/2ADkAjb and about

Lake Bluff Elementary

School District’s current

performance at bit.

ly/2P14bxZ.


LakeForestLeader.com SOUND OFF

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 15

Social snapshot

Top Stories

Top stories from www.lakeforestleader.com

as of Nov. 5

1. Lake Forest family starts foundation in honor

of late son

2. Police Reports: Bicyclist hit by car

transported to Lake Forest hospital

3. Youth Sports: Eagles 12U stays perfect to

win postseason title

4. News From Your Neighbors: Longtime

tennis coach sues District 113 for firing

5. Third annual Rags to Witches adds a new

attraction for adults

Become a member: LakeForestLeader.com/plus

Like The Lake Forest Leader: facebook.com/

TheLakeForestLeader

Follow The Lake Forest Leader: @TheLFLeader

go figure

Lake Bluff Park District posted this photo on

Nov. 1. Lake Bluff Park District posted this

photo of Ken Schultz the flying fool entertaining

preschoolers.

Check out Lake Forest College “Neuroscience

students at Lake Forest College explore

the brain during a recent brain anatomy lab

for FIYS106 medical Mysteries of the Mind.

Hands-on work with exciting brain dissections.

Keep unlocking those mysteries!” @LFCollege.

On Oct. 29 Lake Forest College tweeted

about students in neuroscience classes.

385K

The

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

new halfway

house at Deerpath

Golf Course will cost

$385,000, Page 8.

From the Editor

Voting in elections is important

Alyssa Groh

alyssa@lakeforestleader.com

Unless you live

under a rock, you

are aware that elections

took place this week.

And while this was not a

presidential election, it was

still a very important election.

Let’s be honest, all

elections are important and

they all make a difference.

Over the past few weeks

and months, The Lake Forest

Leader has reached out

to local candidates to learn

about what issues are most

important to them and

nfyn

From Page 9

what changes they would

make if elected.

A few weeks ago, we

ran our first issue of election

coverage where we

asked local candidates that

affect the residents of Lake

Forest and Lake Bluff to

answer a questionnaire

to help inform voters on

how they feel about certain

topics.

Our hope in doing this

was to help residents learn

who candidates are, which

races are contested or not,

and that elections were

quickly approaching.

By the time you are

reading this, elections will

have already passed and

you will know the results

of who was elected and

who was not. Unfortunately,

due to our printing

schedule we cannot run

our election coverage until

our next issue on Thursday,

Nov. 15.

Jerry Aulisio of The AT

Group delivered a presentation

about the site plan

and floor plans for the ice

center, located at 1851

Landwehr Road.

According to Parisi,

project manager for the

renovation and expansion

efforts, the site will feature

a drop-off area, 196

parking spots, including

nine that meet the standards

of the Americans

with Disabilities Act, and

a service drive for zambonis

and other ice center

vehicles.

The improved ice center

will feature three skating

rinks. The existing rink

currently has a studiosized

rink as well as a fullsheet

ice rink, and a third

full sheet of ice is planned

for the renovation.

The first floor of the

two-floor complex will

house locker rooms, as

well as a spacious and

sleek lobby area. The

second floor will feature

a restaurant, a gallery for

spectators, a fitness training

room and two multipurpose

rooms.

Reporting by Jacqueline

Zeisloft, Freelance Reporter.

Full story at GlenviewLan

tern.com.

But, have no fear we

will still be at a variety of

voting parties for candidates

and we will be

talking to candidates to get

their reactions after results

come in.

While we cannot get our

election coverage in the

paper until a week after

it has happened, we will

have all stories up online at

LakeForestLeader.com the

night of the election. This

means, by the time you are

reading this our stories will

already be up online for

you to read.

We will also be adding

more details to each

story throughout the week

so residents can be as

informed as possible.

I sincerely hope everyone

who is able to vote

went out to the polls and

placed your votes. We have

the opportunity to have

a say in what happens in

THE NORTHBROOK TOWER

Northbrook’s Lucky Fish

abruptly closes its doors

Northbrook’s Lucky

Fish, one of the most recent

additions to the village’s

downtown area, is

now the latest restaurant

to close its doors.

The restaurant announced

its closure Oct.

26 on its social media accounts

— less than two

years after its opening,.

“The biggest and the

only decision was we just

didn’t get enough business

there,” owner Steve

Geffen said.

The Geffens are locally

known for their Once

Upon restaurants, which

have locations in Northbrook

and throughout

surrounding North Shore

communities.

Reporting by Martin Carlino,

Contributing Editor.

Full story at Northbrook-

Tower.com

our community and in our

country. And, if you didn’t

vote, I hope by reading our

election coverage you are

at the very least informed

on who was voted into

office and what issues our

communities are facing.

It is also important to

realize we have a lot more

to vote on coming up

next year. There are a lot

of local races that will be

contested coming up in

April and the community

needs to speak up and use

their voice to decide what

is best for the community.

The Lake Forest Leader

will keep you up to date

on everything you need to

know for the next election

in April. We will be

at local debates and again,

will release election questionnaires

before voting

takes place to keep you

informed.

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


16 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

LakeForestLeader.com

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909 OLD GREEN BAY ROAD

Represented by: Sherry Molitor

847.446.4000

GLENCOE | $1,850,000

853 GROVE STREET

Represented by: Gloria Matlin

847.835.6000

WINNETKA | $1,850,000

334 WOODLAND AVENUE

Represented by: Kate Fisher

847.446.4000

EVANSTON | $1,500,000

720 CENTRAL STREET

Represented by: Patricia Skirving

847.446.4000

WILMETTE | $1,399,000

2222 WASHINGTON AVENUE

Represented by: Liz Van Horn

847.446.4000

HIGHLAND PARK | $1,395,000

735 BALDWIN ROAD

Represented by: Lori Dub

847.835.6000

HIGHLAND PARK | $1,049,000

177 SDEERE PARK DRIVE

Represented by: Wendy Friedlich

847.835.6000

HIGHLAND PARK | $999,000

211 PINE POINT DRIVE

Represented by: Jodi Taub

847.945.7100

HIGHLAND PARK | $829,000

139 LEONARD WOOD DRIVE

Represented by: Chris Melchior

847.234.8000

HIGHLAND PARK | $795,000

1006 SAXONY DRIVE

Represented by: Rene Firmin

847.835.6000

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310 SAUNDERS ROAD

Represented by: Patricia Furman

847.724.5800

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The lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | LakeForestLeader.com

