GA_052319

22ndcenturymedia

®

Glencoe’s Hometown Newspaper GlencoeAnchor.com • May 23, 2019 • Vol. 4 No. 38 • $1

A

Publication

,LLC

Children learn the basics at annual Bike Rodeo, Page 4

Glencoe School

District 35

Superintendent

Catherine Wang

checks a bike

helmet at the

Bike Rodeo

Saturday, May 18,

at South School.

Mark Blank/22nd

Century Media

honoring our

armed forces

Memorial Day Observance set for

Monday in Glencoe, Page 3

Here comes the fun

Plenty of events ahead in the

Annual Summer Fun Guide, INSIDE

new developments

Ex-Loyola soccer coach sues school,

Page 9


2 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor calendar

glencoeanchor.com

In this week’s

anchor

Police Reports.......................6

Pet of the Week........................8

Editorial......................................15

Puzzles18

Faith ............................................20

Dining Out22

Home of the Week24

Athlete of the Week27

The Glencoe

Anchor

ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648

Editor

Megan Bernard, x24

megan@glencoeanchor.com

sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw, x25

m.wojtychiw@22ndcenturymedia.com

Sales director

Peter Hansen, x19

p.hansen@22ndcenturymedia.com

real estate sales

John Zeddies, x12

j.zeddies@22ndcenturymedia.com

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51

j.schouten@22ndcenturymedia.com

PUBLISHER

Joe Coughlin, x16

j.coughlin@22ndcenturymedia.com

Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23

eric@wilmettebeacon.com

AssT. Managing Editor

Megan Bernard, x24

megan@glencoeanchor.com

President

Andrew Nicks

a.nicks@22ndcenturymedia.com

EDITORIAL DESIGN DIREC-

TOR

Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30

n.burgan@22ndcenturymedia.com

22 nd Century Media

60 Revere Drive Suite 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

www.GlencoeAnchor.com

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

circulation@22ndcenturymedia.com

The Glencoe Anchor (USPS #18720) is published

weekly by 22nd Century Media, LLC, 60

Revere Dr. Ste. 888, Northbrook, IL 60062.

Periodical paid postage at Northbrook, IL and

additional mailing offices.

POSTMASTER: send address changes to

The Glencoe Anchor 60 Revere Dr Ste. 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

Published by

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

Saturday

Beach Opening

May 25, Glencoe Beach.

The Glencoe Beach officially

opens for the season.

UPCOMING

‘Alice in Wonderland’

June 1-2, Matz Hall,

Winnetka Community

House, 620 Lincoln Ave.

Travel down the rabbit

hole and embark on madcap

adventures in Glencoe

Park District’s Broadway

Bound’s spring production

of Disney’s “Alice in Wonderland,

Jr.”

Camp Open House

5:30-7 p.m. June 5,

Takiff Center, 999 Green

Bay Road, Glencoe. Camp

directors will be available

to answer questions and

share the summer schedule.

Camper information

forms must be turned by

May 31 in order to receive

group lists and camp

T-shirts, which will be

available for pick-up at

the Open House. Drop in

anytime between 5:30 and

7 p.m.

Park-A-Palooza

4-5:30 p.m. June 5,

Woodlawn Park, Glencoe.

Join the Glencoe Park District

and explore the new

Woodlawn Park. Spin on

the Topsy Turny spinner,

race on the zipline, and enjoy

roving entertainment

and activities throughout

the park.

Wellness Wednesday:

Healthy Hacks

7:30-8:30 p.m. June

5, Glencoe Library, 320

Park Ave. Making small

changes that fit your lifestyle

can have a big impact

on how you feel,

look and live. The class

will explore nutrition,

movement, stress relief

and mindfulness “hacks”

that you can easily integrate

into your routine.

Presented by Glencoe

resident Stephanie Pearce,

an experienced integrative

health coach trained at

Duke University. This is

the first of the “Wellness

Wednesday” series. Other

programs in this threepart

series are June 19

(Cultivating Happiness)

and June 26 (Your Next

Healthy Chapter).

Hot Summer Nights

6-8 p.m. June 6, Chicago

Botanic Garden,

1000 Lake Cook Road,

Glencoe. The series begins

with Rosie & the

Rivets. Bring your dancing

friends and kick it up

a notch with high-energy

music as you dance (or

listen) to the upbeat tempo

of a host of diverse

genres. Located in Mc-

Ginley Pavilion.

Tots-N-Tunes

10-10:45 a.m. June 7,

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. Alina Celeste is an

internationally touring

Cuban-American musician

whose music is catchy,

relevant, and historicallyrooted.

Enjoy some fun

original tunes in both English

and Spanish.

Movies on the Green

8:30 p.m. June 7, Wyman

Green, Glencoe. Movies

begin at dusk. This week’s

movie is “Spiderman Into

The Spiderverse.”

Book Sale

June 8-9, Glencoe Library,

320 Park Ave. The

Friends of the Glencoe Library

hosts its book sale.

Drag Queen Story Hour

2:30-3:15 p.m. June 8,

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. Storytime has never

been more fabulous. Join

Chicago-area drag queens

Miss Sutton and Miss Jerfay

for stories, songs and

a craft. Costumes encouraged.

Fun Three A’s in the

Garden

9:30 a.m. June 8, Glencoe

Community Garden,

385 Old Green Bay Road.

Let’s explore the Garden

using all of our senses.

Discover the GCG, in at

least 150 different ways,

through sight, sound,

touch, taste and smell

with play educator, Linda

Semel. All ages welcome

with a parent or caregiver.

Bring an umbrella in case

of drizzle (canceled with

rain or thunderstorms).

Manet and Modern Beauty

7-8:30 p.m. June 12,

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. Art historian Jeff Mishur

returns for this lecture,

which anticipates the

Art Institute of Chicago’s

exhibit, “Manet and Modern

Beauty,” which runs

from May 26 to Sept. 8.

Beach Bash

2:30 p.m. June 12, Glencoe

Beach. Celebrate the

end of the school year with

a party on the beach. Join

the Glencoe Park District

for entertainment, Frisbee,

sand volleyball, snow

cones and more. Food and

drinks included in admission.

Please register at

GJHP.org. In the event of

inclement weather, event

will be in the Central

School small gym.

Dads and Donuts

Storytime

10:30 p.m. June 15,

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. Celebrate Father’s

Day with scrumptious stories

and delicious donuts

for kids and their fathers

(and father-figures). All

ages are welcome to attend,

however, stories and

songs will be aimed at a

preschool-aged audience.

ONGOING

After Hours Buzz

6-8 p.m. Thursdays,

June 13 and 27, July 11 and

25, Aug. 8 and 22, Chicago

Botanic Garden, 1000

Lake Cook Road, Glencoe.

Chat with a garden scientist

over cocktails about

cool research on pollinators.

The evening includes

a short talk, interactive

demo, light hors d’oeuvres

and drinks. Space is limited

for this special event

in an intimate setting. For

tickets, visit www.chicagobotanic.org.

Model Railroad Garden

May 11-Oct. 13, Chicago

Botanic Garden,

1000 Lake Cook Road,

Glencoe. Visit the garden’s

landmarks of America

model railroad celebrating

20 years. Visit www.chicagobotanic.org.

LIST IT YOURSELF

Reach out to thousands of daily

users by submitting your event at

GlencoeAnchor.com/calendar

For just print*, email all information to

megan@glencoeanchor.com

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

Sesquicentennial Planning

Committee

Every other Tuesday,

Glencoe Village Hall, 675

Village Court. The Sesquicentennial

Planning Committee

meets in the First

Floor Conference Room.

For the schedule and agenda,

visit www.villageofglencoe.org.

North Shore Chess Club

7-9 p.m. Thursdays,

Starbucks, 347 Park

Ave., Glencoe. The North

Shore Chess Club meets

with players at all levels

of chess skill, beginner,

intermediate, advanced.

Very friendly, casual atmosphere.

No fees. Open

to teens and adults. Bring

your chess set if you have

one. For more information,

email guntherrice@gmail.

com.

Sit N’ Sip

6:30 p.m. last Thursday

of every month, Guildhall,

694 Vernon Ave. All are

welcome to this event to

get out and socialize with

other Glencoe residents.

Village Board Meetings

7 p.m. third Thursday

every month, Glencoe

Village Hall, 675 Village

Court. Come out to Village

Hall for the Glencoe Village

Board meeting.

Tales for Tots

10:30 a.m. Thursdays,

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. Read, sing, talk and

play to build early literacy

skills. Join in for stories,

songs and more, followed

by time for socialization

and play.


glencoeanchor.com news

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 3

Memorial Day ceremony set for Veterans Park

SUBMITTED BY VILLAGE OF GLENCOE

The Village of Glencoe and Glencoe

Historical Society will remember veterans

who made the ultimate sacrifice in service

to our country on the 150th anniversary of

Memorial Day on Monday, May 27.

Residents are invited to partake in a

solemn ceremony at 11 a.m. at Veterans’

Memorial Park, 299 Park Ave., led by

community and religious leaders, Boy

and Girl Scouts and local students.

The event will include a brief program

honoring Glencoe veterans, as well as a

flag-raising and wreath-laying.

In case of inclement weather, the event

will be held in the Takiff Center, 999

Green Bay Road.

HOLIDAY INFO

The Village of Glencoe Village Hall,

675 Village Court, will be closed on Monday,

May 27, in observance of the Memorial

Day holiday and will resume normal

business hours on Tuesday, May 28.

Garbage and recycling collection will

be delayed one day in observance of the

holiday. Monday collection will be on

Tuesday, May 28, and Tuesday collection

Village President Larry Levin speaks

about the tree that was planted in

Veterans Memorial Park to honor

veterans during the 2018 Memorial Day

Service. 22nd Century Media File Photo

will be on Wednesday, May 29. Regular

collection schedule will resume on Thursday,

May 31. Yard waste collection on

Wednesday will not be impacted by the

holiday.

Honoring the Fallen

In honor of Memorial Day this Monday, May 27, The Glencoe Anchor is honoring

the soldiers who made the ultimate sacrifice. Below is a full list (submitted by

the Glencoe Historical Society) of Glencoe soldiers who have died while serving

their country since World War I.

The Anchor salutes all those who have served and continue to serve our country.

WORLD WAR I

George Brandenburg

Leon Bullard

Marinus Christensen

Norman Hillock

Kenneth MacLeish

WORLD WAR II, KOREA AND VIETNAM

Basil Wilfred Andrews

Frank Crane Baer

William F. Baumann

George Joseph Beinlich, Jr.

