Saving the trees

New stormwater project plan

discussed, Page 3

Hemp business Wilmette

entrepreneur opens kiosk, Page 10

Congrats, graduates Kenilworth

school celebrates Class of 2019, Page 18

Wilmette & Kenilworth's Award-Winning Hometown Newspaper wilmettebeacon.com • June 20, 2019 • Vol. 9 No. 42 • $1




Wilmette trustees tout

streetscape project, Page 4

Rendering of staff recommendation for Wilmette Streetscape with view looking southwest toward Wilmette Village Hall.

INSET: Current view looking southwest toward Wilmette Village Hall. Renderings and photos provided by Village of Wilmette








2 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon calendar


In this week’s


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

Pet of the Week8




Dining Out35

Home of the Week36

Athlete of the Week42

The Wilmette



Eric DeGrechie, x23


Sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw, x25


Sales director

Peter Hansen, x19


real estate sales

John Zeddies, x12


Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51



Joe Coughlin, x16


Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23


AssT. Managing Editor

Megan Bernard, x24



Andrew Nicks



Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30


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Songs of the Plaza

6:30 p.m. June 20, Plaza

del Lago, Wilmette. Enjoy

summer on Thursday

nights when the shopping

center hosts free outdoor

concerts starting with Spoken

Four covering any

style and era, with a fun,

high energy show.


Swim A Mile

7:15 a.m. June 22, Gillson

Beach lakefront, Wilmette.

Race the Wilmette

Open Water and support

Wilmette parks. One-mile

course. Find out more at



West Wilmette Merchants


10 a.m.-5 p.m. June 22,

West Wilmette. Treats for

moms and treats for kids.

Your favorite businesses

in West Wilmette are welcoming

the season with

their Celebrate Summer

promotion. Visit www.


or call the Wilmette/Kenilworth

Chamber at (847)

251-3800 for more information.


Star Painters

3:30-4:30 p.m. June

24, Wilmette Public Library,

1242 Wilmette Ave.

Grades 5-8. Using books

as your inspiration, paint a

wooden star to decorate the

Junior High area in honor

of our Summer Reading

theme, A Universe of Stories.

Dress for mess.


Outer Space Storytime:

Space Travel

4-4:45 p.m. June 25,

Wilmette Public Library,

1242 Wilmette Ave.

Grades 1-4. Explore books

and activities related to

outer space. Topics will include

the sun, moon, stars,

planets, astronauts, and

aliens. This week, we’ll

focus on space travel.


Singing and Dancing

12:30 p.m. June 26,

Mallinckrodt Park Gazebo,

Wilmette. Concerts for

all ages are scheduled all

summer starting with kids

show, Istvan & His Imaginary

Band, featuring cool,

cleverly crafted kids’ rock.

LGBTQ Pride Night bowl

5-9 p.m. June 26, Wilmette

Bowling Association,

1903 Schiller Ave.,

Wilmette. First-ever LG-

BTQ Pride Night with a

goal to introduce suburban

LGBTQ families, youth

and friends. This event is

family focused and will

hopefully be the first of

many gatherings to come.

Get to know each other

and patronize a local business

that supports our

community. This is a dry

event. $5/game.


United churches celebration

10 a.m.-1 p.m. June 30,

Vattman Park, Wilmette.

All are invited to a celebration

of the Holy Eucharist

at a Unity Mass as

the Village’s two historic

Roman Catholic parishes,

Saint Joseph and Saint

Francis Xavier, prepare to

formally join together on

July 1. A picnic gathering

is set to begin immediately

following the mass in Vattmann


Yankee Doodle Dash

8 a.m. July 3, Gillson

Park, Wilmette. New

name, new day, new distance

(5K) and prizes for

Most Patriotic Costume.

Register at www.wilmettepark.org.

Under the Stars

Sunset July 13, Gillson

Beach, Wilmette.

Gather your camping gear

and round up the kids

for Wilmette’s Gillson

Beach Campout. As the

sun sets, roast marshmallows

around the camp fire

and enjoy some familyfriendly

entertainment. At

sunrise enjoy cereal, juice

and coffee before your

memorable stay draws to

a close. All children must

be accompanied by a parent/guardian.

Staff will

be available during the

entire event. Visit www.

wilmettepark.org for more


Using FamilySearch to

develop family history

10:30 a.m. July 20, Wilmette

Public Library, 1242

Wilmette Ave. Learn how

to search the extensive

free databases available at

FamilySearch.org, to start

or extend your personal

genealogy as well as store

your information on FamilySearch’s

Family Tree.

Presented by Julie Busse,

genealogist with 30+ years

of experience, and currently

the Director of the

Wilmette Family History


Antiques Appraisal

2 p.m. July 22, Wilmette

Library, 1242 Wilmette

Ave. Find out what to look

for when evaluating your

old treasures. The first 35

to sign up may bring a

hand held item or photo of

larger items such as furniture,

for evaluation by Mr.

Dose, who has been evaluating

art and antiques since

1982. For artwork, provide

artist’s name prior to the

program. No jewelry or

accessories. Register via

the online calendar or call

(847) 256-6935.


French Market

Wilmette’s French Market

on Saturdays features

fresh produce, breads,

flowers and other artisanal

goods in the commuter lot

just north of the Wilmette

Village Hall, 1200 Wilmette

Ave. Check it out

from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. weekly.

Type 1 Diabetes Lounge

7 p.m., second Wednesday,

Wilmette Public

Library, 1242 Wilmette

Ave. The Type 1 Diabetes

Lounge provides a supportive

social network

with monthly programs

provided by medical and

technical professionals

with topics such as research

updates, cuttingedge

technologies, management

techniques and

lifestyle issues. Connect

with peers to exchange

information, feelings and

ideas for creative problem

solving. Find out more at


World War II Veterans’


10-11:30 a.m., third

Wednesday of every


Reach out to thousands of daily

users by submitting your event at


For just print*, email all information to


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

month, Wilmette Public

Library, 1242 Wilmette

Ave., Wilmette. World War

II veterans gather for lively

conversation and plentiful

coffee. Participants rarely

miss a meeting. Newcomers

are welcome.

Observation Days

By appointment, weekdays,

Rose Hall Montessori

School, 1140 Wilmette

Ave., Wilmette.

Observation days are held

every day at Rose Hall, so

call the school to schedule

an appointment. Observe a

classroom, meet with the

director and learn about

how a Montessori school

can benefit your child.

Schedule an appointment

by emailing admin@rosehallmontessori.org

or by

calling (847) 256-2002.

Tours Baker Demo School

By appointment, 9-10

a.m., Tuesdays, Baker

Demonstration School,

201 Sheridan Road, Wilmette.

Baker welcomes

parents to schedule an

appointment to see their

Pre-kindergarten through

eighth-grade classrooms

in action, each Tuesday

while school is in session.