Fast and fresh

Northbrook’s Bombay Bowl serves up quick Asian

favorites, Page 23

Local student earns spot on popular game show, Page 19

Isabella Pagano (front row, second from the left), a graduate of East Lake Academy, competes on “Teen Jeopardy.” Photo Submitted


18 | November 8, 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. Mil. enlistees

4. ___ in America

8. Scaled

14. Mandela’s org.

15. Steamed

16. Sleep inducer

17. Major TV brand

18. Software delivery

model

19. Ewing and Getty

20. Home of the

Chicago curling

club

23. Host

24. Grammy-winning

R&B singer

who covered “Imagine”

in 2011

30. Not yet an adult

32. Himalayan

cedars

33. Alitalia destination

35. 24 is best

36. Neo-soul singer,

Erica

40. Coffee unmixture

43. Repair

44. Mournful piece

46. Barbell move

48. A representation

51. Molded, as metal

56. Italian appetizers

58. Southern Africa

language

59. Major employer

in Northbrook

61. Bit of wet-weather

wear

66. Any minute

67. Stretch out

68. Rip the bed apart

69. World flying association

70. Baseball Hall-of-

Famer Roush

71. Absorb

72. Neighbor of Mo.

73. Website ranking

technology, abbr.

Down

1. Red stone

2. Payment received for

services

3. Very few

4. Get it wrong

5. Middle East dweller

6. “Heavens to Betsy!”

7. Pelé’s real first name

8. Yoda’s friend

9. Prefix with dermal

10. Zero

11. Balmoral

12. Native American of

the Beehive State

13. Felt-tip __

21. ‘’Lords a-leaping’’

number

22. Unmatching

25. Excellent

26. Book of Genesis

character

27. Steak cooking order

28. Home to the Zagros

Mountains

29. Cornerstone abbr.

31. Word on a nickel

34. Clemson competes

in it, abbr.

36. Second in a Greek

series

37. Astronaut Shepard

38. Monies owed

39. ___ fruit

41. Spectators

42. End of the week

day

45. Slangy affirmative

47. Beirut’s country

49. German city

50. Land of opportunity

52. Auto

53. Between the shins

and the feet

54. Long step

55. Promgoer’s rental

57. Mannerism

60. Gripe

61. Gloomy guy

62. “Gimme ___!”

(start of an Iowa State

cheer)

63. Letter run

64. Mighty tree

65. Schuss, e.g.

LAKE FOREST

CROYA/Lake Forest

Recreation Center

(400 Hastings Road,

(847) 810-3980

■10 ■ a.m.-7 p.m. Nov.

9 and 10 a.m.-4 p.m.

Nov. 10: Lake Forest-

Lake Bluff Artisan

Guild French Market

Boutique

LAKE BLUFF

Lake Bluff Brewery

(16 E. Scranton Ave.,

(224) 544-5179)

■7-9 ■ p.m. Monday,

Nov. 12: Trivia Night

NORTHBROOK

Northbrook Theatre

(3323 Walters Ave.,

(847) 291-2367)

■Multiple ■ showtimes

from Oct. 6-Nov. 10:

performances of

“Curious George:

“The Golden

Meatball”

GLENVIEW

The Rock House

(1742 Glenview Road

(224) 616-3062)

■5 ■ p.m. Friday, Nov.

9: Family Night and

Karaoke

WINNETKA

Little Ricky’s

(540 Lincoln Ave., (847)

784-1444)

■5:30-8:30 ■ p.m. Thursday,

Nov. 15: Chamber

Guest Bartending

Night

WILMETTE

The Rock House

(1150 Central Ave.

(847) 256-7625)

■6:30 ■ p.m. Friday, Nov.

9: Family Night and

Karaoke

HIGHWOOD

210

(210 Green Bay Road

(847) 433-0304)

■8 ■ p.m. Nov. 9: Have A

Cigar (The Pink Floyd

Experience)/with

Futuristic Dragon

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 | November 8, 2018 | 19

East Lake Academy graduate competes for $100K on ‘Teen Jeopardy’

Alyssa Groh, Editor

Isabella Pagano, a graduate

of East Lake Academy,

grew up watching

“Jeopardy” and “Teen

Jeopardy” with her parents.

A few months ago

when she was watching

“Teen Jeopardy” with

her parents, she decided

she wanted to apply for a

chance to be on the show.

“This year ‘Jeopardy’

had a teen test to take and

I said ‘why not, what do

I have to lose?’” said Pagano,

who is now a freshman

at Carmel Catholic

High School in Mundelein.

“I took the test in

March and I didn’t expect

to get anything back

because I was only going

to be a freshman and

there are probably a lot of

older kids who have more

knowledge than me.”

“Teen Jeopardy” is for

teens ages 14-17 who answer

trivia questions for a

chance to win $100,000.

More than 8,000 teens

took the test to be on the

show, but only 15 were

chosen.

In March, Pagano had

to go through a series of

tests and auditions to earn

a spot on the game show.

In the first phase, Pagano

said applicants signed

in to take an online test at

the same time. Applicants

were faced with 50 questions

in which they had

to answer within approximately

six seconds.

After completing the

test, Pagano said the producers

selected teens with

the highest scores, and

250 of them moved onto

the audition phase.

In the next phase the

teens had to take another

50-question test, but this

time in person. After taking

the test they played a

mock game of “Jeopardy.”

“We did some actual

game play with the buzzer

because they wanted to

see if you could participate

in the real game and

not just have the book

smarts, but also be able to

perform in front of other

people,” Pagano said.

She also added that

during the audition she

wasn’t very nervous because

she knew she was

young, and if she didn’t

make it this time around

she could try again in the

years to come.

“I really did not expect to

get anything back at all, I

didn’t know how my scores

would measure up against

other people,” she said.

But, remaining calm

may have been the key for

Pagano, who got the news

after returning home that

she landed a spot on the

show.

Pagano said she did

prepare and study for the

tests, audition and the actual

show.

“I watched previous

tournament episodes to

get a feel for it,” Pagano

said. “I also practiced hitting

the buzzer with the

a pen to get my timing

down. I brushed through

trivia and read through

notes from school.

“I have always had a

love for trivia and [East

Lake Academy] did a

good job of preparing

me by giving me all this

information and helped

me learn it really well. I

retained the information

very well and I was able

to remember it on the fly.”

Isabella Pagano (right), a graduate of East Lake Academy, stands with “Teen Jeopardy” host Alex Trebek as she

competes on Teen Jeopardy. The show will air on ABC7 Chicago Nov. 7-18. Photo Submitted.

During filming, Pagano

said the cameras did not

make her nervous as she

was too focused on the

game to think about the

cameras and being on TV.