Gilber Clarence Bills

Edward Joseph Brockman

Roger Bartlett Brown

Thomas P. Chavis

Alan Lippett David

Foster Miler Fargo

Benjamin H. Goodman, Jr.

Francise G. Crosse

Donald Frederick Hamley

Martin Charles Helke

John Powers Hicks

Jack Kirschbraun

Donald Kraus

Robert Bandent Long

Edward B. Lott

W. Philip McNulty II

James Harrington Musson

John Pendergast

Ian Fraser Preston

Robert D. Robertson

Lawrence E. Teich

Lee W. Walker, Jr.

John Jasper Yowell, Jr.

Korea

Clifton H. Stowers, Jr.

Jack Workman

Vietnam

Robert Varick

WELCOMES

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Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2019 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act

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4 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor news

glencoeanchor.com

Children register bikes, learn safety skills at Rodeo

Christine Adams

Freelance Reporter

The streets of Glencoe

just got a little safer

thanks to the Bike Safety

Rodeo, an event geared

towards helping the newest

bicycle riders learn the

basic safety skills that will

keep them out of harm’s

way.

The program, held in

the afternoon of Saturday,

May 18, on the South

School playground was

presented by Glencoe

Public Safety, the Glencoe

Park District and School

District 35.

Attendees were able to

register their bikes with

the Village and undergo

helmet and bike inspections,

and then participate

in a rodeo-style bike safety

course. After proving their

abilities to mount and dismount,

maintain a straight

line, make an emergency

stop, maneuver around

tight turns, and coast at a

slow speed, riders were

treated to their very own

bicycle license and goody

bag.

Despite an imminent

rainstorm, a steady stream

of families came to the

Rodeo, ready to test their

skills.

“I decided to bring [the

event] to Glencoe because

it is a big biking community,”

said Lt. Matthew

Esposito, public education

coordinator for the Department

of Public Safety.

Glencoe resident Liz

Cohen happened upon the

Rodeo while out for a bike

ride with her kids, and was

glad to have them take

part.

“I always want them to

be careful, because while

we live in a safe city, accidents

can happen,” she

said.

“I learned how to do

sharp turns and use one

pedal to keep going

straight,” said Cohen’s

daughter Charlie, 9, who

completed the course with

her brother Ford, 7.

“It was really cool because

[the course] got

harder and harder as you

went on,” she added.

The Bike Safety Rodeo

is just one part of Glencoe’s

larger effort to instill

safe biking skills in

its youngsters. Third and

Please see bike, 8

Cathy (left) and Patrick O’Toole (center) visit with Lt. Michael Neimark at the Bike

Rodeo Saturday, May 18, at South School. Mark Blank/22nd Century Media

WELCOMES

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Keri’s life experiences and first-hand knowledge of the real estate world combine

to offer you a unique perspective on one of the most important decisions in your

life. Her empathetic and transparent approach will ensure that you have chosen

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keri.drew@cbexchange.com

312-391-9300

568 Lincoln Avenue | Winnetka, IL 60093

Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2019 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act

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


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the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 5

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6 | May 9, 2019 | The glencoe anchor news

glencoeanchor.com

police reports

Winnetkan busted for

DUI after striking vehicle

Jennifer Marie Jules, 36,

of Winnetka, was arrested

for driving under the influence

of drugs, failure to

provide information after

striking an unoccupied vehicle

and uninsured motor

vehicle at 4:27 p.m. May

11 in the 300 block of Hazel

Avenue. Her court date

is June 19.

In other police news:

May 14

• Christian G. Weber, 47,

of the 400 block of Madison,

was cited for a dog

bite (person) at 10:16 a.m.

at Jefferson and Vernon

avenues. His court date is

May 31.

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(Reg. $2.19 each)

JUST

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• An unknown offender

attempted to open Lowe’s

and Nordstorm’s credit

cards in a resident’s name,

but was unsuccessful.

May 11

• An unknown offender entered

and went to the basement,

which is not open to

the public, at 9:55 a.m. at

Autohaus on Eden’s, 1600

Frontage Road. When confronted,

the person left the

area.

May 9

• An unknown offender

damaged a coin box used

for parking at 10:16 a.m.

in the 700 block of Green

Bay Road.

$

19 75

box

$

24 95

box

(5 Varieties)

Offers good thru 5/29/2019

BRATWURST

FRESH WISCONSIN-STYLE

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JUST

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(Reg. $5.98 lb.)

May 8

• An unknown offender

stole a pair of earrings,

worth more than $8,000,

from a victim’s home in

the 100 block of South

Avenue. The case is under

investigation.

EDITOR’S NOTE: The

Glencoe Anchor’s Police

Reports are compiled from

official reports found on

file at the Glencoe Police

Department headquarters in

Glencoe. Individuals named

in these reports are considered

innocent of all charges

until proven guilty in a court

of law.

JUST

$

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$

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Glencoe Village Board

Trustees bid farewell to outgoing

trustee; welcome new trustees

Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter

Following the results of

last month’s election, the

Glencoe Village Board

welcomed two new trustees

and bid farewell to

an outgoing trustee at its

Thursday, May 16 meeting.

Outgoing trustee Greg

Turner, who attended his

final board meeting on

May 16, was appointed to

the Village Board in September

2018 upon former

trustee Trent Cornell’s resignation.

In addition to his

eight months of service on

the Village Board, Turner

served on the Historic

Preservation Commission

from November 2015 until

joining the Village Board

in September 2018. Upon

joining the Village Board,

Turner became the trustee

liaison to the Historic

Preservation Commission.

Additionally Turner was

a board member of the

Glencoe Historical Society

from 2014 to 2017.

“Thank you for the opportunity

to serve the community,”

he said. “I’ve really

enjoyed working with

my fellow board members

and with Village staff. What

I thought would be me giving

back to my community,

I found really enriching. I

learned a lot about the Village

and it gave me a tremendous

appreciation for

our staff and our community

as a whole.”

The board unanimously

approved a resolution

honoring Turner’s service

as trustee, which Village

President Larry Levin read

aloud. The resolution stated

that as a trustee Turner

“consistently served the

best interests of the Village

of Glencoe and its residents

through detailed, objective

and deliberate evaluation

of issues in his role

as trustee in his furtherance

of his commitment to

maintaining the quality of

life in Glencoe … (Turner)

has given unselfishly of

his time and fulfilled his

responsibilities to his fellow

citizens in a most professional,

responsible and

honorable way.”

The resolution added

that as trustee liaison to

the Historic Preservation

Commission, he “provided

outstanding service to

our community by advocating

for the protection,

enhancement, and promotion

of the preservation

of structures, buildings,

objects and sites valued

by the Village and its residents.”

Although he’s no longer

on the Village Board,

Turner will continue serving

the community as a

member of the Plan Commission.

The board unanimously

approved the appointment

of Turner to

the Plan Commission as a

public at-large member to

a four-year term expiring

in May 2023. Trustee Barbara

Miller will continue

to serve with Turner on the

Plan Commission. In addition

to being a trustee,

Miller is also vice chair of

the Plan Commission.

“I just wanted to say that

it really has been a privilege

to serve with you,” Miller

said. “Thank you and I am

the most fortunate person

on this board because I get

ROUND IT UP

A brief recap of Village

Board action from May

16

• The board approved a

resolution supporting

the dementia-friendly

Glencoe initiative.

• The board approved

a resolution for a

five-year extension of

an intergovernmental

agreement with School

District 35 for crossing

guard services.

to continue to learn from

Greg and work with him on

the Plan Commission. So

I’m really glad that you’re

going to be doing that.”

In addition to bidding

farewell to outgoing trustee

Turner, the new Village

Board was seated. Levin

administered the oath of office

to the two new trustees:

Gary Ruben and Joe Halwax.

Ruben is the outgoing

Glencoe School District 35

Board president. He served

eight years on the school

board prior to joining the

Village Board. Ruben was

appointed trustee for a twoyear

term upon the resignation

of former trustee Dale

Thomas in March. Halwax

was elected to a four-year

term in April. Additionally,

Levin administered

the oath of office to a pair

of trustees who were reelected

to another fouryear

term: Jonathan Vree

and Peter Mulvaney. Levin

added his thanks to outgoing

trustee Turner.

“It has been a delight and

a joy to have you as one of

our trustees and I have very

much enjoyed working

with you,” Levin said.


glencoeanchor.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 7

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8 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor community

glencoeanchor.com

Father’s Day Photo Contest

Mika

The Brown family,

of Glencoe

Mika is an adorable

and large 4-year-old,

one-eyed bunny that

has found serious

love from her family.

She is extremely

smart and loves to

escape from her

enclosure when she

thinks no one is

looking. She is also litterbox trained and very well

behaved. Mika enjoys hopping around her sister’s

room, eating shoes and getting snuggles from her

favorite kids. She also loves to eat romaine lettuce,

baby carrots and the occasional banana. She

always has one ear up, and one ear out to the side

and is full of personality.

HELP! We’re running out of pets to feature! To see your pet

as Pet of the Week, send information to megan@glencoeanchor.com

or 60 Revere Drive, Suite 888, Northbrook, IL

60062.

WINNER:

Best Groomer in

Chicagoland

Pet of the Week

Sponsored by

Love Fur Dogs

The Best in Grooming 847-LUV-DOGS

www.LoveFurDogs.com • 69 Green Bay Rd. Glencoe, IL

Photos of dad bring back special memories

Eric DeGrechie

Managing Editor

These days, cameras on

phones often have many

of the bells and whistles

traditional cameras have.

Though sales of standard

cameras are down due to

this, many photographers

still prefer standard cameras.

Whichever device you

use, getting quality photos

of family and friends never

gets old.

bike

From Page 4

fourth-graders are completing

a three-week program

to teach the next

steps in bicycle safety,

such as using hand signals,

crossing streets, and learning

rules of the road.

“We’re really appreciative

to be able to work with

public safety and the park

district,” Superintendent

Dr. Catherine Wang said.

“This represents the best

In honor of Father’s

Day, The Anchor is asking

residents to submit a

photo of dad for our annual

Father’s Day Photo

Contest. We know dad has

taken many photos of you

over the years. This is your

chance to return the favor

for the special guy.

Maybe it’s a picture of

you two at graduation or

shooting some late night

hoops in the driveway —

whatever sweet photo you

have to share, The Anchor

wants to see it.

Send us a photo of your

dad, and we’ll publish the

winning entry, plus others,

on Thursday, June 13, just

in time for Father’s Day,

which is Sunday, June 16.

The author of the winning

photo will receive a

prize from a local business

to share with his or her

dad.

The deadline for entries

is noon Thursday, June 6,

giving residents two weeks

to submit a photo. All ages

of the village working together

and promoting bike

safety,” she added.