Tour the campus, meet the

faculty and staff, and learn

how Baker’s century-long

commitment to progressive

education can benefit

your child. Call (847)

425-5813 or admissions@

bakerdemschool.org to

confirm your appointment.


wilmettebeacon.com NEWS

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 3

Wilmette Park Board

Alternate configurations for stormwater project presented

Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter

Alternate configurations

have been designed

for the stormwater project

to minimize the impact to

the trees at Community

Playfield, Hibbard Park

and Thornwood Park,

in response to resident

concerns. Matt Moffitt

of Baxter and Woodman

presented the original

configurations, as well

as multiple alternate configurations

at each park

at the Wilmette Park

Board’s Monday, June 10


“The Village heard the

feedback from residents

with concern regarding the

number of trees that were

potentially going to be impacted,”

Moffitt said. “So

we went back and took

another look at the direction

of the Village hearing

those comments to see

what other configuration

options we might have

that will provide the same

benefits and the same storage.”

The original configuration

at Community Playfield

is $10.68 million,

while alternate configuration

1 is $10.42 million

and alternate configuration

2 is $9.88 million.

The original configuration

and alternate configuration

1 have gravity

outlets, while alternate

configuration 2 has a

gravity and pumped outlet.

The original configuration

calls for the relocation

of the existing detention,

while the two alternate


A brief recap of Park

Board action from

June 10

· The board accepted

the Dec. 31, 2018

Comprehensive Annual

Financial Report.

configurations preserve

the existing detention. The

original configuration is

a 3.86 acre footprint, alternate

configuration 1 is

a 3.56 acre footprint and

alternate configuration 2

is a 1.9 acre footprint. The

original and alternate 1

configurations are 6-foot

tall underground tanks,

while alternate configuration

2 is 11-foot-4 inches


The original configuration

calls for the removal

of 32 trees, alternate configuration

1 involves the

removal of two trees and

alternate configuration

2 protects all trees. The

original and alternate 2

configurations require

the temporary impact of

one soccer field, while

alternate configuration 1

requires the temporary

impact of three soccer


The original configuration

for Hibbard Park is

$7.43 million, alternate

configuration 1 is $6.28

million, alternate configuration

2 is $6.34 million

and alternate configuration

3 is $7.18 million.

The original configuration

is a gravity outlet, while

the three alternates are a

gravity and pumped outlet.

Alternate configurations 1

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 9 days ago

and 2 have a 1 acre footprint,

the original configuration

has a 2 acre footprint

and alternate configuration

3 has a 0.8 acre footprint.

Alternate configurations 1

and 2 have 11-foot-4 inch

tall underground tanks, the

original configuration is 6

feet tall and alternate configuration

3 is 15 feet tall.

Alternate configurations 1

and 2 call for the removal

of eight trees, the original

configuration calls for the

removal of 36 trees and alternate

configuration 3 includes

the removal of two

trees. Alternate configurations

1, 2 and 3 temporarily

disrupt one baseball

field, while the original

configuration temporarily

disrupts two baseball


The original configuration

at Thornwood Park

is $8.61 million, alternate

configuration 1 is $8.81

million and alternate configuration

2 is $7.06 million.

The original configuration

and alternate

configuration 1 have gravity

outlets, while alternate

configuration 2 has a gravity

and pumped outlet.

The original and alternate

1 configurations have a 3

acre footprint while alternate

configuration 2 has

a 1.4 acre footprint. The

original and alternate 1

configurations have 6 foot

tall underground tanks,

while alternate configuration

2’s tank is 11-foot-4

inches tall. The original

configuration calls for the

removal of 53 trees, alternate

configuration 1 calls

for the removal of 60 trees

and alternate configuration

visit us online at WILMETTEBEACON.com

2 includes the removal of

three trees. Alternate configurations

1 and 2 preserve

the oak grove, while

the original configuration

impacts the oak grove. All

configurations temporarily

impact two baseball fields.

The Village desires for

the park board to decide

which configuration it’d

like to move forward with

at each park by August, although

it’s unclear at this

point if that timetable will

be met.

“That’s as specific as

they’re hoping for,” executive

director Steve Wilson

said. “Whether we’re going

to feel like we can give

that level of specificity, we

have to determine what

our comfort level is. But

that would be from their

vantage point ideal.”

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4 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon NEWS









Wilmette Village Board

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 8 days ago

Proposed downtown Wilmette

streetscape project presented

Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter


We serve Chicago &the Northshore Together!

©2019 BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of

America, Inc., aBerkshire Hathaway affiliate, and afranchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC.


registered service marks of HomeServices of America,Inc.® Equal HousingOpportunity.

In a couple years time,

downtown Wilmette could

have a new look.

Jodi Mariano, of Teska

Associates, presented the

staff recommendation for

the preliminary downtown

streetscape project budget

at the Wilmette Village

Board’s Tuesday, June 11


The base project (80

percent grant funded and

20 percent Village funded)

totals $1.45 million

and includes $1.2 million

for downtown streetscape

(Central and Wilmette

Avenues), $84,385 for

the Village Green (corner

of Central and Wilmette

Avenues only), $118,576

for Veteran’s Park and

$35,650 for wayfinding


The staff recommendation

of additional items

to be funded locally 100

percent by the Village totals

$619,345 including

$25,000 in design fees,

$333,125 for downtown

streetscape, $174,740 for

the Village Green, $86,480

for wayfinding signage and

$0 for Veteran’s Park. All

Veteran’s Park items are

included in the base cost,

which consists of resetting

unit pavers, new concrete

curb, benches, plantings,

trash and recycling receptacles

and bollard lighting.

The locally funded items

for downtown streetscape

include festoon lighting,

electrical, circular benches

and seatwalls. The locally

funded items for Village

Green include festoon

Rendering of staff recommendation of view looking

south to Veteran’s Park. Renderings and photos

provided by Village of Wilmette


A brief recap of Village Board action from June 11

• The board approved a request at 2737

Blackhawk Road for a 7.73 foot side yard generator

setback variation and a 7 decibel sound variation

to permit the installation of an emergency standby


lighting, monument sign,

circular bench, seatwalls,

concrete plaza behind the

monument sign and the

relocation of the holiday

tree and electrical service.

The locally funded items

for wayfinding signage

include parking and downtown

directional signs.

The improvements around

the relocated holiday tree

at the Village Green cost

$476,000. This work could

be paid for locally in 2020

or included in the Village’s

capital improvement program

for future consideration.

“I just want to thank you

and the staff for translating

our discussion at the last

meeting to what strikes me

as a terrific improvement,”

Trustee Peter Barrow said.

“I wish it could be done

tomorrow. I think it would

be a super improvement to

our downtown and you’ve

done a terrific job in bringing

the cost into something

that makes it more doable.”

The Village was awarded

an Illinois Transportation

Enhancement Program

grant in the amount

of $999,100 for downtown

streetscape improvements.

Additionally, the 100 percent

locally funded Village

items are anticipated

to be funded in part by a

$500,000 grant obtained

by the Village as part of a

state capital bill approved

by the General Assembly

on June 1.