“It was all fun,” Pagano

said of competing on the

show. “I was there to have

a good time and if I won it

was going to be amazing,

and if I didn’t it was OK

because it was an amazing

experience to be able to

take part in.”

Pagano could not give

details on how she did in

the competition on “Teen

Jeopardy.”

To find out how she did,

and to cheer her along

the way, tune into “Teen

Jeopardy” on ABC7 Nov.

7-18. Pagano’s first round/

quarter final match is

scheduled to air on ABC7

Chicago at 3:30 p.m.

Thursday, Nov. 8.

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20 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader Faith

LakeForestLeader.com

Faith Briefs

Faith Lutheran Church (680 West

Deerpath, Lake Forest)

Mid-Week Bible Study

10-11 a.m. Wednesdays.

The Lord’s supper is offered

weekly after each

class.

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.

First Presbyterian Church (700 Sheridan

Road, Lake Forest)

Care Giver Support Group

Do you care for a family

member or friend? Do

you feel isolated or overwhelmed?

Come join our

new Caregivers Support

Group. Join others who

care for loved ones to

share, interact, and learn

from each other in a safe,

supportive environment.

The group will gather from

1-2 p.m. twice a month on

the first and third Thursday

of the month in the parish

house for valuable information

on relevant topics,

leads on resources, and to

share concerns and tips

with other caregivers. All

are welcome. For more information,

contact Martha

Zeeman at martha@zee

manfamily.com

Hymn Singers Choir

6-6:45 p.m. Thursdays.

The new Hymn Choir is

designed for any singers

who wish to improve their

singing skills, learn about

hymnody, or simply enjoy

fellowship with others who

love to sing hymns. All

are welcome. No performances

or ongoing commitment

– come when you

choose. For more information,

visit firstchurchlf.org/

hymnchoir.

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.

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.

Love INC Furniture

Ministry

8 a.m.-noon, second Saturday

of the month. Volunteer

to help load, deliver

and pick-up furniture. All

ages and abilities are welcome,

youth is welcome

with adult supervision. For

more information, contact

Tim Banks at timothy

cbanks@yahoo.com.

The Bridge Young Adults

Group

7-9 p.m., every Wednesday.

All young adults are

welcome to join. For more

information, contact The-

BridgeCCLF@gmail.com.

Christian Science Society (Gorton

Center, 400 E. Illinois Road, Lake

Forest)

Testimony Meeting

7:30 p.m. first Wednesday

of each month. Come

to Gorton Center for

prayer, hymns, and readings

from the Bible, with

related passages from the

“Christian Science” textbook,

“Science and Health

with Key to the Scriptures”

by Mary Baker Eddy. Then

participants share their

own healings and inspiration.

For more information,

call (847) 234-0820

or email cssocietylakefor

est@gmail.com.

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

Richard Kiddle

Richard Chrales Kiddle

was born on June 21, 1953

and died Oct. 29.

Kiddle was a resident of

Lake Forest at the time of

passing.

Memorial contributions

may be sent to a charity

of one’s choice in loving

memory of Richard

Charles Kiddle.

Sharon Glody

Sharon L. Glody (nee

Burns), 66, formerly of

Lake Forest. Glody was

the beloved wife of the late

Frederick Glody; the loving

mother of Brett Glody;

fond sister of Susan Burns,

Cynthia (Wayne) Carlson,

Timothy (Trish) Burns,

Jennifer (Guy) Frederiksen

and Thomas Burns; devoted

daughter of the late

Leonard and Nancy (nee

Werhane) Burns; cherished

aunt of Monica (Matt),

Matthew (Christina),

Gregory, TJ and McKenna;

step-mother of Chris, Jim

(Kathy) Glody. Dear grandmother

of Carolyn.

She will be missed by

countless friends.

Glody retired from

Ameritech after 33 years

of faithful service, member

of IBEW Local Union

21 and AT&T Pioneers and

she worked at the Deerfield

Golf Course during her retirement

years.

In lieu of flowers, donation

to American Cancer

Society at www.cancer.org

will be greatly appreciate.

For information, call (847)

537-6600 or visit www.funerals.pro.

Elizabeth Siff

Elizabeth

“Bette” Meegan

Stiff, 90, longtime resident

of Lake Forest, died peacefully

on Oct. 5. She was the

beloved wife of 62 years

to the late Lowell A. Siff,

cherished mother of John

Fenwick Siff and his wife

Joan, of Chicago; Johanne

Shepley Siff and her husband

Robin Gould III, of

New York, NY; Barbara

Siff O’Brien and her husband

Mark, of Libertyville;

and Laura Siff Reichert and

her husband Douglas, of

Libertyville; loving grandmother

of Maggie, Lily,

Ben, Luke, Jacob and Jack.

Daughter of James P. and

Eloise Butler Meegan of

Buffalo, NY.

She was raised in Buffalo,

NY, she attended

Notre Dame of Maryland

University in Baltimore

and University of Buffalo.

Siff moved to Washington,

DC as a young woman, and

was employed as a research

librarian by an advertising

agency where she met

her future husband, Lowell.

They married in 1955,

moved to Phoenix, Ariz.,

but quickly resettled in

Chicago where they raised

their family. They also had

a home in Sarasota, Fla., for

many years. Siff was a lifelong

volunteer and advocate

of family services and

community theater. Bette

was dedicated to a range of

causes and interests including

the Infant Welfare Society

of Chicago, Planned

Parenthood, Group For the

Performing Arts at Gorton

Community Center, the Art

Institute of Chicago and the

Daughters of the American

Revolution.

A private service will

occur in December. In lieu

of flowers, contributions

in Siff’s memory may be

made to Gorton Community

Center, 400 East Illinois

Road, Lake Forest, IL

60045 or via online - www.

gortoncenter.org/donations.

Randall F. Carlson

Randall F. Carlson, 81,

a resident of Lake Forest

and formerly of Highland

Park, died Oct. 20 in Glenview.

He was born Nov. 5,

1936 in Highland Park and

has been a resident of Lake

Bluff for the past 42 years.

He was a U.S. Army veteran,

postal carrier in Northbrook

and also employed

by the Prudential Life Insurance

Co.

Surviving are his wife

of 56 years, Anne (Nobbe)

Carlson; two sons, Todd

(Sheila) Carlson and Troy

(Jill) Carlson; four Grandchildren,

Kelli, Mark, Robert

and Tori Carlson; his

sister Barbara Mayberry

and many friends.

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 LIFE & ARTS

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 21

Lake Forest Symphony to play special concert

Submitted by Lake Forest

Symphony

The Lake Forest Symphony

will present an officially

sponsored Bicentennial

Celebration Concert

on Nov. 10-11 at the James

Lumber Center of the College

of Lake County.