“It’s a great opportunity

for kids to understand the

safety of riding their bike

around town or to school,”

said Liz Visteen, Glencoe

Park District’s program

manager for special

events. “We’re happy to be

part of it.”

Even the Glencoe Public

Library joined in the

fun, bringing its bike cart

that lets patrons remotely

check out and return

books. See bike cart this

summer at Tales Around

Town, a series of story

times at local parks.

Of course, Glencoe’s

littlest residents aren’t the

only ones encouraged to

brush up on their safety

awareness. As bike season

returns, Esposito reminds

all riders to wear

helmets and be sure that

all bikes are equipped with

a red reflective light in the

back and a white one in

are encouraged to enter the

contest.

Entries must include the

father and photographer’s

first and last name, as well

as a phone number for the

photographer.

Send entries to Editor

Megan Bernard at megan@glencoeanchor.com

or mail to The Glencoe

Anchor, 60 Revere Drive,

Suite 888, Northbrook, IL

60062. For any questions,

call (847) 272-4568 ext.

23.

front. On bike trails, cyclists

should be mindful

of others by warning when

passing, and dog walkers

should be sure to use

a short leash that won’t

get tangled in a bike. And

while state law allows for

bicyclists to ride on streets

two abreast, Glencoe’s

stricter law says that riders

must be single-file. Also,

bicyclists must stop at all

stop signs and lights, and

abide by all other rules of

the road.

Officer Andrew Perley teaches Sean Collins bike safety skills. Mark Blank/22nd Century Media


glencoeanchor.com news

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 9

Fired soccer coach sues Loyola Academy

for false accusations, defamation

Michal Dwojak

Contributing Sports Editor

Craig Snower, the former

Loyola Academy girls

soccer coach, is suing the

Wilmette school for more

than $250,000 in damages,

according to a lawsuit

filed Thursday, May 9, in

the Cook County Circuit

Court.

In the lawsuit, Snower

seeks to recover damages

as a result of Loyola’s actions

in his firing based on

“false, unfound, unsubstantiated”

accusations of

sexual misconduct, recklessly

and without reasonable

cause reporting him to

the police and the Department

of Children and Family

Services, defaming him

in his professional reputation

as a coach, while

also “tortiously interfering

with his contractual relationship

with FC United

Soccer Club.”

In his suit filed by attorney

Susan Bogart, Snower

claims he has “hundreds

of soccer players who attribute

their success to his

rigorous coaching” and

that each of them can attest

Snower has not made

inappropriate sexual comments

at any time during

the years he coached them.

The lawsuit comes over

a year after the school

fired Snower on May 10,

2018, over allegations of

inappropriate or offensive

comments toward team

members.

Snower had been the

coach for the program

since 2004.

According to the suit,

former Loyola principal

Kathryn Baal and thenathletic

director Patrick

Mahoney met with Snower

and told him he was fired,

citing complaints from students

and parents, whom

Loyola refused to identify.

Baal provided two

examples; the first being

Snower fielded two teams

to scrimmage, one called

“virgins” and the other

“non-virgins.” Snower

called the allegation a rumor

that circulated eight

years before involving an

FC United team.

The second allegation

was that Snower asked

what a player would do

if he touched her butt, a

claim Snower again denied

as a rumor circulated from

an FC United team, not a

Loyola team.

According to the suit,

Snower was not given a

chance to defend himself

and Baal said she wanted

him to resign from FC

United because of the

amount of Loyola students

competing with the club.

Snower claimed there

were no Loyola students

on his teams, let alone high

school students, to which

Baal allegedly responded

said she’d tell the club

“what we have on you.”

Mahoney and Baal allegedly

met with the girls

varsity soccer players after

their meeting with Snower,

where they told the players

Snower had been fired and

apologized for not acting

sooner.

Later that night, Baal allegedly

reported Snower

to the DCFS with “malice

and reckless disregard

to the truth” that he made

“outrageous, suggestive

comments” and other false

statements to five players.

Snower claims he was

never given a chance to

respond.

The next day, Snower

met with Chad Gruen,

owner and president of

SMP — FC United’s parent

company — who allegedly

told Snower he had

no choice but to let him go.

As The Tower first reported,

players met with

Wilmette and Glenview

police departments, where

players commented on

how Snower was a vulgar

bully and tyrant who maintained

a “hot moms list,”

told a player he would kick

her “in the vagina” and

constantly commented on

players’ chest sizes. The

suit claims that while some

players asserted Snower

made the comments, other

players on the team made

the comments.

Because of this, Snower

claimed in the suit that

Loyola defamed him,

lowered his reputation in

the eyes of parents, players

and the greater soccer

community, which caused

and deterred others from

associating with him.

Snower also claimed

the accusations caused

the Illinois Youth Soccer

Association to disqualify

him from all Illinois Youth

Soccer-related activities.

Loyola Academy had no

comment on the lawsuit.

Snower’s representation

could not be reached for

comment as of press time.

It’s Time To Beautify

Your Outdoor Spaces!

visit us online at GLENCOEANCHOR.com

HOURS (May/June): Monday - Friday, 8am - 8pm • Saturday - Sunday, 8am - 5 pm


10 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

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the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 11

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12 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor school

glencoeanchor.com

New Trier debaters finish season

strong at Tournament of Champions

Submitted by New Trier

Five New Trier debaters

competed at the Tournament

of Champions

last month, a competition

widely recognized as the

premier national championship

in high school debate.

The tournament was

hosted by the University of

Kentucky on April 27-29.

Policy debate seniors

Josie Ewing and Hannah

Kadin placed in the

top eight nationally after

advancing to the quarterfinals

of the tournament.

The pair defeated teams

from California, Nevada,

New York, Pennsylvania

and Texas in addition to

some schools from Illinois.

Kadin was also awarded

the 12th place individual

speaker award out of 156

debaters.

Fellow Trevians Jack

Altman and Roland Kim

won four out of seven debates,

missing elimination

rounds by just one ballot.

Junior Max Rosen competed

in Congressional debate

at the tournament. He

advanced out the preliminary

sessions into semifinals,

placing him in the top

third of 138 debaters.

“Even qualifying to

compete at the Tournament

of Champions is a

feat in and of itself,” coach

David Weston said, explaining

that students earn

“bids” throughout the year

by advancing to certain

elimination rounds at regional

and national tournaments.

“A vast majority of

high school debaters will

not the achieve the right to

compete at this event.”

New Trier’s competitive

debate season may be over,

but Weston said the students

are already making

plans for the next school

year. Several students will

be attending summer debate

workshops at universities

around the country to

hone their skills.

visit us online at www.GLENCOEANCHOR.com

39 members inducted into NT’s

National Chinese Honor Society

Submitted by New Trier

The New Trier Chinese

Language Program inducted

39 members into the

National Chinese Honor

Society on Thursday, April

25. In addition to excelling

academically, inductees

expanded their Chinese

language practice beyond

the walls of the Chinese

classroom.

Established in 1993 to

recognize accomplished

high school students who

study Chinese as a world

language, the NCHS is

a scholastic organization

that promotes and

recognizes students who

demonstrate citizenship,

leadership and community

service. According

to the NCHS website, the

purpose of the National

Chinese Honor Society is

to encourage its members

to become lifelong learners

in order to gain a better

understanding of Chinese

language and culture, as

well as to play an active

role as a contributing

global citizen in the 21st

century.

At the induction ceremony,

students showcased appreciation

of Chinese language

and culture through

calligraphy, a tea ceremony,

tongue twisters, poems,

songs, dances and presentations.

Senior NCHS members

Carly Lewin, Natalie

Ringel, Ben Sklansky and

Zoey Spangler organized

the program and emceed

the ceremony.

The following students

were inducted into

the NCHS: Luke Baldwin,

Kayla Banh, Alec

Bender, Francesca Caruso,

Sara Chin, Emma Chipman,

Ava Crowe, Kyle

Evenson, Kate Fawcett,

Kaeleigh Flannagan, Liam

Fleming, Lillian Gaechter,

Marc Hagist, Yida Hao,

Tinah Hong, Will Kincaid,

Alyssa Knaus, Margaret

Lasonde, Connor Lee, Ray

Li, Terrence Mayday, Janey

Matejka, Kevin McCarthy,

James McColl, Claire

Melgard, Diego Mendoza,

BJ Moses-Rosenthal, Julia

Nagel, Billy Nayman,

Joshua Oh, William Pegg,

David Peng, Emily Rhee,

Grace Smith, Jack Stein,

Ellie Sullivan, Monica

Yoo, Jonathan Yuan and

Renee Zhou.

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the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 13

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14 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sound off

glencoeanchor.com

Glencoe: Yesterday and Today

A woman you should know: Elizabeth K. Nedved

Glencoe Historical

Society

Contributing Columnist

The Women’s

Library Club and

Writers Theatre

recently hosted a program

on “Inspiring Women of

the North Shore.” Perusing

the history of Glencoe’s

for the 150th anniversary

celebration, many

women’s names have

been highlighted — often

in professions typically

associated with females,

like teachers or librarians.

But Elizabeth Nedved

was neither — she was an

architect, a trail-blazing

woman in a man’s world

— and a woman you

should know.

Elizabeth Kimball

Nedved (1897-1969) and

her architect husband

Rudolph Nedved (1895-

1971), made headlines

from the time they first

opened their architectural

studio, Nedved and Kimball,

in Chicago’s Marquette

Building in 1926.

Elizabeth was then one of

the few working women

architects in the country.

Her story begins in

Chicago. She was the

daughter and oldest child

of Jessie and Ernest Morton

Kimball, who owned

Kimball’s a restaurant

sometimes called the nation’s

first cafeteria. When

Kimball’s expanded to a

chain, the family moved

first to Winnekta and then

to Glencoe at 770 Bluff

Street. Elizabeth attended

New Trier High School,

and then, at the suggestion

of a teacher, the Church

School of Art, 606 S.

Michigan, to study interior

design.

Elizabeth worked for a

short time as an interior

designer for Marshall

Field & Co., but left to

enroll at Northwestern

University. While there,

she worked as a draftsman

for architects Tallmadge

& Watson, practitioners

of Frank Lloyd Wright’s

“prairie style” architecture.

That led to enrollment

in 1921 at the University

of Illinois. After

a year, she transferred to

the Armour Institute (later

known as the Illinois Institute

of Technology and

today known as Illinois

Tech) from where she

received her degree.