Full story at Wilmette-


wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 5

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6 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon NEWS


Police Reports

Woman allegedly steals $32K

from 92-year-old grandmother



49, of Evanston,


arrested by



June 11 and



with felony financial exploitation

of the elderly

after allegedly stealing

$35,000 from her 92-yearold

grandmother. The theft

took place through the International

Bank of Chicago.

She was held overnight

for bond court.


June 14

• A resident in the 1200

block of Greenwood Avenue

reported that between

June 11-12 an unknown

person(s) opened the rear

hatch on his unlocked vehicle.

Nothing appeared

missing at the time of the


• Terrence Garrity, 56, of

Grayslake, was cited for

a violation during a traffic

stop at 8:20 a.m. June 13 at

5th Street and Linden Avenue.

Garrity, the driver, was

stopped for a minor traffic

violation and was allegedly

found to have a suspended

driver’s license. He was issued

a citation for driving

on a suspended license and

released on an I-bond.

• Audrey Standage, 59, of

Lake Villa, was cited for

a violation during a traffic

stop at 9:21 p.m. June 13 at

Lake Avenue and Skokie

Boulevard. Standage, the

driver, was stopped for a

minor traffic violation and

allegedly found to have a

suspended driver’s license.

She was issued a citation

for driving on a suspended

license and released on an


June 11

• Two black male subjects

in their late teens were

seen driving a grey/silver

Ford Explorer at 12:40

p.m. June 10 after allegedly

stealing a concrete saw

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Mosquitoes test positive for West Nile virus

Staff Report

One week after a similar

result in Kenilworth,

mosquitoes tested positive

for the West Nile virus in

Wilmette according to the

North Shore Mosquito

Abatement District.

Mosquitoes, collected

from NSMAD traps in

Skokie and Wilmette on

June 5, tested positive

for West Nile virus in the

NSMAD lab on Tuesday,

June 11.

New Trier alum allegedly steals $460K

from Northwestern University fraternity

Megan Bernard

Contributing Editor

A 77-year-old Glencoe

man recently pleaded not

guilty to stealing more

than $400,000 from a fraternity

at Northwestern


Peter Schellenbach,

the former president of

the Sigma Chi Home Association

at the Evanston

campus, was arraigned

in Cook County Circuit

Court for one Class 1

felony charge of theft between


which is punishable by up

to four to 15 years in prison,

according to a June 13

statement from Attorney

General Kwame Raoul.

His next hearing is

scheduled for July 15.

Schellenbach, a 1958

New Trier graduate, was

the former president of

the Sigma Chi Home Association

from 2006-2012.

The nonprofit association

is operated by alumni and

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 9 days ago

This year, WNV positive

batches of mosquitoes

have also been found in

NSMAD traps located in

Evanston, Glencoe, Glenview,

Kenilworth, Northbrook,

Northfield and


While the risk of being

infected with West Nile

virus is low at this time,

the NSMAD recommends

that residents take personal

protection measures to

minimize mosquito bites

including: using insect

repellent, wearing loose

fitting clothing and avoiding

peak mosquito feeding

times during the hours

around dawn and dusk.

Residents are urged to examine

their property and

eliminate any items that

can hold water, particularly

smaller items that may

be easily overlooked.

Remember, if it can hold

water, it can breed mosquitoes.

Visit www.nsmad.com

for more information.

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 9 days ago

collects dues for management

of the campus house,

according to Raoul.

During Schellenbach’s

presidency, he allegedly

transferred nearly

$460,000 to his personal

account, then used

$267,000 to fund an Iraqi

dinar investment account

with Sterling Currency

Group. Dinar is the currency

of Iraq.

“In 2018, the co-owners

and chief operating officer

of Sterling were convicted

on charges of fraud in the

U.S. District Court for the

Northern District of Georgia,”

Raoul’s statement

reads. “All of the home association’s

money Schellenbach

had invested was


The rest of the alleged

stolen money was reportedly

used for Schellenbach’s

personal expenses,

including on online trading

websites and for payments

to credit cards and the Chicago

Yacht Club.

When Sigma Chi board

members asked Schellenbach

about the missing

funds from the association,

he characterized the withdrawals

— some as large

as $70,000 — as loans he

would repay, “despite not

having the financial means

to do so,” the statement


“This individual used

his position to steal money

that should have been

used to maintain housing

on which students relied,”

Raoul said in the statement.

“My office will work

to ensure he is held accountable

for his elaborate

scheme to steal hundreds

of thousands of dollars

from students, alumni

and board members who

placed their trust in him.”

Schellenbach is listed

on the fraternity’s website

as “notable alumni” from

Please see fraternity, 8

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 7





847.226.5794 | LORINEUSCHEL.COM


8 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon community


Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 4 days ago

Investigative, sports reporting among 22CM’s 16 national awards


Nicky and Jeff Hilbert,

of Wilmette

This is Humphrey, a

5-year-old Siamese

mix. He lives in

Wilmette with his

family including his

two human brothers

and his littermate,

Dottie. He also lives

with Archie the puppy now. Humphrey doesn’t care

much for his canine brother, so he mostly hangs

out upstairs in the master bathroom where he

can be at peace and get frequent visits from his

humans. Humphrey’s so very sweet and special

because he’s a big hugger and he also fetches!

To see your pet as Pet of the Week, send information to

eric@wilmettebeacon.com or 60 Revere Drive, Suite 888,

Northbrook, IL 60062.

Staff Report

From an “inspirational”

obituary to “engaging”

breaking news to a “haunting”

and “exceptional” investigation,

22nd Century

Media publications earned

a company-record 16

awards for journalistic excellence

from the National

Newspaper Association.

It is the seventh year of

national competition for

22nd Century Media, parent

company of The Wilmette

Beacon, and the 16

awards top the company’s

previous high of 14 (2015).

The Beacon has won eight

national editorial awards.

The National Newspaper

Association boasts

more than 2,000 members,

and this year, its annual

Better Newspaper

Contest welcomed more

than 1,300 entries from

36 states. Winners in the

competition, judged by

esteemed journalists from

across the country, will be

honored at an Oct. 5 banquet

in Milwaukee.

“I am blown away,” said

Joe Coughlin, the company’s

publisher and former

editor of The Wilmette

Beacon. “Our editorial

team works tirelessly to

produce quality community

journalism that informs

and equips our readers.

The work is for the community,

but accolades of

this magnitude help validate

those efforts.”

Of the 16 awards won by

22nd Century Media, two

were first-place and seven

were second-place honors.

22CM also earned three

third-place nods, and four

were honorable mention.

The Homer Horizon, the

first newspaper launched

by 22nd Century Media,

earned both first-place

awards — one for a feature

written by Editor Tom Czaja

and the other for an investigative

piece produced

by a team of reporters.

Four of the honors went

to The Orland Park Prairie,

which was recognized for

two editorials by Managing

Editor Bill Jones, a sports

column by Jeff Vorva and

an obituary tribute by reporter

Meredith Dobes.