For the celebration of

the Illinois Bicentennial,

Maestro Kulenovic and the

Symphony will be presenting

works by four living

Illinois composers including

Tim Corpus, Jim Stephenson,

Stacy Garrop and

Augusta Read Thomas.

Concertmaster Netanel

Draiblate will be performing

Stephenson’s popular

concerto Tributes Concerto

for Orchestra and Violin.

Corpus has been serving

as the executive director of

the Lake Forest Symphony

since 2017. A graduate of

the Chicago College of Performing

Arts at Roosevelt

University, he studied composition

with Stacy Garrop.

Garrop has received numerous

awards and was recently

selected by Chicago

Opera Theater to be the

inaugural Emerging Opera

Composer of Chicago

Opera Theater’s new Vanguard

Initiative for 2018-

20, during which she will

compose a new chamber

opera.

Stephenson is currently

the Composer-in-Residence

with the Lake Forest

Symphony and his concerto

for clarinet, Liquid

Melancholy, was recently

performed and recorded

by the Lake Forest Symphony

and released by

Cedille Records. Augusta

Read Thomas, a Pulitzer

Prize finalist and Grammy

award-winning composer,

recently founded the

University of Chicago’s

Center for Contemporary

Composition; a dynamic,

collaborative, and interdisciplinary

environment for

the creation, performance

and study of new music

and for the advancement

of the careers of emerging

and established composers,

performers, and scholars.

The second half of

the concert will feature

Claude Debussy’s landmark

impressionistic

composition, La Mer.

After the concert, the

Symphony will host a

post-concert reception celebrating

the Illinois Bicentennial.

The Symphony is

also teaming up with Lake

County Cares for their annual

fall food drive. Audience

members are encouraged

to donate dry goods

and non-perishable items.

“It brings great hope…It is truly

A TOUCH

of HEAVEN. ”

—Daniel Herman, former Minister of

Culture of the Czech Republic

Youreally

need to

get it

together.

“I felt like I was in heaven.

If people watch this production, their

inner souls will be purified. This really is a

performance for the very fortunate.”

—Choi Yun Xi, Korean President’s Award-winning artist

“A must-see!”

—Broadway World

mediapodz.com

DEC 26–30, 2018

CHICAGO

Civic Opera House

JAN 10–13

AURORA

Paramount Theatre

FEB 14–17

ROSEMONT

Rosemont Theatre

ShenYun.com/Chicago

888-99-SHOWS

Early Bird code:Early19

Civic Opera House tickets only throgh hotline Get best seats & waive fees by Nov. 15


22 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

LakeForestLeader.com




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LakeForestLeader.com dining out

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 23

Bombay Bowl provides quick, healthy meal options

Megan Bernard

Contributing Editor

Fast, fresh and healthy

— those are three words

Ravi Rawat used to describe

his Northbrook restaurant

Bombay Bowl.

The establishment at

3111 Dundee Road opened

in late July and aims to

provide fast, yet healthy,

Chinese food with quality

ingredients at an affordable

price.

Since its opening, the

restaurant’s concept and

business has been going

“excellent,” said Rawat,

who has more than 25

years of experience in the

industry.

Rawat, alongside his

head chef Raghu Singh,

chose the Northbrook location

because of its proximity

to corporate businesses

in the area, he said.

“Because of the corporate

business presence in

this neighborhood, there

was a great opportunity for

[a restaurant],” Rawat said.

“We get a big lunchtime

rush from Underwriter’s

Laboratory, Walgreens and

Discover. … In the evening,

we get a lot of business

from all the activities

happening in our shopping

center, too.”

During the lunch hours

from noon-3 p.m., there is

an “express lunch buffet,”

Rawat said, where customers

pay for a bowl ($8.80)

and then choose the ingredients

to include.

“The process takes less

than two minutes,” he said.

“Once you get it, you can

be in and out in 10 minutes;

so it’s a nice, quick

lunchtime break.”

The strip mall location

itself is modern, providing

plenty of tables and booths,

along with a mounted TV

on the wall and self-serve

fountain drinks.

The chicken Thai red curry dish ($8.99) showcases

chicken cooked in Thai-style red curry and coconut

milk and flavored with Thai spices and herbs.

Chicken, rice and spices cook together in a Szechuan

sauce in Bombay Bowl’s chicken sczewan fried rice

($7.99).

For dinner, Bombay

Bowl offers made-to-order

options, including meat,

vegan, vegetarian and gluten-free

options.

Rawat prides himself

on the variety of those

options, plus sourcing

his food locally, like the

antibiotic-free chicken he

purchases from Harrison’s

Poultry Farm in Glenview.

If knowing exactly what

goes into each dish wasn’t

already enough, once a

customer places their order,

the chefs cook the

food fresh right behind the

counter, as well.

22nd Century Media

editors got a glimpse of

the fired up woks when we

visited Bombay Bowl last

week. Since the lunch buffet

was wrapping up, we

Bombay Bowl

3111 Dundee Road,

Northbrook

(224) 282-8990

www.

bombaybowlbistro.com

Noon-8 p.m. Sunday

11:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m.

Monday-Thursday

11:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m.

Friday

Noon-9:30 p.m.

Saturday

tried several of the madeto-order

dishes the Northbrook

eatery offers.

Described on the menu

as a “popular Indo-Chinese

dish,” we started with

the chili chicken ($8.99).

The breaded ginger chicken

was tossed with sauteed

Bombay Bowl’s chili chicken ($8.99) blends ginger, garlic, lemon juice and chili powder

for a sweet-and-spicy dish. Photos by Jason Addy/22nd Century Media

The bistro’s vegetable hakka noodles dish ($7.99) features thin boiled noodles, carrots,

peppers and onions mixed with traditional Chinese sauces.

green peppers and onions

and packed some heat with

chili powder, garlic and

lemon juice.

The chicken dish paired

well with the vegetable

hakka noodles ($7.99),

which was easily one of

our favorites. The thin

boiled noodles were stir

fried with veggies and

topped with a subtle, but

sweet, sauce.

Next, we had the chicken

thai red curry ($8.99). The

white meat was less spicy

than the chili chicken and

was cooked in Thai-style

red curry and coconut milk

then topped with spices

and herbs.

We ended our meal with

a side of vegetable sczewan

fried rice ($7.99). It had stir

fried vegetables mixed with

cooked rice and was tossed

in the wok with vegetable

oil, pepper and Szechuan

sauce. The rice was different

from the typical takeout

side most are accustomed

to since it had more of nice

citrus flavor.