Elizabeth Nedved

Photo Submitted

At Armour, Elizabeth

met Rudolph Nedved,

a Bohemian immigrant,

who had graduated from

Crane High School and

later, in 1921, from

Armour. He and Elizabeth

married at London’s

City Temple Church, in

September 1923 and spent

their honeymoon traveling

Europe, studying architecture.

In 1927, despite the

strenuous objections of

some members, Elizabeth

was admitted as the first

female member of the

American Institute of

Architects. The following

year, the Nedveds

purchased the William

A. Glasner House at 850

Sheridan Road which had

been built in 1905 and

designed by Frank Lloyd

Wright. It remains one of

Glencoe’s best examples

of a Wright-designed

home. The Nedveds lived

in Glencoe through the

1960s (with only a decade

or so away in Washington,

D.C., for World War II

jobs), raising three children,

two boys and a girl.

Elizabeth was also a

very talented artist and

taught watercolor classes

at the Chicago Architectural

Sketch Club. She

displayed her work in several

exhibitions, including

the International Watercolor

Exhibition at the

Art Institute of Chicago.

Elizabeth’s line drawing

of the village map is

known by many since it

graced the cover of “This

is Glencoe,” the League of

Women Voters’ yearbook

for many editions during

the 1960s and 1970s.

Elizabeth and some

female colleagues collaborated

to bring public

awareness to the small,

but growing number of

Chicago women architects.

She and two others

created an exhibit for the

second annual Woman’s

World’s Fair, a 10-day

pageant held in Chicago.

Elizabeth’s contribution

featured a model nursery

and kitchen because, as

Elizabeth stated, “Who

knows better than a woman

how details of a house

should be planned?” The

initiative helped the 1927

formation of the Women’s

Architectural Club of

Chicago.

Elizabeth Nedved

remained professionally

active during the early

1930s. She was elected

President of the Women’s

Architectural Club in

1931. During World War

II, she worked as a marine

engineer for the US Navy,

Bureau of Ships. It is unclear

how active Elizabeth

was professionally following

the war. However, she

requested re-admittance

to the AIA in the early

1960s, and was reinstated.

According to historian

Julia Bachrach, whose

research has helped

bring Elizabeth Kimball

Nedved’s contributions

to light, the role Elizabeth

played in particular

projects, and her full body

of work are not yet known

but her actions and talent

as an architect and artist

made her “quite a trailblazer.”

Glencoe: Yesterday and

Today is a biweekly column

submitted by the Glencoe

Historical Society. Go to

www.glencoehistory.org or

www.glencoe150.org.

THE WILMETTE BEACON

Outgoing Wilmette

trustees bid farewell; new

members begin service

The Wilmette Village

Board welcomed two new

trustees, while also bidding

farewell to a pair of

outgoing trustees at its

Tuesday, May 14 meeting.

Julie Wolf was elected

trustee in April 2011. She

served as the chair of the

board’s Administration

Committee and also served

on the Public Safety and

Municipal Services Committees.

Prior to her service

as trustee, she served

on the Streetscape Committee

from 1996-2001,

the Public Art Committee

from 2002-2003 and the

Appearance Review Commission

from 2004-2009.

She was also involved in

the Sheridan Road beautification

effort from 2008-

2009 and she currently

serves on the board of directors

of Housing Own

Our Wilmette. Wolf will

continue her service to the

Village as chair of the Environmental

and Energy

Commission.

Village President Bob

Bielinski and Wolf began

their service on the Village

Board together in 2011

when they were both elected

trustee.

Reporting by Todd Marver,

Freelance Reporter. Story at

WilmetteBeacon.com.

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glencoeanchor.com sound off

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 15

Social snapshot

Top Stories

from GlencoeAnchor.com as of May 20:

1. Northbrook: Northbrook Court’s

Macy’s to close — despite outcome of

redevelopment proposal

2. Police Reports: Unknown offender pulls

pizza prank

3. Fired soccer coach sues Loyola Academy

for false accusations, defamation

4. Salt Creek Tacos offers new concept on

the North Shore

5. Glencoe singer-songwriter excited about

local show

Become a Anchor Plus member: GlencoeAnchor.com/plus

New Trier High School posted this photo on

May 16 with the caption: “New Trier received

a surprise email from the 123rd Air Control

Squadron yesterday, who recovered these

New Trier balloons at their base all the way in

the northern suburbs of Cincinnati! Thank you

for sharing, and most importantly, thank you all

for your service.”

Like The Glencoe Anchor: facebook.com/GlencoeAnchor

“Big shout out to Mark and Joe from @AirOne-

Equipment for coming out just before the rain

hit to conduct our train the trainer for our new @

Paratech_Inc Strut Drivers by lifting some cars!

Thanks! #GlencoePoliceFireEms”

@GlencoePS, Glencoe Public Safety, posted on

May 16

Follow The Glencoe Anchor: @GlencoeAnchor

From the Managing Editor

Intern season has begun

Eric DeGrechie

Managing Editor

While the official

start of summer

is still a month

away, here at the North

Shore offices of 22nd

Century Media it feels

once again as if the season

has already begun.

As you read this edition

of The Anchor, two of our

seven editorial interns will

have started working for

us. We have the rest coming

in the weeks ahead.

Letter to the Editor

Green Bay Trail Project

is ‘ugly, busy, noisy

thoroughfare’

Recently, the Glencoe

Park District voted to go

ahead with the Green Bay

Trail Project over the objections

of people like me who

are most affected. Just behind

my house lies the narrowest

part of the park. The

project consists, in part, of

two bike lanes and a series

of exercise devices going

from Lincoln Street to Maple

Hill Road. This plan,

which will surely attract

crowds, requires tearing up

and therefore destroying all

the green space behind my

house. To pitch the project,

and make it more palatable,

the Park District uses euphemisms

such as “fitness

amenities,” to describe the

grotesque, cheap-looking

exercise “pods” that will

With their work spread

out over our seven newspapers,

our interns will be

surely making names for

themselves this summer as

our readers become more

and more familiar with

each.

For The Anchor, we

have three working

specifically for us. The

first, Anna Schultz, started

Tuesday, May 21. Currently

a student at Sarah

Lawrence College in New

York, Anna writes for the

school’s Sarah Lawrence

College Political Review.

Anna is a graduate of New

Trier High School and

resides in Winnetka.

Next up is Nora Crumley,

who won’t be starting

until June 19, but will be

helping out into the month

of September.

Nora is a journalism

line the area.

One official has, condescendingly,

urged people

like me not to fear change,

effectively depicting us as

modern-day Luddites. Her

so-called advice misses

the point entirely. This

change does not represent

progress. On the contrary,

it destroys a beautiful and

serene landscape at a time

when we should put a premium

on our green spaces.

The Park District also

claims that it is responding

to popular demand. Glencoe

residents are clamoring

for the project. Are

they clamoring for it to be

in their backyards?

Glencoe is a haven and

the park is precious. This

project will ruin this. Instead

of the peace and quiet

that I have enjoyed and

cherished for 40 years, I will

major at Northwestern

University’s Medill

School of Journalism.

Also an New Trier graduate,

Nora is a volunteer

newspaper sponsor with

Gale Community Academy

in Chicago where she

organizes Chicago Public

School elementary age

students to create as student

newspaper; teaches

basic media skills such as

writing, reporting, photographer

and video.

Last, but not least,

is Wilmette’s Andrew

Favakeh who will be

working with our sports

department. Andrew

started Tuesday, May 14.

Andrew is a sports

media major at Butler

College where he covers

women’s cross-country

and basketball among

other things for the Butler

now have, in my backyard,

an ugly, busy, noisy thoroughfare.

The Park District should

abandon this ill-advised

go figure

$250K

Collegian. He was a Society

of Professional Journalists

Mark of Excellence

Sports Feature Writing

and Reporting finalist.

That’s the lineup, at

least for The Anchor. You

may see some other names

from time to time with

cross coverages. At the

conclusion of their internships,

our interns will be

telling you about their

experience. In the coming

weeks and months, they

will get first-hand experience

in our newsroom,

working alongside our

editors. We’re excited to

have them aboard.

In the meantime, if you

have any story ideas you

might think they’d be

interested in writing about,

please send them to Editor

Megan Bernard at megan@glencoeanchor.com.

venture and spend its money

on actual progress.

Nicole Zreczny

Glencoe resident

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

The amount of money that Craig

Snower is suing Loyola Academy for in

a new lawsuit. (See Page 9)

The Glencoe Anchor

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 Glencoe

Anchor 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 Glencoe Anchor

reserves the right to edit letters. Letters become property of The Glencoe

Anchor. Letters that are published do not reflect the thoughts and views

of The Glencoe Anchor. Letters can be mailed to: The Glencoe Anchor, 60

Revere Drive ST 888, Northbrook, IL, 60062. Fax letters to (847) 272-

4648 or email to megan@glencoeanchor.com.

www.glencoeanchor.com


16 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

glencoeanchor.com

THE MARKET IS HEATING UP!

What my client are saying!

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search and landed anew home.

Sean was instrumental in the

negotiation phase.” S. Hammond

“Sean knew just what my family

needed. He found us the perfect home.

Ican’t thank him enough.” N. Paul

“House hunting can be difficult.

Sean provided guidance and clarity

so Icould find my dream home.”

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the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | glencoeanchor.com

A meal with a view

Chicago Botanic Garden’s cafe offers new menu with summer program, Page 22

Holocaust Remembrance Day memorialized with first-ever NSCDS exhibit, Page 19

A walking exhibit was created by students May 2 at North Shore Country Day School for Holocaust Remembrance Day. Jay Young/North Shore Country Day School


18 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor puzzles

glencoeanchor.com

north shore puzzler CROSSWORD & Sudoku

Across

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

Down

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Cindy LaFleur

1. Old German currency

4. U.P.S. delivery,

abbr.

7. Uncooked

10. Sports column

12. Lake Forest

wide receiver Breck

____

14. Well-ventilated

15. Where ships go

16. City west of

Daytona Beach

17. Painful

18. Perlman of

“Cheers”

19. Hard-luck area

21. Persian language

23. Haberdashery

item

27. Mata Hari, e.g.

28. Snigger

33. Offensive football

play

34. Between stars

36. Directional suffix

38. Rear

39. “Where Have

___ the Flowers

Gone?”

40. Broken arm

protections

43. Part of Hispaniola

44. Final approval

45. Magazine V.I.P.’s

48. Seventh ___

stretch

50. Record of money

owed

52. Mayor of Lake

Forest, Robert

57. Aspen conveyer

58. Bourn

61. Where requests

for major decisions go

62. Food stabber

63. Some wings

64. Spicy serving

65. British princess

66. Gave the

thumbs-up

67. Vulpine

68. Obtain

1. “Lord of the Rings”

warriors

2. Accident

3. Derisive

4. Small indentation

5. “The Bridge on the

River ___”

6. Embellish

7. Girl from Ipanema

town

8. Airport info next to

“Dep.”