Three each went to The

Northbrook Tower and the

Malibu Surfside News,

22CM’s only California


The Tower’s editor, Martin

Carlino, authored two

award-winning articles: a

sports feature and an education

story. Sports Editor

Michal Dwojak earned

recognition for a sports

news story. The Surfside

News was honored for its

collective work covering

the devastating Woolsey

Fire, a feature by Editor

Lauren Coughlin and

a sports story by reporter

Chris Megginson.

Other awards were won

by: The Tinley Junction (a

review and a sports feature

each by Sports Editor Jeff

Vorva), The Lockport Legend

(sports story by Editor

Max Lapthorne), The

Frankfort Station (sports

photo by Julie McMann).

“The variety of work

that was recognized is

particularly impressive to

me,” Joe Coughlin said.

“These are the best reporters

in Chicago’s suburbs,

and they keep proving it.”


From Page 6

from a Wilmette Public

Works dump truck while it

was parked at a job site on

Wilmette Avenue at Skokie

Boulevard. Subjects fled

the scene in the vehicle

and were not located.

June 9

• Levance McMath, Jr., 18,

of Chicago, was arrested

and charged with misdemeanor

theft following an

incident at 6:07 p.m. June 8

in the 120 block of Woodbine

Avenue. A witness observed

two black male teen

subjects allegedly steal two

bicycles from the victim’s

backyard. Police located

the two offenders in possession

of the bicycles in

the 600 block of Maple

Avenue. One, identified as

McMath Jr., stopped and

admitted to the theft. He

was arrested, processed

for misdemeanor theft and

released on an I-bond. The

second subject abandoned

the other stolen bicycle,

fled on foot, and was not

located. Both bicycles were

returned to the owner.

• Tatiana Garcia, 21, of

Boilingbrook, was arrested

and charged with

DUI among other charges

following a traffic stop at

2 a.m. June 9 in the 1100

block of Skokie. Police

stopped Garcia for an alleged

traffic violation. She

failed some field sobriety

tests and refused others.

Her driver’s license was

suspended. She was arrested

and transported to the

police department where

she submitted to a breath

test revealing a .178 blood

alcohol content level. She

was charged with driving

on a suspended driver’s

license, no insurance, improper

lane usage, and

DUI. She was processed

and released on I-bond


• A resident in the 500

block of Green Bay Road

told police that an unknown

person(s) damaged

two concrete garden ornaments

and two wooden

planters placed outside

their business. The total

amount of loss is $370.


Wilmette Beacon Police

Reports are compiled

from official reports found

on file at the Wilmette

and Kenilworth police

headquarters. They are

ordered by the date the

incident was reported.

Individuals named in these

reports are considered

innocent of all charges until

proven guilty in a court of



From Page 6

the Class of 1964 who received

an Order of Constantine.

“The Order of Constantine

is awarded to alumni

members who have devoted

long and distinguished

service to the fraternity,”

the chapter’s website says.

“Induction into the Order

of Constantine is considered

to be the highest

honor that the Sigma Chi

Fraternity bestows upon

one of its members.”

There is also an award

named after him called the

Peter Schellenbach Outstanding

Officer Award.

“This award recognizes

an outgoing elected officer

who has excelled in the

fulfillment of his responsibilities,

going above and

beyond their official duties,”

the website says. “

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 9

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10 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon NEWS



Northbrook Court

redevelopment approved

by 5-2 vote

Northbrook’s biggest

shopping center is officially

slated for a facelift.

During its Tuesday, June

11 meeting, the Northbrook

Village Board voted

5-2 to approve a slate

of ordinances allowing

the redevelopment of the

Northbrook Court Shopping

Center at 1315-1825

Lake Cook Road.

The mixed-use redevelopment,

which will

encompass the current

Macy’s property on the

west side of the property,

will include up to 315 luxury

apartments, a grocery

store, and several restaurant

and retail spaces. The

project includes approximately

106,000 square feet

of new retail development.

It will also feature a reconfiguration

of the road

that loops around the

Northbrook Court, with

the inclusion of a dedicated

bike lane in a portion of

the roadway area adjacent

to the residential portion of

the redevelopment.

Reporting by Chris Pullam,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at NorthbrookTower.



Superintendent explores

area schools, board

discusses safety measures


Superintendent Michael

Simeck detailed recent

tours he took at Stevenson,

New Trier and Highland

Park high schools during

the District 115 Board

of Education meeting on

Monday, June 10.

Simeck took 90-minute

tours at each school to

compare and contrast the

environments to Lake Forest

High School.

“Every one of them has

a personality that reflects

the needs of their individual

communities,” said

Simeck, who was accompanied

by board member

John Noble on the tours.

He pointed out that Stevenson

locks every door

in the building with key

cards while classes are

being conducted, thereby

confining all students to

designated areas, whereas

New Trier allows students

complete freedom of

movement in the building.

“One thing sticks out

(at Lake Forest),” Simeck


Reporting by Neil Milbert,

Freelance Reporter. Full story

at LakeForestLeader.com.

Wilmette mother opens CBD, hemp

seed oil kiosk at Northbrook Court

Hilary Anderson

Freelance Reporter

Wilmette’s Silvia Orizaba

knows what suffering

looks like.

Her mother had terminal

cancer, and succumbed to

the disease at the age of

just 39.

“I watched her die a

slow and painful death not

just from the devastating

cancer eating away at her

body but from opioid pain

killers,” she said. “My

mother took hundreds of

pills to stop her suffering.

All the pharmaceuticals

helped do was shut down

her liver. She died at age


It was a life experience

Orizaba says she will never


Orizaba has since became

a physical therapy

assistant and seen more

suffer pain.

“Patients came for therapy

to help relieve pain incurred

because of an injury,

birth defect or surgery,”

she said. “Many times it

would not stop the pain

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 6 days ago

and so they received pain

killers — pharmaceutical


Orizaba decided there

had to be other options,

ways to relieve pain naturally.

The mother of four children,

who has back pain

from childbirth, began a

personal campaign to learn

what natural ways there

might be to relieve pain.

Her search started in


“I educated myself before

trying to inform consumers,”

Orizaba said. “I

flew to California, Washington

State and Colorado,

took classes and went to

seminars to learn as much

as possible about the benefits

and use of cannabais

for pain relief purposes. It

turns out CBD and hemp

seed oil, both of which

are non-psychoactive byproducts

of cannabais

plants — when mixed with

natural products like coconut

oil, Jojoba oil, citrus

oil, lavender and ginger —

can have powerful pain-

Wilmette’s Silvia Orizaba

works at her kiosk in

Northbrook Court. Hilary

Anderson/22nd Century


relief qualities. ”

vThese products are absorbed

into the skin more

quickly because they are

natural ingredients and

pain relief comes even


Orizaba began formulating

a group of products

made with CBD and hemp

seed oil mixed with natural

products that would help

relieve pain.