To top off a meal, Bombay

Bowl offers ice cream

and chocolate roll desserts,

and of course, you can’t

leave without a fortune

cookie.


24 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader REAL ESTATE

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LakeForestLeader.com CLASSIFIEDS

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 25

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26 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader CLASSIFIEDS

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LakeForestLeader.com SPORTS

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 27

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Lauren Garriques

Garriques is a senior at

Lake Forest High School

and runs cross-country,

swimmer and water polo.

How did you start

running cross-country?

I was living in Texas

for my elementary school

years, and when I was

8 my school had a 5K. I

trained for that with my

dad and I got hooked.

What is it about crosscountry

that you love?

I struggle with sports

that involve coordination,

that’s one thing. Crosscountry

was kind of a way

that I could excel in a sport

that involves one thing.

What is the most

challenging part of

running cross-country?

The same thing that

makes it the most enjoyable,

which is the mental

aspect. There are no

breaks. Even during your

worst races you can’t quit

– you can’t get subbed

out – you have to mentally

turn it around.

What is your most

memorable moment as

a Scout?

I think I would have to

say this season, running

with a team of girls that

was as awesome and supportive

as they were – that

made it really special.

What is the best

advice you have

gotten from your

coach?

I think the best advice I

got was my freshman year

from coach Steven Clegg.

He said, “Not every day

had to be a hard day.” I

came into cross-country

with a very aggressive attitude,

and it helped to relax

and ultimately I was able

to train better.

What do you do to

relax?

I do yoga and gardening.

What is one thing

people don’t know

about you?

I’m really into heavy

metal music. I love Beyond

Creation, Strapping

Young Lad, The Black

Dahlia Murder and Cryptopsy.

If you could travel

anywhere in the

world, where would

you go?

My brother and I have

22nd Century Media File Photo

always wanted to go in a

hiking trip, so either West

to like Washington, Montana

or Oregon; or East

like to Massachusetts or

Maine.

If you could try

another sport, one you

haven’t done before,

which one would you

try?

I’ve pretty much tried

and failed at anything

that involves throwing or

catching, so I would try

fencing.

Where do you want to

go to college and what

do you want to study?

I want to be a mechanical

engineer. I’m not 100

percent sure where yet, but

I definitely want to go to

some place that has a good

STEM program that is also

a DIII school, because I

feel that I could make a

contribution there.

Interview by Sports Editor

Brittany Kapa

The Varsity: North Shore Podcast

Guys recap Loyola football win,

announce soccer honors in Ep. 63

Staff Report

In this week’s episode of

The Varsity: North Shore,

the only podcast focused

on North Shore sports,

hosts Michal Dwojak

and Michael Wojtychiw

get their listeners ready

for a huge matchup between

Loyola Academy

and Maine South in football

while also announcing

22nd Century Media’s

Team 22 boys soccer




teams and Boys Soccer

Coach and Player of the

Year awards.

First Quarter

Michal Dwojak and Michael

Wojtychiw start the

podcast recapping an easy

win for Loyola over Oswego.

Second Quarter

The guys announce the

all-area boys soccer teams,

as well as Player and





Find The Varsity

Twitter: @varsitypodcast

Facebook: @thevarsity

podcast

Website: LakeFor

estLeader.com/sports

Download: Soundcloud,

iTunes, Sticher, TuneIn,

PlayerFM, more

Coach of the Year.

Third Quarter

The guys preview a huge

game between Loyola and

Maine South.

Fourth Quarter

They recap a great season

for the Loyola girls volleyball

team and talk boys and

girls country-country after

the state meets.


28 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader SPORTS

LakeForestLeader.com

Boys Soccer Coach of the Year

Lara’s themes key to team’s year

Michal Dwojak, Contributing

Sports Editor

Reggie Lara has a theme

for his Glenbrook South

teams each season.

After losing close battles

for a majority of his first

season as the head coach

of the Titans last year, this

season’s theme was resilience.

Lara challenged his

players during the offseason

to take ownership of

the team’s success and become

mentally strong with

each blow they take.

The Titans responded

with a historic season,

ending with a 12-7-5 overall

record, finishing second

in a difficult Central

Suburban League South

and winning their first regional

title in seven years.

His leadership, and team’s

success, helped Lara earn

22nd Century Media’s

2018 Boys Soccer Coach

of the Year honor.

“I know we had a very

successful season, but I

think at the end of the day,

I think it’s a testament to

how hard the boys played

this whole season,” Lara

said. “I think it’s an award

Game of the Week:

• Loyola Academy (8-3) at Maine South (10-1)

Other matchups:

• Antioch (11-0) at Notre Dame (9-2)

• East St. Louis (9-2) at Mount Carmel (10-1)

• Nazareth (10-1) vs. Simeon (11-0)

• Marist (10-1) at Homewood-Flossmoor (10-1)

• Edwardsville (8-3) at Lincoln-Way East (11-0)

• Warren (10-1) at Brother Rice (11-0)

for the boys and my assistants.

I think we’re all a

team.”

Lara wanted to set an

identity for his program

when he took over in

2017. There were plenty

of learning curves when

he took over as he tried

to learn more about his

players and teach them his

philosophies, leaving little

time to actually work on

the tactics he wanted to apply

into their matches.

This season was different.

Lara had six returning

starters and he knew

many of the new members

from his time of coaching

the sophomore team a few

years ago. He also met with

senior leaders Jimmy Mc-

Mahon and Gavin Morse to

talk about the goals of the

season, and they took the

leadership roles necessary

for the team to succeed.

Instead of Lara wasting

time explaining program

philosophies, like a player

turning his head when he

receives a ball, the seniors

took on ownership and addressed

those issues. With

the free time, Lara could

56-21

JOE COUGHLIN |

Publisher

• Loyola Academy 31, Maine

South 28

Another classic will be built in this

rivalry Saturday. Ramblers’ defense

holds the Hawks late.

• Notre Dame

• East St. Louis

• Nazareth

• Homewood-Flossmor

• Lincoln-Way East

• Brother Rice

52-24

explain tactics more and

plan out what to do for

each match, leading to the

team’s success.

“I almost feel like I did

less this year and I just

kind of let my players do

their thing,” Lara said as

he laughed. “It was just

trusting them and trusting

the process that much

more.”

The process held true at

the beginning of the season

against Palatine. GBS

trailed 2-0 but responded

with two goals to tie the

first game of the season

and showed resilience

again a few weeks later,

coming back from down

2-0 against St. Patrick to

win the Titan Invitational.