9. Three-switch railroad

track section

11. Software delivery

model

12. Rebuffs

13. Child’s racing

vehicle

14. Including

20. French river

22. BBC rival

24. Hard to believe

25. Uptight, informally

26. Bull’s-eye, abbr.

29. Raison d’ ___

30. Listens to

31. ___ Kane of “All

My Children”

32. Bacon piece

34. Puts ideas into

someone’s mind

35. “___ of the

D’Urbervilles”

36. Distinctive and

stylish elegance

37. Fall from the sky

40. __ Beta Kappa

41. Singer Turner

42. Strauss’s “___ und

Verklärung”

45. A gradual decline

46. Jazz singer Reeves

47. Kind of theater

49. Wildebeestes

51. Bluesy James

53. Steam bath sites

54. “___ cost you”

55. Meddlesome

56. Student score

58. Classic American

car

59. Class

60. Legal scholar’s deg.

GLENCOE

Writers Theatre

(325 Tudor Court)

■7:30 ■ p.m. Friday, May

24: “Next to Normal”

(more showtimes, at

7:30 p.m., throughout

the week)

Chicago Botanic Garden

(1000 Lake Cook Road)

■10 ■ a.m. Sunday, May

26: Northshore Iris

& Daylily Society Iris

Show & Sale

Veterans Memorial Park

(299 Park Ave.)

■8 ■ a.m.-7 p.m. Friday,

May 24: Chicago Veterans

Ruck March

WILMETTE

The Rock House

(1150 Central Ave.,

(847) 256-7625)

■6-9 ■ p.m. Friday, May

24: Family Karaoke

Night

Wilmette Bowling Center

(1901 Schiller

Ave.,(847) 251-0705)

■11 ■ a.m.-9 p.m. (10

p.m. on Friday, Saturday):

Glow bowling

and pizza all week

long

Nick’s

(1168 Wilmette Ave.)

■All ■ day Tuesday, May

28: National Burger

Day at Nick’s

The Wilmette Theatre

(1122 Central Ave.)

■8:30 ■ p.m. Friday, May

24: Black’s Backbone

The Bottle Shop

(1148 Central Ave.)

■Saturday, ■ June 1:

Wilmette Wine Walk

NORTHBROOK

Pinstripes

(1150 Willow Road,

(847) 480-2323)

■From ■ open until close

all week: bowling and

bocce

■Saturday, ■ May 25:

National Wine Day

Maple School

(2370 Shermer Road)

■2-3 ■ p.m. Thursday,

May 23: Maple

School closing ceremony

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


glencoeanchor.com life & arts

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 19

Holocaust museum teaches students ‘differences must be embraced’

Alexa Burnell

Freelance Reporter

North Shore Country

Day School English

teacher Susan Schinleber

and several eighth-grade

students gave voices to the

victims of the Holocaust

through their creation of a

walking exhibit recognizing

Yom HaShoah — Holocaust

Remembrance Day

— typically celebrated during

the month of April or

May. While Schinleber

integrates teachings of the

Holocaust into her regular

curriculum and devotes a

special lesson to the topic

each year, the exhibit is

a new addition; one that

Schinleber feels is necessary

given the turbulent

times and recent anti-Semitic

instances around the

globe.

“I have always been very

passionate about educating

others on the tragedies

of the Holocaust and this

passion has only intensified

while working with my

students,” Schinleber said.

“These young adults will

likely be our future leaders,

who can go out into the

world, educate others with

the true facts and make a

difference. This mission is

more important than ever

given the growing incidences

of violence against

those of Jewish faith.”

While preparing for the

May 2 exhibit, Schinleber

and her students uncovered

some startling statistics

from the materials gathered

from Echoes and Reflections,

a Chicago-based

organization that provides

free Holocaust classroom

resources and professional

development to teachers.

In 2018 alone, there were a

reported 1,879 anti-Semitic

incidents in the United

States and 53 percent of

people across the globe do

not believe that the Holocaust

occurred. In addition,

only a handful of states in

America mandate Holocaust

education — Illinois

being one of them.

These facts contributed

to the reasons the following

four students participated

in the creation of the

exhibit: Sophie Green, of

Highland Park, Chloe Watrous,

of Wilmette, Hugo

Hourihane, of Winnetka,

and Mira Goldstein, of

Evanston.

Green explained despite

being fairly knowledgeable

about the Holocaust,

she learned many new

facts and found the task of

preparing the exhibit to be

emotionally challenging.

“I created a slideshow,

telling the stories of many

victims of the Holocaust

that runs continuously

throughout the exhibit,”

she said. “Our goal was to

give a voice to those who

were denied the chance

to speak and eventually

killed. It was very difficult;

these were just regular

people who were innocently

murdered for their beliefs.

My only hope is that

our exhibit celebrates their

bravery and contributions

and reminds everyone to

stand up against hate. This

message is more important

than ever because there

is so much anger in our

world. We need to teach

others that people are just

people regardless of their

faith or beliefs, differences

must be embraced, not

hated.”

For Watrous, who

helped prepares a glossary

of terms relating to the

Holocaust, learning about

Nazi propaganda was most

alarming.

“There was a children’s

book distributed during

this time called, ‘The Poisonous

Mushroom.’ It was

given to all school children,

teaching them to hate

and fear the Jewish people

and children. The illustrations

were troubling; I

found this to be most eyeopening,”

Watrous said.

As guests entered the

darkened room where the

exhibit was on display,

they were greeted by the

images and stories of the

victims. The glossary of

terms prepared by Watrous

decorated the rooms,

as did flameless candles,

which are an important

symbol in the Jewish faith.

Traditional Jewish music

played in the background,

and guests were encouraged

to write a note, sharing

the emotions stirred

A walking exhibit recognizing Holocaust Remembrance

Day was held May 2 at North Shore Country Day School

in Winnetka. Jay Young/North Shore Country Day School

from the exhibit.

For Schinleber, the

event, while somber, was

about honoring those who

paid the ultimate price

for their beliefs, while reminding

others to speak up

against hate.

“This exhibit is very

much about celebrating

and remembering the real

people who suffered a terrible

injustice. They may

not have been given the

chance to tell their stories,

so we are doing it for them,

while celebrating how they

contributed to the world,”

Schinleber said. “I also

hope the exhibit reminds

all about the consequences

of silence and that we all

need to speak out when we

see an injustice.”

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20 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor faith

glencoeanchor.com

Faith briefs

North Shore Congregation Israel (1185

Sheridan Road, Glencoe)

North Shore Alateen

Worried about someone’s

drinking? You are not

alone. NSCI hosts meetings

from 7-8 p.m. on Mondays

for teens ages 12-19 whose

life has been affected by

someone else’s drinking.

For more information on

Alateen, visit www.niafg.

org or call 312-409-7245

Am Shalom (840 Vernon Ave.)

Annual Marilyn Shonfeld

Memorial Concert

Join us from 3-5 p.m.

Sunday, June 2, for a free

concert in memory of Marilyn

Shonfeld, long-time

Am Shalom member and

violinist. Ken Smith will

play a solo piano recital

featuring works by George

Frideric Handel, George

Gershwin, Paul Ben Haim

and Frederic Chopin. Light

reception to follow. All are

welcome!

Monday Night at the

Movies

Now Playing...The Kindergarten

Teacher

A kindergarten teacher

discovers in a five year-old

child a prodigious gift for

poetry. Amazed and inspired

by this young boy,

she decides to protect his

talent in spite of everyone.

Free! Bring your friends

- we’ll provide the popcorn

for this 7-10 p.m. Monday,

June 3, event.

Yoga with Claudia

Join Am Shalom for

Yoga with Claudia from

noon-1:30 p.m. Thursdays.

“Almost Daily” Minyan

The “Almost Daily”

Minyan takes place at

5:45 p.m. on Mondays

and Thursdays during the

school months, and runs

for approximately 15 minutes.

This quiet and intimate

service, held in the

serene worship space of

the Rosenfield Chapel, is

the perfect setting to remember

a Yahrzeit, to pray

for healing, and to calm

and refresh your soul.

St. Elisabeth’s Episcopal Church (556

Vernon Ave.)

Parish Picnic

All are welcome. This

year the picnic has been

moved from the first Sunday

in June to Sunday, May

26 immediately after the

10 a.m. church service. As

usual there will be plenty to

eat and good conversation

To RSVP, sign up on the

tag board at the back of the

church. This always helps

plan the purchasing for this

annual event. Also, if you

can bring a salad, dessert, or

help in setup or cleanup on

the May 26 check the appropriate

box on the board.

If you can’t, no problem.

We just want you at our

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Also available with wake and service throughyour local funeral home

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708.326.9170

Memorial Day picnic.

Join the Baehr Legacy

Society

The trustees of the

Baehr Legacy Fund are

inviting all parishioners to

join the Society. The trustees

will host the coffee

hour on June 2 with a forum

to follow at 11:20 a.m.

which will provide more

information about the

Fund and how you an join.

Members enjoy an annual

dinner which you will not

want to miss. Please contact

Glenna Foley with any

questions.

Confirmation Day 2019

Confirmation Day 2019

will be on the Feast of Pentecost,

June 9. Bishop Lee

is coming to Church of the

Holy Comforter (CHC) at

222 Kenilworth Ave. in

Kenilworth for their 11:15

a.m. service. Our whole

congregation will be going

to CHC that day in lieu of

our second service in order

to support our confirmands

Lizzy and Duke

Glencoe Union Church (263 Park Ave.)

GUC Civil Rights Trip

This fall they are heading

south to undertake a

journey to learn firsthand

the long, painful history of

Civil Rights in this country

from Oct. 9-12. They’re

planning the trip with an

eye to the interest of families

that might want to experience

this pilgrimage

together.

Volunteering Day

Every fourth Tuesday

of each month, the church

donates food for suppers at

A Just Harvest in Rogers

Park. Contact Colin at colin@glencoeunionchurch.

org to be part of this giving

opportunity.

Submit information to

m.wojtychiw@22ndcentury

media.com.

In Memoriam

Elizabeth Hinchliff

New Trier graduate

Elizabeth S. Hinchliff died

peacefully in her sleep

at The Judson Manor in

Cleveland on May 15.