Please see hemp, 23

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 9 days ago

Wilmette attorney appointed

trustee at New Trier Township

May 23 through July 7

To reserve tickets - oillamptheater.org

Or (847) 834-0738

Submitted by New Trier



Mozer, a


resident and


was appointed


the New Trier Township

Board of Trustees at the

May 21 board meeting in

Winnetka. Mozer replaces

Kevin Boyd who stepped

down due to new job responsibilities

that initiated

a change of residence.

“Stefan Mozer has previously

served the township

as a committee member

and trustee for decades,”

said Alan Goldberg, supervisor

of New Trier Township.

“We are glad he has

accepted this appointment

and look forward to having

him back on the board.”

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 11




20 %




12 AM THROUGH 11 :59PM


















AUGUST 10-11


AUGUST 13-14







12 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon news



Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 7 days ago

22CM opens nominations for 2019

NS Women in Business Awards


businesses invited

to nominate NS




JUNE 22 &JUNE 23, 2019

Hubbard Woods Park

939 Green Bay Road, Winnetka, IL



GOLD LEVEL Hubbard Woods Design +Dine District

SILVER LEVEL North Shore Community Bank &Trust,

Phillips Bros. Insurance Agency, Inc., Scissors Edge Salon

BRONZE LEVEL Bratschi Plumbing Company, Inc.,

FGMK, LLC, Get Dwell, The Grand Food Center,

Mid-Central Printing &Mailing, Inc., Paul Rehder Salon,

Peet’s Coffee, Pinnacle Business Solutions

PARTNERS Village of Winnetka,

Winnetka/Northfield Chamber of Commerce,

Winnetka Park District

FOOD VENDORS Once Upon aBagel, Kona Ice,

The North Shore Popcorn Company,

Reprise Coffee Roasters






Heather Warthen

Contributing Editor

More than 80 women attended

22nd Century Media’s

North Shore Women

in Business Networking

Breakfast and Nomination

Kickoff June 5 at The

Happ Inn Bar & Grill in


The event offered breakfast,

networking and featured

speaker Ilyse Strongin,

founder and partner of

Ripple Public Relations.

Attendees were also given

an overview of the North

Shore Women in Business

Awards nomination process.

Awards will be given to

16 women in the following

categories: Education,

Entrepreneur, Financial,

Health & Wellness, Hospitality

& Dining, Large

Company (51 employees

or more), Legal, Medium

Company (11-50 employees),

Non-Profit, Real

Estate, Seasoned Professional

(Age 41 and older),

Senior Care, Small Company

(10 employees or

less), Volunteer and Young

Professional (Age 40 and


Women who either

work or live in the North

Shore are eligible. Nominations

will be accepted

through Wednesday, July

24. To nominate, visit



Winners will be honored

at the 2019 North

Shore Women in Business

Attendees of 22nd Century Media’s North Shore Women

in Business Networking Breakfast and Nomination Kickoff

network during breakfast June 5 at The Happ Inn Bar &

Grill in Northfield. Heather Warthen/22nd Century Media

Featured speaker Ilyse Strongin, founder and partner of

Ripple Public Relations, listens to a question from the

audience. Joe Coughlin/22nd Century Media

Christy O’Brien smiles as she networks with other

attendees at the breakfast. Joe Coughlin/22nd Century Media

Awards Luncheon. The

luncheon is scheduled for

11 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Thursday,

Sept. 12, at Chicago

Botanic Garden in Glencoe.

Tickets are now available

at 22ndCenturyMedia.com/women.

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 13



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LeslieMaguire.com | LeslieMaguire@atproperties.com

14 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon NEWS


Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 27 days ago

Canal Shores Golf

Course turns 100

Submitted by Canal

Shores Golf Course

Canal Shores Golf

Course in Evanston and

Wilmette celebrates its

100th anniversary in 2019

with a lineup of special

events, concerts, golf tournaments

and celebrations,

in addition to what it’s always

been known for: 18

holes of great golf.

“This is an important

year for Canal Shores as

we celebrate our centennial

and focus on our mission

of making golf accessible

and affordable to

everyone,” said Karl Leinberger,

president of the

Evanston Wilmette Golf

Course Association which

manages the course. “We

want people to take part

in these events and better

yet, come out and golf this

one-of-a-kind course.”

Canal Shores’ mission

also emphasizes introducing

kids to the great sport

of golf, and improving the

ecological health of its 82

acres. The 18-hole, par 60

golf course in Evanston

and Wilmette also offers

fast, fun and flexible fiveand

10-hole loop options.

Its tight fairways wind

through neighborhoods,

tunnel under the L tracks,

and include two signature

over-the-canal shots.

The course was established

in 1919 by Peter

N. Jans to help beautify

the North Shore Channel

after it was excavated

to reverse the flow of the

Chicago River. Jans wanted

to make golf accessible

and affordable for all; he

wanted others to be able to

reap the benefits the sport

had brought to his life.

The course changed names

several times, eventually

becoming known as the

Peter N. Jans Golf Course

then changing its name to

Canal Shores.

Centennial events include:

The Garage Party

April 12 celebrated the

start of the season; launch

of Canal Shores Waggle

Wit beer in partnership

with Sketchbook Brewing;

Canal Shores Open

golf tournament June 7;

Starlight Concert at Canal

Shores hosted by the City

of Evanston July 9; Joel

Murray’s Canal Shores

Invitational to benefit first

responders Aug. 5; celebration

of the first round

of golf played 100 years

ago on Sept. 22; Centennial

celebration with the

American Legion Post 42

Evanston, which also celebrates

its 100th anniversary

in 2019. Canal Shores

and the American Legion

share a building at 1030

Central Street in Evanston.

In November 2018, the

Metropolitan Water Reclamation

District of Greater

Chicago (MWRD) board

approved an easement request

from the Cook County

Department of Transportation

and Highways that

would allow a roadway

providing access to a landlocked

parcel of land in

Wilmette that a landowner

wants to sell to a developer.

The acre of land has been

listed for sale since late fall


Full story at Wilmette-


A ‘Beautyful’ career path

New Trier alumna

forecasts weather

for U.S. Navy

Alan P. Henry

Freelance Reporter

While the main job of a

typical TV weather forecaster

is to predict whether

a cold front or rain might

soon be an inconvenience,

2013 New Trier graduate

Beautyful Brown is using

her weather monitoring

skills to help keep America


Brown, a Petty Officer

3rd Class in the U.S. Navy,

operates out of the Fleet

Weather Center in San

Diego. As a Navy aerographer’s

mate, the Glencoe

native is assigned to a

ship, and has on-board responsibility

for observing

and analyzing the weather

that helps that ship and the

strike force it is with effectively

conduct its mission.

The task is no small one.

The U.S. Pacific Fleet is

the world’s largest fleet

command, covering 100

million square miles, and

nearly half the Earth’s surface.

Fleet Weather Center

San Diego provides

U.S. and coalition ship,

submarine and aircraft

weather forecasts including

en route and operating

area forecasts. In addition,

they deploy certified

Strike Group Oceanography

Teams and Mobile Environmental

Teams from

the commands to provide

tactical warfighting advantage

for strike and amphibious

forces afloat through

the application of meteorological

and oceanographic


“Naval Oceanography

defines and applies the

physical environment for

the entire Navy fleet from

the bottom of the ocean to

the stars,” said Rear Adm.