“I think the fact that we

had a taste of success was

a big step forward and they

saw how their hard work

can pay off and pay dividends

for the future,” Lara

said.

What’s next year’s

theme?

“Excellence.”

Full story at LakeFor

estLeader.com.

BRITTANY KAPA |

Sports Editor

• Maine South 28, Loyola Academy

17

It’s the end of the road for the

Ramblers as history doesn’t favor

the Wilmette team.

• Antioch

• Mount Carmel

• Nazareth

• Marist

• Lincoln-Way East

• Brother Rice

61-16

Boys Soccer Player of the Year

McMahon’s change leads to program’s success

Michal Dwojak, Contributing

Sports Editor

Jimmy McMahon knew

he needed to change his

game.

The Titan scored 8 goals

and added 5 assists as a

junior, but his team fell

short of what Glenbrook

South wanted to accomplish.

Yes, he provided the

offense needed, but the

Titans didn’t finish games

and fell when opponents

pushed.

“I know we’ve got a lot

of talented guys,” McMahon

said. “I just want these

guys to keep going out

there and keep raising that

bar.”

He, along with senior

Gavin Morse, met with

second-year GBS coach

Reggie Lara before the

start of the season to develop

a plan for how the

season would work. They

focused on Lara’s theme

for the season: resilience.

The Titans needed to be

more mentally sound if

they wanted to redeem last

year’s loss in the regional

portion of the state tournament.

McMahon and Morse

MICHAL DWOJAK |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Loyola Academy 17, Maine

South 16

The Ramblers narrowly escape Park

Ridge in an upset win.

• Antioch

• Mount Carmel

• Nazareth

• Marist

• Lincoln-Way East

• Brother Rice

62-15 60-17

MICHAEL WOJTYCHIW |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Maine South 17, Loyola Academy 14

The Ramblers are on a roll, but the

Hawks just have that something.

LA has struggled in the playoffs in

Park Ridge in the past.

• Antioch

• Mount Carmel

• Nazareth

• Marist

• Lincoln-Way East

• Brother Rice

took it upon themselves to

help Lara in areas where

the could. Both learned

about the program philosophies

the coach wanted

instilled, and helped implement

them during training

camp and during the

season.

McMahon’s key leadership

helped change the

GBS program and earned

him 22nd Century Media’s

Boys Soccer Player of the

Year honor.

“It’s just great to see,”

McMahon said. “I had

such a great time this year,

winning the regional, having

a great coach and teammates;

it’s a great honor to

end my career with.

McMahon also had to

change his approach. He

moved over to the forward

position from midfielder

and adjusted his game so

all of the scoring didn’t

land on his shoulders. He

made sure to get more of

his teammates involved,

which not only improved

the Titans offensive play,

but also his own.

He learned some of

those lessons during the

offseason when he played

MARTIN CARLINO |

Contributing Editor

• Maine South 35, Loyola Academy 24

It’s been an impressive five-game

streak for the Ramblers, but they

haven’t seen a team of this caliber

in a while. The Hawks advance.

• Antioch

• East St. Louis

• Nazareth

• Homewood-Flossmoor

• Lincoln-Way East

• Brother Rice

with his club team, F.C.

United. There, the Titan

played against not only

the state’s but the nation’s

best players, and learned

what it takes to succeed as

a whole instead of just succeeding

as an individual.

While most good players

struggle to help others

around them get better,

McMahon knew helping

others would make the

Titans better as a whole,

defining him as a great

player.

“When you have a player

talented like Jimmy,

it’s easy for that player to

feel like they have to do it

all,” Lara said. “I admired

this idea that everyone

else also stepped up and

improved and became the

best player they could. ...

We want them to make

other players better.”

McMahon reaped the

benefits of the change

too. The senior scored 19

goals and added 9 assists

— nearly half the team’s

goals and one-third of

the Titans’ assists — in

a historic season for the

Titans where they won

their first regional title in

seven years and finished

second in a talent-packed

Central Suburban League

South Division. McMahon

scored the winning goal in

GBS’ regional semifinal

match and played a key

role in both the regional

title match and sectional

semifinal loss.

McMahon also earned

All-Sectional and All-

Conference honors for the

second time in his career,

but he was more proud

of the success his senior

group helped build during

the transformative season.

Full story at LakeFor

estLeader.com.


LakeForestLeader.com

hplandmark.com SPORTS

the highland

the lake

park

forest

landmark

leader

| november

November

8,

8,

2018

2018

| 29

29

sports

boyS Soccer

Welcome to the 22nd Century Media All-Area team: Team 22. Thanks to the help of area

coaches, and the eyes of 22nd Century Media staff, the best players were selected from

six high schools — Glenbrook North (GBN), Glenbrook South (GBS), Highland Park (HP),

Loyola Academy (LA), Lake Forest (LF) and New Trier (NT) — in our coverage area.

FirST Team

Second Team

Forwards

Alex Powell, NT junior

• 5 goals, 3 assists; Powell was another

top producer for the Trevians offense.

Forward

Jimmy McMahon, GBS senior

• 19 goals, 9 assists; The fouryear

varsity co-captain scored

almost half his team’s goals

and had one-third of the team’s

assists. He was also named to

the Central Suburban League

All-Conference list.

Forward

Joey Martens, GBN junior

• 15 goals, 5 assists; Martens

was a nightmare for defenders

this season, creating plenty of

scoring chances for himself and

his teammates. The Spartan

earned CSL All-Conference

honors.

Forward

David Gripman, LA senior

• 13 goals, 3 assists; This

Division-I DePaul University

commit, a two-time Team 22

First-Team honoree, was a top

producer for the Ramblers all

season.

MidFielder

Logan Weaver, NT senior

• 9 goals, 5 assists; This

Trevians’ four-year varsity player

and 2018 All-State midfielder

returns to the First Team after

a strong senior campaign.

Weaver is a Northwestern

University commit.

Nico De Filippis, LF junior

• 8 goals, 4 assists; A North Suburban

Conference All-Conference and All-

Sectional player, the Scout was a vital

weapon in LF’s offensive arsenal.

Justin Leszynski, GBS sophomore

• 10 goals, 2 assists; Even on a talented

team, the Titan underclassman made a

name for himself.

MidFielders

Sam Sullivan, GBN senior

• 2 goals, 4 assists; Sullivan added

reliable depth to GBN’s roster this season.

Dom de Boer, NT senior

• 3 goals, 5 assists; de Boer stepped

up for NT this season and received CSL

All-Conference and All-Sectional spots as

a result.