Hinchliff was born in

Evanston and attended

New Trier High School

and Vassar College. Music

was one of the great passions

of her life, and she

played the piano into her

90s. She was a founding

volunteer for the Orlando

Symphony Orchestra during

the 1950s and 60s, writing

concert notes among

other activities. She taught

many people to play the

piano, and her face literally

lit up joyfully when she attended

concerts throughout

her lifetime. The Judson

houses several music students

every semester who

practice and perform recitals

for the residents. One

of Betty’s favorite things

was listening to their music

as the halls often resonate

with the sounds of their

rehearsals. Hinchliff promoted

women’s rights, especially

towards the end of

her life, and ardently supported

Emily’s List. She

travelled all over the world,

many times in pursuit of

one of her other favorite activities,

birdwatching. Prior

to living in Cleveland, she

was a long-time resident

of Winter Park, Fla., where

she attended the Congregational

Church, and Washington,

D.C., where she

was a member of River

Road Unitarian Universalist

Congregation. She was

married to Arnold J. Wilson

for 33 years until his death

in 1974. In 1990, Hinchliff

married James Hinchliff,

a childhood friend, who

pre-deceased her in 2009.

She is survived by her

stepson, William Hinchliff

of Chicago, her son James

Wilson and wife, Mimi

Lord, of Cleveland, and

son Peter Wilson and wife,

Betty Wilson, of Washington,

D.C., along with four

grandchildren, one granddaughter-in-law

and two

great-grandchildren. A funeral

service will be held

at the Lakeview Cemetery,

Tiffany Chapel, at 11 a.m.

on May 31.

Linda Lartaud

Linda Tiffany Lartaud,

a New Trier graduate, died

April 19 in Charleston,

S.C. She was born on July

18, 1944, and grew up in

Wilmette.

After graduating from

New Trier High School and

Washington University,

she moved to New York

City, where she worked in

human resources. While

in New York she met her

future husband, David Lartaud.

They were married

in July 1979 and moved to

Westfield, N.J., where they

lived for 30 years raising a

family.

Linda worked at Crescent

Avenue Presbyterian

Church in Plainfield, N.J.

She was the office manager

for 16 years and was

very active in the Westfield

Presbyterian Church .

After retiring, she and

David moved to Mt Pleasant,

S.C., where she enjoyed

book group, PEO,

traveling, and a fun group

called Women Who Wine.

Linda is survived by one

son, Derek; her spouse, David;

an older sister, Terry

Sullivan of Vero Beach,

Fla., and many dear friends.

In lieu of flowers, donations

in Linda’s name may

be made to Alzheimer’s

Association SC Chapter,

901 Pine St. (lower level),

Spartanburg, S.C. 29302.

Have someone’s life you’d

like to honor? Email

Michael Wojtychiw at

m.wojtychiw@22ndcentury

media.com with information

about a loved one who was

part of the Glencoe community.


glencoeanchor.com life & ARTS

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 21

One-of-a-kind creation

Dance Theater New Trier performs eight original student works

In the dance “Light the World,” choreographed by Eden Snower, dancers (left to

right) Caitlyn Mulligan, Emmie Osuna and Grace Tobey perform.

Students perform in “Checkpoint” during Dance Theater New Trier, its spring student

dance company, which performed May 2 and 3 at the Northfield campus. Photos by

Lois Bernstein/22nd Century Media

ABOVE: Millie James

(front) and Hannah Li

dance side by side in “In

Coven of Marcos.”

New Trier dancers perform in the dance called “Influential.”

LEFT: Dancers (left to

right) Ellie Hanlon, Emily

Wang, Katy Malueg,

Emily Lu and Evie

Halston in the dance

“Geometric Continuum.”

Local artist exhibits

Glencoe Beach photographs

Staff Report

In celebration of the season

opening of Glencoe

Beach, a pop-up photo exhibit

by Glencoe resident

Elizabeth Peterson called

“Glencoe Beach, A Tribute

in Images” will be shown

over two weekends at AIR

Studio of Glencoe.

An opening reception

was held Friday, May 17.

Additional show hours are

from noon-7 p.m. Friday-

Saturday, May 24-25, and

noon-5 p.m. Sunday, May

26. The studio is located at

348 Tudor Court, Glencoe,

across from Writers Theatre.

To view more of Peterson’s

work, visit petersonnaturephotos.com.

Elizabeth

Peterson’s

photographs

will be

exhibited this

weekend at

AIR Studio

in Glencoe.

Photo

Submitted


22 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor DINING OUT

glencoeanchor.com

Garden View Cafe’s new menu connects with nature

Megan Bernard, Editor

Diners at Chicago Botanic

Garden’s Garden

View Cafe get more than a

meal — they get an experience.

The cafe, located inside

the garden in the Village

of Glencoe, provides views

overlooking the blooming

garden and a new menu tying

into this summer’s pollinator

program called Bees

and Beyond.

The subject matter of the

program is timely, according

to Julie McCaffrey, the

public relations manager.

“There is an urgency to

protect pollinators while

we still can,” McCaffrey

said in a press release.

“Pollinators are fundamentally

connected to plants,

therefore, life.”

The cafe’s new menu was

launched this spring before

the garden-wide program

began, giving a glimpse

into what’s to come this

summer. The food is local

and sustainably produced

with seasonal ingredients

made by pollinators, said

executive chef Mike Hiller.

“We wanted to actually

embody the whole pollinators

concept and theme and

not just call everything the

‘honey bee this’ or ‘honey

bee that,’” Hiller said.

“When you actually start

digging into the pollinator

issue, you realize it’s a

lot more than just bees. …

We’re also drawing more

attention to plants and how

they can help this issue.”

A group of 22nd Century

Media editors recently visited

the garden to try some

of the fresh pollinator-inspired

dishes ourselves.

On the new menu is a

honey bee forager salad,

which is comprised of

dandelion greens, mustard

greens, spring mix, Granny

Smith apples, roasted corn,

slivered almonds, crumbled

feta and raspberry honey.

Hiller mentioned that

bees thrive on dandelions

and other forager plants,

like mustard greens, so it

was important to highlight

them at the cafe in this

salad.

“I was pretty naive before

this all,” he said. “You

always think pollination

occurs and you don’t really

think about it or who does

it or the impact it has. …

The more you dive into it,

the more you find out that

certain plants change their

entire flower to attract specific

pollinators that might

be in the area.”

The dandelion greens

sparked our interest; however,

they were subtle and

May 23 through July 7

To reserve tickets - oillamptheater.org

Or (847) 834-0738

Garden View Cafe

8 a.m.-5 p.m. daily

1000 Lake Cook Road,

Glencoe

www.chicagobotanic.

org/cafe

(847) 835-8375

not overpowering. The salad

itself was so fresh and

flavorful, drizzled with the

raspberry honey.

Another salad we

sampled was the toasted

almond salmon salad,

which has Chicago Botanic

Garden-grown baby

greens, toasted almonds,

avocado, celery ribbons,

red onion and lemon-dill

ranch.

According to Hiller, the

success of growing almonds

is “100 percent dependent

on bees,” therefore it fits

perfectly on this menu.

This salad could be a

meal in itself; it’s hearty

with the tender salmon atop

and it is complemented

well with the greens, almonds,

and dressing.

We completed our lunch

with roast apple and brie

grilled cheese, complete

with roasted local apple,

brie, sliced red onion and

clover honey drizzle on

buttery hand-sliced challah

bread.

Our staff loved this fun

take on grilled cheese. It

was savory and packed

more flavor between the

apple, cheese and onion ingredients.

The cafe also serves a

complete breakfast menu.

Some highlights include: a

chorizo and pepper skillet,

spring berry custard, and

lemon-blueberry pancakes.

There are also coffeehouse

favorites, sprouts (kids)

meals and brunch (offered

Saturday-Sunday).

Visitors can eat their

meal in the cafe’s indoor

dining area, or choose a

The honey bee forager salad ($12.99) comes with

dandelion greens, mustard greens, spring mix, apples,

corn, almond, feta and raspberry-honey vinaigrette

at Chicago Botanic Garden’s Garden View Cafe in

Glencoe. Photos by Erin Yarnall/22nd Century Media

The toasted almond salmon salad ($13.99) has baby

greens, almonds, avocado, celery ribbons, red onion

and lemon-dill ranch.

The roast apple and brie grilled cheese ($10.99) has

apple, brie, red onion and honey drizzle on challah.

table outside on the deck

overlooking a pond. Vegetarian

and gluten-free options

are also available.

The pollinator theme is

not only expressed at the

cafe, but throughout the

entire garden this summer,

revealing the vital role pollinators

play in our everyday

lives and in a healthy,

diverse planet, according to

the garden’s website. The

program offers pollinatorthemed

gardens, bold topiaries

and floral carpets, an

interactive exhibition, and

more.


glencoeanchor.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 23

Wake up.

Shower.

Breakfast.

Coffee.

Local News.

News happens every day. Why wait?

Make GlencoeAnchor.com part of your daily routine.

Subscribe today at

GlencoeAnchor.com/Plus

or scan the QR for a direct link


24 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor real estate

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$939,000

Listing Agent: Joanne

Hudson, (847) 971-

5024, joanne.hudson@

compass.com

Agents Brokerage:

Compass

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

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


glencoeanchor.com classifieds

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 25

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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF COOK

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COUNTY DEPARTMENT - CHAN-

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DONALD STORM, JENNIFER

STORM, BRIDGEVIEW BANK

GROUP, UNKNOWN TENANTS, UN-

KNOWN OWNERS AND

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BRIDGEVIEW BANK GROUP;

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vs.

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STORM; ASTORIA BANK,

UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NONRE-

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16 CH 13017

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26 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor classifieds

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glencoeanchor.com sports

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 27

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Andrew Kost

The New Trier pitcher was

also a member of the boys

basketball team.

Do you have any

superstitions before,

during or after a

game?

I eat a peanut butter and

jelly sandwich before every

game and go through

the same stretching and

throwing routine.

What’s one thing

people don’t know

about you?

I can solve a Rubik’s

cube.

What’s your greatest

skill?

I excel in MLB the

Show 13 on the PS3.

If you could travel

anywhere in the

world, where would it

be and why?

I would travel to Rome

because there is a lot of

history and good food.

If you could have one

meal for the rest of

your life, what would

it be and from where

or who would make

it?

Potbelly’s turkey club

with avocado.

If you won the lottery,

what would you do

with the money?

Invest most of it and

then take a trip to Vegas

with the boys.

If you could play

another sport (other

than basketball and

baseball), what would

it be and why?

I would play tennis or

golf because I enjoy playing

them during the summer.

22nd Century Media File Photo

Who is your dream

dinner guest?

My grandpa because I

never got a chance to meet

him and he was very influential

in my parents’ lives.