John Okon, commander,

navalmeteorology and

oceanography command.

“There isn’t a plane that

flies, a ship or a submarine

that gets underway without

the sailors and civilians of

Naval Oceanography.”

As a member of one

of the U.S. Navy’s most

relied-upon assets, Brown

feels a great sense of accomplishment


she is making a concrete

contribution to the effectiveness

of the Navy.

“To see our product be

a determining factor in

certain things our ship

does makes me feel very

proud,” said Brown, 24.

“I take this job very seriously.

I want to leave the

world a safer place for my

kids. I am playing a part in

making the future better

for them.”

Brown credits part of

her success in the Navy

to many of the lessons

learned at New Trier,

where she befriended a

number of students from

South Korea, Hong Kong

and other foreign countries.

“I love being around

people from other cultures

and other backgrounds,”

Brown said. “Having that

passion has served me

well in the Navy. It is fun

relating to new people

and working together with

anyone to accomplish our


Brown also singled out

study skills teacher Marie

Thompson as having been

an important mentor.

“She helped me stay on

track with different projects

and homework and

helped me study,” she said.

Brown, whose mother

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 13 days ago

New Trier graduate Beautyful Brown serves as a Navy

aerographer’s mate. Photo submitted

Shae Shores still lives in

Glencoe, was attending

Loyola University in Chicago

when she accompanied

a classmate who was

going to see a Navy recruiter

in Mount Prospect.

After talking with a second

recruiter there, Brown was


“I wanted to do something

different and decided

this would be good

for me so I enlisted,” she


After attending boot

camp at Great Lakes, she

was sent to “A” school

in Biloxi, Miss. to learn

weather forecasting.

Though there are many

ways for sailors to earn

distinction in their command,

community and

career, Brown said she is

most proud of graduating

from that program.

“That was a challenge

for me. I had to work really

hard to make it through,

and I am really proud of

that accomplishment,” she


She is coming into the

third year of a four-year

contract, and plans to reup

in two years.

“I’m proud of my job

and what I do. I am glad

that I joined the Navy,”

Brown said. “We have a

really close community of

people, friends I have met

I know I am going to know

throughout my whole career.

And I like traveling,

and I am doing things that

if I were still at Loyola I

know I would never be doing.”

wilmettebeacon.com School

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 15

District 203 Board of Education

New Trier signs off on Winnetka’s stormwater plan at Duke Childs Field

Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter

Construction on a Village

of Winnetka-operated

stormwater reservoir under

New Trier’s athletic

fields could begin as soon

as the summer of 2020.

The best-case scenario

timetable was advanced

Monday night, June 10,

when the New Trier District

203 school board

unanimously approved an

intergovernmental agreement

with Winnetka for

the reservoir.

The Village will still

have to reach similar

agreements with the Winnetka

Park District, School

District 36 and the Forest

Preserve District of Cook

County, along with obtaining

a permit from the

Army Corps of Engineers,

to begin the project.

The $2.5 million project,

funded by the Village,

could also mean the first

steps toward a proposed

$6 million refurbishing of

the athletic-field complex.

Recommended by a New

Trier official Monday to

be done concurrently with

the reservoir construction

were a parking lot on the

north edge of the fields and

a netting along Winnetka

Road to protect people and

cars from foul balls from

the baseball diamond.

As Winnetka officials

outlined the reservoir plans

at the May board meeting,

a construction date of the

summer of 2021 was frequently

mentioned. However,

after District 203

gave its final approval

Monday, Winnetka Village

President Chris Rintz suggested

2020 as a possibility

if agreement with the

Forest Preserve could be

reached by this fall.

The board approval culminated

24 months of talks

and preparation between

Winnetka and District 203.

Conversations between the

Village and the three other

governmental bodies involved

are ongoing.

“We’re hoping to finish

our negotiations with D36

and the park district this

summer, and be back to

Cook County in the fall,”

Rintz said. “Once we get

the approvals in earnest,

then we can spend money

to do the hard design. If

things move well and we

were able to finalize our

agreement with the county

in September, we will begin

engineering immediately.

“Potentially, we can start

on forest preserve property

in 2020. Then we would

work outward from there

onto the (Districts 203 and

36 and Park District) properties.”

The reservoir, providing

flood relief to scores of

homes in west Winnetka,

will be installed underneath

the athletic fields

near the corner of Winnetka

and Hibbard roads.

Under the best-case

scenario, Winnetka would

wait until after the spring

sports season in 2021 to

start the excavation. After

the reservoir was installed,

the Village would restore

the athletic field to its

original condition. Rintz

projected a two-year construction


As part of the intergovernmental

agreement, District

203 would keep the

property above the reservoir

as open space while

also having the ability to

install new utilities. Winnetka

would come back to

District 203 if expansion

of the stormwater storage

area was needed.

The agreement gives

District 203 complete flexibility

in future years to

approve any upgrades to

the athletic fields. That includes

not doing anything

if so desired.

Assistant superintendent

Chris Johnson, however,

recommended the

construction of a parking

lot – a joint project with

the Village – and the netting

to be done at the same

time as the reservoir work.

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 5 days ago

Cars of sports spectators

had parked on an adjoining

golf course while golfers

made their rounds, while

plummeting baseballs had

proved hazards along Winnetka


Although favorably

viewed by board members,

Johnson’s recommendations

are not yet on

the docket for near-future

discussion at District 203


The overall $6 million

athletic upgrade is still

conceptual. If all or part

of the plans are approved

in upcoming years, they

likely would involve funding

from outside sponsors.

At the least, D203 will

benefit from the reservoir

with the reduction of flooding

of its fields. And board

members were pleased to

help Winnetka with flood

relief of surrounding residential


“We’re glad to be the

first piece,” board president

Cathleen Albrecht


Board member Keith

Dronen was buoyed to

vote for the agreement

with Winnetka. Previously

a member of Wilmette’s

School District 39, he recalled

hearing of “very

few” instances of intergovernmental


between taxing bodies.

Additional security for

Northfield campus

Construction will begin

this summer on new security

features for the Northfield


The board was told the

features will include new

fencing to route visitors

into specific entry points.

The campus at present has

a number of entrances with

the public able to gain access

to outdoor courtyards

in between school buildings.

Security vestibules will

be installed on the east and

west sides of the campus.

In addition, a new handicapped-accessible


will be installed on the east

side of the campus.

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 21 days ago

NT students win stock market game

Staff Report

After picking stocks

that propelled them to

the front of the class,

students from New Trier

High School took first

place in the yearlong session

of The Stock Market

Game program’s online

portfolio simulation. The

12th-grade winning team

competed in the Grades

9-12 level in their geographic

region, beating

out over 330 other teams.

They also placed second

out of 1,095 teams in the

entire state of Illinois.