MidFielder

Collin Leider, LA senior

• 11 goals, 7 assists; Leider,

an All-Catholic League and All-

Sectional honoree, was another

top producer offensively for

the Ramblers all season as he

returns to the First Team for a

second year.

MidFielder

Joey Schwartz, HP senior

• 9 goals, 7 assists; The CSL

All-Conference and All-Sectional

player often came up with

crucial goals at the the right

time to keep his team winning.

MidFielder

Tommy Zipprich, LA sophomore

• 8 goals, 4 assists; Even as an

underclassman, Zipprich was a

reliable and go-to player for the

Ramblers. He was also named

to the All-Catholic League All-

Conference team.

deFense

Konrad Ziaja, LF junior

• 60 tackles; Ziaja’s jets

to the top of our list after

an aggressive year with the

Scouts. His style was an asset

for Lake Forest and provided to

be tough to overcome.

Oliver Akintade, LF junior

• 4 goals, 4 assists; Akintade was a key

producer for the Scouts this season, he

was also named to the NSC All-Conference

team and received All-Sectional honorable

mention.

Ronin Moore, HP junior

• 4 goals, 6 assists; Moore was a key

component for the Giants offense

this season, he also earned CSL All-

Conference and All-Sectional nominations.

deFenders

Julian Issar, GBS junior

• 1 goal, 5 assists; This two-year varsity

player is a CSL All-Conference player that

was a skilled defender in the back field.

Andrew Kuhn, NT senior

• 5 goals; Kuhn was able to both defend

and help move the play forward for the

Trevians this year.

deFense

Gavin Morse, GBS senior

• 3 goals, 1 assist; A Titans’

four-year varsity player, and

co-captain this season,

Morse returns as a First-Team

member for his second year

running.

deFense

Kyle Barda, GBS senior

• 4 assists; Another Titan

co-captain, Barda earned

Central Suburban League

All-Conference honors for his

performance this season.

Goalkeeper

Jack McGranahan, NT senior

• 1 GAA, 11 shutouts;

McGranahan was a brick wall

between the pipes for the

Trevians this season, and was a

nightmare for offenses around

the North Shore.

Honorable mentions:

Forward: Kean O’Connor, LF sr.

Defender: Chris Mateos, HP jr.

Goalkeeper: John Walsh, LF jr.

Ben Gordon, GBN senior

• 3 goals, 1 assist; Gordon was a threat

on both sides of the ball this season for

the Spartans.

Goalkeeper

Ethan Fineman, HP sophomore

• 1.27 GAA, 5 shutouts; Fineman stood

out this year on a talented Giants lineup,

and earned a CSL All-Conference nod.


30 | November 8, 2018 | The lake forest leader SPORTS

LakeForestLeader.com

LF’s Schmitt has fairytale ending to cross-country season

Brittany Kapa, Sports Editor

Nathan Schmitt had

a “magical” race at the

IHSA Class 2A state meet.

The Lake Forest High

School junior finished as

the state’s runner up after

completing the Saturday,

Nov. 3 race in 14 minutes

47.96 seconds, a new personal

record for the boys

cross-country runner.

“There is something

about that course that no

matter what you do you’re

going to run faster than

usual,” he said. “I went

through the first mile in

4:45, and I went through

and thought, ‘This was the

most relaxed I’ve ever felt

running a 4:45.’”

That relaxed first mile

led Schmitt to scoring only

one point for his team at

the state meet, who finished

13th overall with

297 points.

Prior to Saturday’s race,

Schmitt had only run the

state course twice. He took

a trip down after he won

the Antioch Regional and

then Friday, Nov. 2 during

the team’s run through.

Despite the preparation,

Schmitt didn’t know what

the state title race had in

store for him.

“People didn’t really

know what I was going to

do,” Schmitt said. “I didn’t

know what I was going to

do.

“I was one of the few

people who had never seen

that course before. Even on

RunnersSpace.com, they

had me as the unknown because

I had never run a race

on that course. They didn’t

know what to expect from

me.”

Schmitt got out early after

the gun, true to his running

style, and held the lead

for roughly half the race

before the eventual state

title winner, senior Mathias

Powell, passed him.

Schmitt tried to keep pace

with Powell, but he proved

to be too fast.

Going into the race

Schmitt thought that he

would have to fight his way

out of a pack of top runners,

but that too didn’t go

as Schmitt expected.

“I really anticipated that I

would be in a pack or something,

and that there would

be a big moment where I’d

have to make a move,” he

said. “I didn’t know if it

was just because I went out

with the first guy, and I got

a few seconds ahead, but I

never really encountered

that situation.”

Schmitt’s finish wasn’t a

surprise to his coach, Matt

Jerina, who knew the junior

had what it took to compete

with the top runners in Illinois.

“I was ecstatic,” Jerina

said, of watching Schmitt

cross the finish line. “I was

talking with the assistant

coach, and there is so much

talent right at the top there.

I knew he was in that mix.

“It was awesome to see

him do as well as he did.”

Jerina was just as proud

of the entire team as he was

of Schmitt’s individual accomplishment.

“It was awesome how

well they did,” Jerina said.

“It gives us room for improvement.

The only senior

we’re losing from that

group is Eli Fietsam, who

had a great race. It was an

awesome way for him to

cap off his high school career.”

Fietsam crossed the finish

line at 16:26.97 and in

135th place. Junior Ben

Rosa crossed the finish

line second for the Scouts,

in 40th, with a time of

15:36.42. Sophomore Kaleb

Whiteside was less

than nine seconds behind

Rosa; he finished 53rd in

15:45.98.

Casey Hippel, another

sophomore runner on the

team, lost his shoe around

the 800-meter mark and

continued on without it to

finish 166th in 16:55.50.

“It’s exciting knowing

that all these guys are coming

back next year, and

they’ve had that experience

going down state and racing

on that course,” Jerina

said. “Hopefully we make

it down next year and do

even better.”

NORTH SHORE

EXCLUSIVE

ANALYSIS

AND INTERVIEWS

about your favorite high

school teams. Sports

editors Michal Dwojak

and Michael Wojtychiw

host the only North

Shore sports podcast.

FIND THE VARSITY: NORTH SHORE ON

SOUNDCLOUD, ITUNES OR LAKEFORESTLEADER.COM/SPORTS

A 22ND CENTURY MEDIA PRODUCTION

visit us online at LAKEFORESTLEADER.com

Scout junior Ben Rosa competes in the IHSA Class 2A boys cross-country meet at

Detweiller Park Saturday, Nov. 3, in Peoria. Clark Brooks/PhotoNews Media


LakeForestLeader.com SPORTS

the lake forest leader | November 8, 2018 | 31

Photo Submitted/Mimi

Noonan

1st-and-3

Stars of the Week

1. Nathan Schmitt

(Above). The Lake

Forest junior ran

the best race

of his life at

the IHSA Class

2A state meet,

and finished

second in a

field of talented

competitors.