What’s the biggest

difference between

playing baseball and

basketball?

Basketball is a back

and forth game, requiring

bursts of maximum energy

and improvisation, while

baseball is a slower paced

game giving you time to

regroup after each pitch.

What’s the hardest part

about playing baseball?

Baseball is a game of

failure, so overcoming the

mental adversity is critical.

The most challenging part

about pitching is using all

your pitches to keep the

hitter off balance.

Interview by Sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw

The Varsity: North Shore Podcast

Guys recap playoffs, predict volleyball

Staff Report

In this week’s episode of

The Varsity: North Shore,

the only podcast focused

on North Shore sports,

hosts Michal Dwojak, Michael

Wojtychiw and Nick

Frazier talk some postseason

boys and girls track and

girls soccer, hear from New

Trier girls water polo coach

Matt Wendt, play Way/No

Way with boys volleyball,

talk some baseball and

lacrosse and go into overtime

talking about former

Loyola Academy girls soccer

coach suing the school.

First Quarter

The three talk some

postseason track and girls

soccer to start the episode

off.

Second Quarter

The guys hear from

Wendt about the water

polo final four.

Third Quarter

With the postseason here,

the guys play some Way/No

Way with boys volleyball.

Fourth Quarter

The three continue to

playoff talk with baseball

and lacrosse.

Overtime

To finish things off, the

guys talk about the latest

news with Craig Snower

and Loyola.







Find the varsity

Twitter: @varsitypodcast

Facebook: @

thevarsitypodcast

Website:

GlencoeAnchor.com/

sports

Download: Soundcloud,

iTunes, Stitcher, TuneIn,

PlayerFM, more


28 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sports

glencoeanchor.com

This Week In...

Trevian varsity

athletics

Baseball

■May ■ 25 - vs. Loyola/

Fenton/Niles North (at Niles

North), 11 a.m.

■May ■ 29 - vs. TBA (at

Loyola Sectional), 5 p.m.

Boys lacrosse

■May ■ 25 - vs. TBA (at

Loyola Sectional),

5:30 p.m.

■May ■ 28 - vs. TBA (at New

Trier Supersectional),

5:30 p.m.

■May ■ 30 - vs. TBA (IHSA

semifinals at Hinsdale

Central), 5 p.m.

Girls lacrosse

■May ■ 24 - vs. TBA (at

Resurrection Sectional),

5 p.m.

■May ■ 28 - vs. TBA (at New

Trier Supersectional),

7:30 p.m.

Girls soccer

■May ■ 24 - vs. TBA (at New

Trier Sectional), 6 p.m.

■May ■ 28 - vs. TBA (at

Fremd Supersectional),

5:30 p.m.

Boys tennis

■May ■ 23-25 - at IHSA

State Finals, TBA

Boys track and field

■May ■ 24-25 - at IHSA State

Finals, TBA

Boys track and field

■May ■ 24-25 - at IHSA

State Finals, TBA

Boys volleyball

■May ■ 24 - vs. TBA (at

Glenbrook North Sectional),

6:30 p.m.

■May ■ 28 - vs. TBA (at

Glenbrook North Sectional),

6 p.m.

Rambler varsity

athletics

Baseball

■May ■ 25 - vs. New Trier/

Schurz/Taft (at Niles North),

11 a.m.

■May ■ 29 - vs. TBA (at

Loyola Sectional), 5 p.m.

Boys lacrosse

■May ■ 25 - vs. TBA (at

Loyola Sectional), 5:30 p.m.

■May ■ 28 - vs. TBA (at New

Trier Supersectional),

5:30 p.m.

■May ■ 30 - vs. TBA (IHSA

semifinals at Hinsdale

Central), 5 p.m.

Girls lacrosse

■May ■ 24 - vs. TBA (at

Resurrection Sectional),

5 p.m.

■May ■ 28 - vs. TBA (at New

Trier Supersectional), 7:30

p.m.

Boys tennis

■May ■ 23-25 - at IHSA

State Finals, TBA

Boys track and field

■May ■ 24-25 - at IHSA

State Finals, TBA

Boys volleyball

■May ■ 24 - vs. TBA (at

Glenbrook North Sectional),

6:30 p.m.

■May ■ 28 - vs. TBA (at

Glenbrook North Sectional),

6 p.m.

Raider varsity

athletics

Baseball

■May ■ 25 - vs. TBA (at

Harvest Christian Academy)

Sectional), 10 a.m.

■May ■ 27 - vs. TBA

(at Benedictine

Supersectional), noon

Girls soccer

■May ■ 24 - vs. TBA (IHSA

State semifinals at North

Central College), 7 p.m.

■May ■ 25 - vs. TBA (IHSA

State finals at North Central

College), 3/5 p.m.

Baseball

Loyola 5, Evanston 4

Colin Summerhill

had a walk-off RBI

double to win the game

Saturday, May 18, in

Glenview.

New Trier 8, Rolling

Meadows 0

Preston Anderson went

six innings, striking out

11, walking one and giving

up two hits Saturday,

May 18.

New Trier 4, Evanston 1

Jack Miller went 3-for-

3 with an RBI and a run

scored May 15 in Evanston.

North Shore Country Day

10, Schaumburg Christian

0

Teddy Wilson and Panagiotis

Kanellos combined

for a no-hitter Nay

15 in Chicago.

North Shore 8, Parker 2

Trevor Hayward went

3-for-4 with two runs

scored and four RBI May

13.

high school highlights

The rest of the week in high school sports

Softball

Loyola 15, Fenton 0

Kathryn Kinsella threw

a one-hitter and drove in

two Friday, May 17, in

Glenview.

Loyola 14, New Trier 1

KK Raymond and Emily

Molloy both went

4-for-4 with four runs

scored May 15 in Glenview.

Girls soccer

Loyola 7, Lincoln Park 0

Meredith Phillips

scored four goals in a regional

semifinal win May

15.

New Trier 3, Maine West

0

Emma Weaver scored

twice and Alex Wirth

had one in the Trevians’

regional-final win

Friday, May 17, in Des

Plaines.

New Trier 9, Taft 1

Caroline Finnigan

scored twice in the regional

semifinal win May

14.

Boys volleyball

New Trier d. Niles North

26-24, 25-19

Peter Brown had 15 kills

for the Trevians May 15.

New Trier d. Glenbrook

South 25-18, 27-25

Colin Heath led the way

with 9 kills, 10 digs and

two blocks May 13.

Girls lacrosse

Loyola 18, Marist 2

Sloan Trapp scored a

season-high four goals

May 15.

New Trier 15, Hinsdale

Central 9

Claudia Shevitz scored

six goals in a road win

May 15.

Boys tennis

New Trier sectional

New Trier won its own

sectional, racking up 36

points and qualifying two

singles players and both

doubles teams for the

state finals. Loyola finished

second and qualified

both its doubles teams.

For full coverage of the

tennis sectional, visit PA-

PERNAME.com.

soccer

From Page 31

“I think it’s evident that

we were able to have a

strong class of seniors,

who led us on and off the

field in everything we

did,” the coach said. “They

accepted the younger players

on the team with open

arms and recognized the

value of each player on

our team. The culture they

created with accepting the

younger players was a big

part of our success.

“We gelled well as a

team towards the latter

part of the season, but that

all goes back to the senior

leaders.”

The 2019 season was

also an interesting one for

Hartinger, who took over

as coach just three or four

months ago.

“For me, transitioning

from club soccer to high

school soccer, the biggest

difference is the amount of

games you play in a short

period of time,” she joked.

“The managing of things

evolved more throughout

the season as well.

“At the end of the day,

it’s the game and the objective

is to not let the

other team score goals, so

all along I tried to focus

Loyola junior midfielder Meredith Phillips chases down

a ball in front of a defender during a regional final

game against Maine South Friday, May 17, in Wilmette.

Michael Wojtychiw/22nd Century Media

on the development of our

team on the field and then

let the other stuff happen

naturally.”

Not only do the Ramblers

lose Brett, who

will play at Washington

University-St. Louis next

season, they also lose key

players in Madeline Prassas,

Kathleen Jaros, Kate

Murtagh, Claire Kelly,

Lauren Daffada, Megan

Kurtz and Madeline Phillips.

“This is obviously

a very special senior

class for Loyola soccer,”

Hartinger said. “They

have handled the past year

here at Loyola with the

utmost integrity, they’ve

handled themselves with

class, been leaders on and

off the field and I can’t say

enough about the ;legacy

they’re leaving and the

torch they’re passing on to

our younger players.

“I think that anything

we do in the future, we can

look back at this group of

seniors and will give them

full credit for everything

they’ve done.”

Key returnees include

Molly Sipe, Grace Ehlert

and Kaitlyn Kurtz, all

freshmen, as well as Meredith

Phillips, Grace Cutler

and Eleanor Jackson, to

name a few.


glencoeanchor.com sports

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 29

Girls soccer

NSCDS wins sectional via shutout

Neil Milbert

Freelance Reporter

North Shore Country

Day stepped up its game in

the second half of its IHSA

Class 1A Sectional championship

soccer match

with Willows Academy at

Waukegan’s Dougdale Park

and took a resolute step toward

a second straight trip

to the state finals.

Emily Weil, Edith Edwards-Mizel

and Paige

Forester scored the goals

and goalkeeper Abby Renaud

recorded the shutout in

the 3-0 victory on Saturday,

May 18, that enabled the

Raiders to take the Sectional

title for the second straight

season after capturing it for

the first time last year.

North Shore was a 4-1

winner at Willows during

the regular season and

dominated the first half.

The Raiders took 13 shots

and several were excellent

scoring chances. Meanwhile,

Renaud had to make

six saves and only one was

difficult.

Nevertheless, coach

Lizzy Gifften was concerned,

very aware that it

was anyone’s game. “They

have a good coach (Leah

Kartsimas) and they’re

much improved (since the

prior meeting),” she said.

Giffen told her team:

“You can’t turn the ball

over and you have to play

faster.”

Weil got the message.

Taking a pass from Allie

Charnas, she outmaneuvered

defenders as she

moved across the goal

mouth from the near left

side and then lifted a high

shot just inside the right

goal post to open the scoring

with 12 seconds elapsed

in the second half.

“We got the energy up at

North Shore Country Day poses after winning its Class 1A sectional title Saturday, May 18, in Waukegan. Photo submitted

halftime and coming out I

tried to feed on that,” she

said. “I was trying to go

for the corner and get the

goal.”

Weil had another good

chance a few minutes later

but this time her shot was

stopped by goalie Kathryn

Stanfel.

The Raiders stayed in

their attacking mode and

were rewarded 12 minutes

into the half when

Edwards-Mizel’s low shot

from the right side found

the left corner of the net.