Competition between student

teams throughout Illinois

drew to a close at

the end of the yearlong

session, with the highest

valued portfolios receiving


The winning student

team includes New Trier

seniors Ceola Halloran,

Connor Hester and Benjamin

Ketchum. Economics

teacher Jenny Niemi and

her winning team were

recognized with medals

and award certificates. Niemi’s

students increased

their original $100,000

cash to a final portfolio equity

of $123,237.50. They

outperformed the S&P

500 for the same period by

25.52 percent.

The Stock Market Game

program is used in thousands

of classrooms nationwide

to help teach core

academic subjects while

emphasizing the importance

of long-term saving

and investing.

School News

Clemson university

Kenilworth student named

to dean’s list

Declan B. McCarthy,

of Kenilworth, made the

dean’s list. He is majoring

in political science.

Wilmette resident makes

president’s list

Nancy S. Hillman, of

Wilmette, was named to

the president’s list. She is

majoring in psychology.

University of Iowa

Wilmette students named

to dean’s list

Alexi Rubin (College

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 5 days ago

of Nursing), James Liang

(College of Engineering),

Caroline Smith (College

of Liberal Arts and Sciences)

and Peter DiCamillo

(College of Liberal Arts

and Sciences), all of Wilmette,

made the dean’s list.

Cornell College

Residents make dean’s list

Beth Brown and Ella

Brown, both of Wilmette,

were named to the dean’s

list with honors.

University of Vermont

Wilmette student


Peter Shannon, of Wilmette,

graduated with a

Bachelor’s of arts degree

in economics during May

19 commencement ceremonies.

Wesleyan University

Wilmette resident earns

master’s degree

Tierney Behles, of Wilmette,

earned a Master’s

degree in molecular biology

and biochemistry.

Behles is a graduate of

New Trier.

School News is compiled

by Editor Eric DeGrechie.

Send submissions to eric@


16 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon wilmette



June 22, 2019

• Wanda’s Donut Balls & Coffee from Glenview

Grind 8:00-11:00

• Food & beverages 10:30-3:00

› Hot Dogs from Pizza Bakery

& Vienna Beef, $2 each

› Hamburgers from Valley Lodge

& Riobamba, $3 each

› Beverages, $1 each

• Raffle tickets ($1 each, 6 for $5)

› Prizes include a Traeger Pro 20 grill,

Marriott Theatre package, Cubs tickets,

gift baskets, gift cards, & more

• Silent auction

› Deluxe Marriott Theatre package,

jewelry, & more

The Fun’s at:

Guest of Honor: Dominic Steadman

Food & Activities

• Painting for kids and adults by Pinot’s Palette

• Celebrity Dunk Tank 10:30-1:30

› 10:30 a.m. – Todd Price, Glenview Park District

Supervisor of Leisure Services

› 11:00 a.m. – Demetrius Ivory, WGN-TV Meteorologist

› 11:30 a.m. – Jim Patterson, Glenview Village President

› 12:00 noon – Ryan Baker, CBS 2 Sports Anchor

› 12:30 p.m. – Jason Addy, The Glenview Lantern Editor

› 1:00 p.m. – Karen Patterson, Glenview Chamber of

Commerce President

• Great Music

› Glenview Concert Band

Jazz Ensemble at 10:30 a.m.

› Ben Lewis Piano at noon

› Hoopla Unplugged at 1:30 p.m.

Weiss Ace Hardware

1560 Waukegan Road, Glenview

Benefiting Lurie Children’s

Hospital of Chicago

(a Children’s Miracle Network Hospital)

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 17


hearts and minds

ENROLLING NOW in PS-8th for the 2019-2020 SCHOOL YEAR

Due to overwhelming interest, we have added a third section of

junior kindergarten, including SHS’s first-ever full-day JK option.

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Joseph Sears graduates

latest class in Kenilworth

Staff Report

Sixty-nine students graduated June 6

from Joseph Sears School in Kenilworth.

A convertible parade through town followed

the ceremony.

RIGHT: Clare Nahrwold (center) stands

while many relatives are listed as

legacy graduates, including her greatgrandparents.

14 months at

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©2019 CIBC Bank USA. Products and services are offered by CIBC Bank USA. The CIBC logo isa

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Fyn Saltzman gets his diploma.

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 19




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20 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon sound off



A Word From The (Former) President

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 2 days ago

A bad dude visits Wilmette, Part I

• Education

• Entrepreneur

• Financial

• Health & Wellness

• Hospitality & Dining

• Large Company

(51 employees or more)

Know a real go-getter?

Is your best friend a networking powerhouse?

Is your boss a real mover & shaker?

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• Legal

• Medium Company

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• Non-Profit

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• Seasoned Professional

(Age 41 or older)

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at the North Shore Healthy Living Expo!

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health expo,kids

50-yard dash and


John Jacoby

Contributing Columnist

Leroy Race was a

bad dude. The life

story of a man like

Leroy isn’t celebrated in

obituaries with glowing

testimonials. It has to be

pieced together from public

records and newspaper


In Leroy’s case, the

records and accounts tell

the story of a boy born in

Attleboro, Massachusetts

in 1903, less than five

months after the marriage

of his teenage parents

(George and Jessie). The

marriage ended in divorce

two years later. Growing

up probably wasn’t much

fun for Leroy. At age 16,

he lived as a border and

worked as a “press hand”

in Attleboro’s thriving

jewelry industry. Neither

parent was present to

provide guidance during

his formative years. His

father remarried twice and

finally settled in Springfield,

Vermont. His mother

just seemed to disappear.

Leroy first made headlines

in 1930 at age 27. By

then, he was hopping onto

freight trains. In June, he

traveled to Vermont where

his father was living. He

went to the Springfield

town office and, acting

in a “peculiar manner,”

requested his birth records

(which weren’t there). He

left the office and walked

to Goulds Mill, a nearby

village. He saw his father

driving a truck and fired

two shots in his direction.

One shot shattered the

windshield but missed

its target. He ran from

the scene, fought off a

pursuer, and disappeared

by the time a posse was

assembled to catch him.

The local press called him

“an armed madman.”

One month later, Leroy

was in Erie, Pennsylvania.

There, he shot and

killed a young African-

American man because

the victim was “a friend

of an 18-year-old white

girl.” The crime wasn’t

immediately solved, and

Leroy escaped to Spokane,

Washington. There,

his crime spree temporarily

ended with his arrest

for grand larceny. He

was sentenced to two to

fifteen years in prison, but

something about Leroy

caused prison officials to

transfer him to the Eastern

State Hospital for the

mentally ill near Spokane.

There, he confessed to the

Erie murder. Upon learning

about the confession,

the Erie District Attorney

announced that, in view of

Leroy’s “life sentence” in

Washington, he wouldn’t

be prosecuted for the

murder. Six months later,

in November 1932, Leroy

and two other inmates

overpowered their guards

and escaped.

Leroy next surfaced

(August 1933) in the

Midwest, where he pulled

off a violent store robbery

in Granite City, Illinois

and an express office

robbery in Dover, Ohio.