2. Anna Serkland.

The junior at

Woodlands

Academy recently

took first place in

Northern Illinois

Hunter Jumper

Association’s

2018 finals in the

children’s medal

division.

3. Boys Cross-

Country team.

With all but one

runner coming

back next season,

the Scouts

celebrated a

Class 2A state

13th place finish

Saturday, Nov. 3,

at Detweiller Park

in Peoria.

Wildcats junior takes top honor at horse show

Brittany Kapa, Sports Editor

From the moment Anna

Serkland saw her sister

on a horse, she knew she

wanted to ride too.

The Woodlands Academy

of the Sacred Heart

junior started riding at 8

years old. Now, at 16, she

has grown more dedicated

to the sport with each passing

year.

One thing she did not

expect, however, was how

she would connect with

her beloved horse: Carter.

Carter, a former race

horse, was first bought

by Serkland’s trainer,

Amy Farmer, of Celebration

Farm in Lake Forest.

Farmer knew Serkland

was looking to buy her

own horse, and Farmer had

a feeling the pair would be

a good fit.

“As a trainer, my number

one priority is always

safety, for both horse and

rider,” Farmer said. “The

saving grace was that I

owned him.”

Serkland and Carter,

after an admittedly rough

year of getting to know

each other, now work in

unison.

Serkland and Carter

won first place Sept. 28-

30 at the Northern Illinois

Hunter Jumper Association’s

2018 finals in the

children’s medal division.

Serkland finished second

in the $2,500 hunter derby

– where she competed

against 31 other professional

and non-professional

riders – and won reserve

Lake Forest’s Anna Serkland, riding her horse Carter, smiles for a photo during a

horse show Sept. 28-30. Photo Submitted/Swan Studios, LLC

champion in her junior

hunter over fences classes.

The three-day competition

tested Serkland and

Carter’s ability to work

together as horse and rider.

Which hasn’t always come

easy for the pair.

“I’m so proud of him

and how far he’s come,”

Serkland said. “I see

changes in myself too. On

days where he’s not having

a great day I can deal

with it, where as before I

would get scared and then

he’d get tense and then

we’re both tense.”

Serkland was able to get

Carter in the right mindset

before it was their turn to

show, thankfully. After she

got them through the first

jump, and she was in her

first turn, Carter was on

his rhythm and with some

sage advice from Farmer

is was smooth sailing from

there.

“At that point my trainer

said relax and it just all fell

into place,” Serkland said.

“I felt my rhythm and it

just felt right.”

It wasn’t always smoothing

sailing for Serkland

and Carter though, Farmer

said. During the first year

the pair was together,

when Serkland was just 14

years old, Carter would often

buck her off during lessons.

It’s taken two years

for Serkland to earn Carter’s

trust, and vice versa.

“I’ve always believed in

the horse and I’ve always

believed in the rider,”

Farmer said. “It was just a

matter of meshing the two

of them together to become

a team.”

In addition to strengthening

her relationship with

her horse, Serkland has devoted

her free time to be a

student of the sport.

“She is not just, ‘I’m

here,’ and take the horse,

get on, ride for a half hour,

get off and leave,” Farmer

said. “She works for every

piece of it, so to see her

have a big win like that

This Week In...

Scout Athletics

Girls Swimming and

Diving

■Nov. ■ 10 - hosts IHSA

Sectional, 1 p.m.

Girls Basketball

■Nov. ■ 12 - at Vernon Hills

Tournament vs. Sycamore,

6 p.m.

■Nov. ■ 14 - at Vernon Hills

vs. Lake Forest Academy,

4:30 p.m.

Caxy Athletics

Girls Basketball

■Nov. ■ 12 - at Vernon Hills,

4:30 p.m.

■Nov. ■ 14 - at Vernon Hills

vs. Lake Forest H.S., 4:30

p.m.

Wildcat Athletics

Girls Basketball

■Nov. ■ 13 - at NSCDS

Tournament vs. Lake View,

7:30 p.m.

■Nov. ■ 14 - at NSDS

Tournament vs. NSCDS,

7:30 p.m.

was just absolutely amazing.”

There is a certain

amount of danger in the

sport Serkland loves so

much, but that has never

scared the young rider off.

“It’s a feeling of freedom,”

she said. “You’re

on this 1,000 pound animal,

and it’s dangerous,

but you use the skills your

trainers have taught you in

order to control that. It’s

so empowering.”

During that tough first

year with Carter, there

were plenty of moments

where Serkland though

about quitting the sport

she loves. Sage advice

from Farmer stopped her

in her tracks.

“She said, ‘You either

stick with this sport and

work through it, or maybe

this isn’t the sport for

you,’” Serkland reiterated.

“Then I was like, ‘I’m not

a quitter. I’m not going to

quit.’”

Now, Serkland is looking

toward her future with

Carter.

After mastering the

3-foot jumps, she wants to

move on to bigger heights.

Serkland will have to rely

on her growing bond with

Carter to be successful in

her endeavour.

“It’s like a conversation.

I know that sounds crazy

because he’s an animal,

but in order to ride ... you

need to develop that ability

to communicate with

animals essentially,” Serkland

said.

Listen Up

“She is a complete student of the sport.”

Amy Farmer — Celebration Farm trainer, on Lake Forest’s Anna

Serkland’s commitment to equestrian horseback riding

tune in

Girls Swimming

The Scouts try to punch their tickets to state at

their own sectional.

• Lake Forest hosts IHSA Sectional, Saturday,

Nov. 10, 1 p.m.

Index

27 - The Varsity

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 | November 8, 2018 | LakeForestLeader.com

Steeling the

Show

Lake Forest equestrian

rider celebrates big win

at recent show, Page 31

Best of the Best

Publisher 22nd Century

Media unveils All-Area

boys soccer list, Page 29

Lake Forest High School

junior Nathan Schmitt

jumps out in front of

the boys cross-country

pack at the IHSA Class

2A state meet Saturday,

Nov. 3, in Peoria. Clark

Brooks/PhotoNews Media

Lake Forest junior

finishes as runnerup

at IHSA state

meet, Page 30



– Egan Kim, Upper School Mathematics Teacher

Open Houses: Thursday, November 15 • Thursday, January 10 • 9am

145 South Green Bay Road, Lake Forest, IL 60045 • RSVP at lfcds.org/visit or call 847.615.6151

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