“Patience is not one

of my strong points but I

moved through traffic and

waited to shoot when the

goalie was moving out,”

Edwards-Mizel said.

After getting the assist

on Edwards-Mizel’s goal,

Forester added another insurance

goal 13 minutes

later. Caroline Segal was

credited with the assist.

Forester said: “In the second

half we came out with

a different mind-set. We

went in thinking we had to

do whatever we could to

win it.”

The victory improved

the Raiders’ record to 14-3.

Giffen believes experience

and scoring capability

are their biggest assets

as they attempt to move

on to the state championship

match and succeed

where they failed last season

against Notre Dame of

Quincy.

She has nine starters back

from that team — which

went farther than any team

in school history — and

she pointed out “we have

multiple players who have

scored 9, 10, 11 goals.”

The players are of the

opinion that they have also

have camaraderie going for

them.

“A big thing last year

was team chemistry and

this year we’ve been even

closer as a team,” Weil said.

According to Edwards-

Mizel, “we genuinely enjoy

being with each other.”

NORTH SHORE

FIND THE VARSITY: NORTH SHORE ON

SOUNDCLOUD, ITUNES OR GLENCOEANCHOR.COM/SPORTS

A 22ND CENTURY MEDIA PRODUCTION

EXCLUSIVE

ANALYSIS

AND INTERVIEWS

about your favorite high

school teams. Sports

editors Michal Dwojak,

Michael Wojtychiw, and

Nick Frazier host the only

North Shore sports podcast.


30 | May 23, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sports

glencoeanchor.com

New Trier falls short in third-place match at state

Michael Wojtychiw, Sports Editor

New Trier’s girls water polo

team has become somewhat of

a regular at the water polo state

finals. For the fifth time in six

years, the Trevians advanced to

at least the state quarterfinals at

Stevenson.

However, unlike their previous

two appearances in 2016 and

2017, the Trevians would go on

to win their quarterfinal game

and guarantee themselves a state

trophy.

Unfortunately for New Trier,

that’s where the winning

stopped, as it dropped both its

semifinal game to Naperville

North and the third-place game

to Mother McAuley 11-6 on

Saturday, May 18, in Lincolnshire.

“We were able to beat Conant

and that was one of our big objectives,

to get to Saturday at

state and we achieved that objective,”

New Trier coach Matt

Wendt said. “We just fell flat.

“We got home after 11 p.m.

on Thursday and some of the

girls were up to 1:30 a.m. doing

homework. We were gassed,

there was nothing left in the

tank. It sucked the energy out of

our team, but I’m proud of the

girls, they battled.”

The game got off to a rough

LAND

OF THE

FREE

BECAUSE

OF THE

BRAVE

Lic. 055-004618

start for the Trevians, as the

Mighty Macs scored just 15 seconds

in. Emilia Zientara scored

her 11th goal of the year with

four-and-a-half minutes to play

in the period, as the Trevians

seemed to ease into the game after

a rough start.

The teams traded shot for

shot, save for save, for the majority

of the first period until

Mother McAuley scored on a

man-up and then a breakaway

on consecutive possessions in

the last 38 seconds of the period,

giving the Mighty Macs a

3-1 lead.

Taylor Jones would score to

cut the lead to 3-2 with just over

five minutes to go in the half, but

McAuley responded with a 3-1

run to extend the lead to 6-3 at

the half.

The Mighty Macs scored twice

early in the third, but the Trevians

would respond with backto-back

goals by Emma Wendt

and Leah Caywood but the deficit

would still be four, 9-5, going

into the final period.

Two more McAuley goals

and the game was all but sealed.

Kasey Umlauf would leave the

way with two goals and goalie

Maddie Beacom had 10 saves,

including four in the first period.

For seniors like Caywood and

New Trier’s Taylor Jones backpedals to escape pressure by Mother McAuley’s Maddie Schultz

Saturday, May 18, in Lincolnshire. Tracy Allen/22nd Century Media

Capts. Carrie Hoza and PhilHoza

Beacom, this ends their careers

with the highest finish the program

has achieved since a state

runner-up finish in 2015.

“Leah Caywood was the third

Caywood sister I’ve had and

she’s been one of our big scorers

for us,” Wendt said. “Maddie

Beacom played really well

in the goal. She’s had some ups

and downs but when she came to

play, she played really well.”

Beacom was really happy

and proud about how her team

showed up this season.

“All the work we put in really

showed in the pool,” she said.

“I’m proud of everything we

did this year and so thankful to

have spent the season with these

girls.”

BRATSCHI

PLUMBING

801 OAK STREET, WINNETKA

www.bratschiinc.com

847.446.1421

4th GenerationFamilyOwned &Operated

CELEBRATING 82 YEARS INWINNETKA!

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is aTradition


glencoeanchor.com sports

the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | 31

22nd Century Media FILE PHOTO

1st-and-3

THREE TEAMS OF THE

WEEK.

1. New Trier girls

track and field

(above). The

3,200 relay team

won the state title

and the 1,600

relay team took

third at the state

meet Saturday,

May 18, in

Charleston, Ill.

2. North Shore

Country Day

girls soccer. The

Raiders won

their second

consecutive

sectional title,

defeating Willows

3-0.

3. New Trier girls

water polo. The

Trevians finished

fourth at the

state meet.

Girls soccer

Early goal ends Loyola’s

season in regional final

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

The game of soccer can

change in an instant. One

bounce, one flick and the

outcome of the game can

be changed in seconds.

Loyola’s girls soccer

team found that out the

hard way Friday, May

17, in its regional final

matchuo with Maine South

in WIlmette.

The Hawks got all they

needed a mere 51 seconds

into the game, when one

of their players knocked

in a looping goal to give

the visitors an early 1-0

lead. That would also be

the only goal of the game,

as they would walk away

with a 1-0 win, taking the

Loyola Regional title back

to Park Ridge.

“We talked in pregame

about managing our emotions

throughout the entire

game, we could have been

in the opposite position

and then we would have

had to manage different

emotions,” Loyola coach

Shannon Hartinger said. “I

think the girls did an outstanding

job not only managing

the emotion but then

completely dominating the

rest of the half.”

Despite giving up the

early goal, it was Loyola

that controlled play for the

Loyola’s Molly Sipe attempts a free kick Friday, May 17,

in Wilmette. Michael Wojtychiw/22nd Century Media

majority of the first half.

The Ramblers earned

seven corners in the first

half, including five in a

three-minute stretch in

the game’s first 10 minutes.

The one thing they

couldn’t do, however, is

put the ball into the back

of the net.

“For us, we created a

lot of great opportunities,

we created a lot of corner

kicks, we put ourselves

in dangerous positions

to score,” Hartinger said.

“I thought they defended

well. Credit to their keeper

and their backs for clearing

the ball out of danger.”

The Ramblers’ best scoring

chance came midway

through the second half,

when a shot by #29 hit

the crossbar but bounced

forward instead of into

the goal. Loyola also had

a great chance with about

three-and-a-half minutes

remaining but a shot went

just wide of the goal.

It was an interesting

year for Loyola this season.

For the majority of

the year, many freshmen

and sophomores saw considerable

playing time, including

a number of whom

were constant starters for

the squad.

That combined with

All-Stater Maggie Brett

coming back from a torn

ACL slowed the Ramblers

down at the beginning of

the year. However, as Brett

returned, and the underclassmen

became adjusted

to the high school game,

you could see a different

Loyola squad than the one

who struggled early on.

Please see soccer, 28

Girls track and field

New Trier wins hard-fought

3,200-meter relay state title

Daniel L Chamness

Freelance Reporter

The New Trier Trevians

saw gold at the end of the

track.

In the finals of the Illinois

High School Association

Class 3A State Championships,

the Trevians

dashed to victory in the

3,200-meter relay, finishing

the race in 9 minutes,

11.70 seconds.

“That was a great way to

start the meet,” said James

Klotz, a New Trier assistant

coach. “We wanted to

be close when the third athlete

(Leah Ulrich) handed

off to Marnie Sullivan, our

anchor leg. We knew if we

were close, we had a good

chance to win it.”

Part of the Trevian

coaching staff was

100 yards away when the

moment happened and

hugged each other enthusiastically.

What probably

made it more satisfying

for the competitors as well

as the coaching staff was

the victory was extremely

hard-fought.

“I just kept my head

down and tried to run

through the end,” Sullivan

said. “I did not know

how close Hoffman Estates

was. I just focused

on the finish line and concentrated

on getting there.

When I crossed the finish

line, I was a little shocked.

I am just enjoying this moment.”

How hard-fought? Hoffman

Estates was less than

six-tenths of a second behind

the Trevians in the

eight-lap race, finishing in

9:12.26.

Two Trevian seniors,

Ulrich and Sullivan, combined

talents with junior

Bridget Forbes and sophomore

Emma Braband to

earn the state championship

in the event.

The top five teams all

broke 9:20 and by 9:27, all

the placing teams had finished

the race. In the final

100 meters, Sullivan, clad

in green and white with

pink socks, emerged with

the lead. Hoffman Estates,

also uniquely attired, was

in hot pursuit. But, Sullivan

was more than capable

of holding off the hardcharging

runner-up team,

which is exactly what the

senior did.

“This is so good,” Ulrich

said. “We are going

out with a bang.”

The Trevians are no

strangers to placing at the

state finals or even winning

the state championship in

the 3,200-meter relay. They

accomplished the feat earlier

in the decade, racing to

the championship in Class

3A in 2013.

For the complete story, visit

GlencoeAnchor.com.

Listen Up

“You can’t turn the ball over and have to play

faster.”

Lizzy Giffen — North Shore Country Day soccer coach on

what she told her team at halftime of the sectional final.

tunE in

What to watch this week

BOYS TENNIS: Both New Trier and Loyola will take part in the

IHSA state finals at schools across the northern suburbs.

• New Trier and Loyola travel to northern suburban

schools for the state finals May 23-25.

Index

28 - This Week In

27 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Michael

Wojtychiw, m.wojtychiw@22ndcenturymedia.com.


the glencoe anchor | May 23, 2019 | glencoeanchor.com

OH SO CLOSE Loyola girls soccer falls

to Maine South in regional final, Page 31

BACK-TO-BACK NSCDS girls soccer

wins consecutive sectional titles, Page 29

Trevians drop final two games at state finals

but earn highest finish since 2015, Page 30

New Trier goalie Maddie Beacom gets sprayed with water as she attempts to block a skip shot by

Mother McAuley’s Maddie Schultz. Tracy Allen/22nd Century Media

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