In Dover, he stole two

revolvers, $1.36 in cash,

and two old coins. A few

days later, he was arrested

in Ft. Wayne, Indiana for

train hopping. Claiming

to be “Roy Smith,” he

admitted the Dover theft

when the stolen items

were found in his possession.

He broke out of jail

but was recaptured two

months later. He was tried

in Dover, convicted of

larceny, and sentenced to

prison. In 1939, the Ohio

parole board released him

into the custody of Illinois

authorities to answer for

his Granite City crime.

By early 1941, Leroy

was back in Massachusetts,

working as a janitor

in Boston. In April, he

traveled to Cumberland,

Rhode Island. For

some bizarre reason, he

removed his clothes, approached

two fishermen in

the woods, and brandished

a revolver. He was arrested

a few hours later, fully

clothed. He was charged

with carrying a concealed

weapon and assault with

a dangerous weapon.

Leroy shrugged off the

incident as a “whim”. The

judge wondered, how can

a naked man be charged

with carrying a concealed


This background brings

us to the period from

November 1941 to January

1942. Leroy and an

accomplice, Fred White,

decided that Chicago’s

North Shore would be

a fertile area for lucrative

larceny. They didn’t

anticipate what they’d

encounter at the Wilmette

home of Walter Hanna,

1224 Locust Road. That’s

next week’s story.

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 21




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22 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon wilmette






















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wilmettebeacon.com sound off

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 23

Social snapshot

Top Web Stories

From WilmetteBeacon.com as of June 17

1. New Trier alum allegedly steals $460K

from fraternity for personal investments,

online trading, yacht club

2. Wilmette mother opens CBD, hemp

seed oil kiosk at Northbrook Court

3. Mosquitoes test positive for West Nile

virus in Wilmette

4. Police Reports: Woman allegedly steals

$32K from 92-year-old grandmother

5. Wilmette Village Board: Proposed

$1.45M downtown streetscape project


Become a member: wilmettebeacon.com/plus

From the Editor

Restaurant options continue to grow in North Shore

Eric DeGrechie


Each week with our

Dining Out feature,

we highlight a local

restaurant on the North

Shore. The story usually

involves an interview

with an owner, manager

or sometimes a chef. We

learn everything about

how the restaurant came

to be, what’s what on the

menu and why the business

is unique and stand

out from the pack.

After the interview, and

sometimes during, we

sample some of the restaurant’s

specialities and

take photos. Often, the

restaurant is a new one as

was the case recently with

Wilmette’s 5b2f Akira Sushi

and Pescadero in this

week’s edition (Page 35).

While new restaurants

are usually our focus, we

will also venture out to

restaurants we have never

been to or revisit those we

haven’t frequented in at

least a few years.

While we don’t pretend

to be food critics or experts,

our staff does these

stories on a weekly basis.

For the 22nd Century

Media veterans, there’s

a certain confidence we

have in describing the

food in these often fine

dining establishments.

Like any business,

unfortunately, we see

many restaurants come

and go. During our visits,

the owners and staff often

have so much confidence

in what they’re doing, that

we believe, like them, it’s

all going to work out. The

business world can be


On a positive note,

we’ve really enjoyed our

visits in recent months

with all kinds of new

restaurants popping up

across the North Shore.

We’ve sampled a wide variety

of different cuisines

and dishes. It’s surely an

exciting time to be a local


If your restaurant has

never been featured in

our publications, or if it’s

been a while and you want

us to come back, please

send me an email at eric@


Letters to the Editor

Historic times for women

in government

In 2019, we have 65

women in the Illinois General

Assembly, 110 women

in the U.S. Congress and

74 women in statewide

elective executive posts,

and three women on the

Village of Wilmette Board

of Trustees. This historic

number of women in government

didn’t happen

Wilmette Park District posted this photo on

June 13 with the caption:

“Our Mallinckrodt outing to BAPS Mandir

Temple in Bartlett was the perfect way to

spend this breezy day!”

Like The Wilmette Beacon: facebook.com/wilmettebeacon

overnight. This representation

is possible through the

hard work, diligence and

dedication of many advocates.

Illinois has long stood

for women. On June 10,

1919, Illinois became the

first state in the U.S. to

ratify the 19th Amendment

to the Constitution which

would give women the

right to vote. Illinois has

always stood at the forefront

of women’s rights,

being the first state to have

a statewide Suffrage organization;

the Illinois Woman

Suffrage Association

was established in 1869.

And in 1913, Illinois enacted

the Presidential Suffrage

Bill which gave Illinois

women the right to

vote in federal and municipal


Today, we celebrate the

work of the women and

men of Illinois who have

and continue to help us

raise the voices and the

rights of women in Illinois.

Nancy Hoying,


Cindy Levine,


League of Women Voters

of Wilmette

“Congratultions to New Trier’s very own

Emma Weaver on being named IL Girls

Soccer Gatorade Player of the Year for

2019!! AWESOME!!! @ntboosterclub @

NTGS_giddyup @NewTrier203 #gotrevs”

@AthleticsNTHS New Trier Athletics

posted on June 13

Follow The Wilmette Beacon: @wilmettebeacon

go figure



An intriguing number from this week’s edition

in millions of proposed

downtown Wilmette

streetscape project, Page 4


From Page 10

“They include 10 items

and come in lotions, balm,

capsules and drops,” she

said. “None are edible.

There even is a product

to help relieve dogs’ anxiety

during thunderstorms.

They are all registered by

the Food and Drug Administration


In 2014, Orizaba began

selling these products online

under the name, Sacred.

She now sells them at

a kiosk inside Northbrook

Court shopping mall. The

kiosk is located on the

first floor across from the

Apple Store.

“The best way to reach

our kiosk is by entering the

mall through the entrance

closest to Macy’s,” Orizaba

said. “Individuals must

be 18 years or older to purchase

any of the products.”

“These products can

only bring positive results,”

Orizaba said. “They

help relieve pain in a natural

way. I truly believe in

what we are doing.”

More information is

available on Orizaba’s

website cbdsacred.com, or

at info@cbdsacred.com.

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 Wilmette

Beacon 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 Wilmette Beacon

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

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

of The Wilmette Beacon. Letters can be mailed to: The Wilmette Beacon, 60

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

4648 or email to eric@wilmettebeacon.com.



24 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon wilmette


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the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | wilmettebeacon.com

For the love of seafood Team behind successful Napolita

Pizza & Wine Bar rolls out Pescadero in Wilmette, Page 35

Kenilworth Union Church fundraiser brings out the canine stars, Page 27

LEFT: Mary Collins dresses as Buzz Lightyear and her dog, Rocky, is Woody from “Toy Story” during the inaugural “Hollywood Hounds Dog Fashion Show: Bark!,”

June 7 at Kenilworth Assembly Hall. Photos submitted RIGHT: Laura Roth is Sherlock Holmes and her dog, Chavi, is Dr. Watson.

26 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon puzzles


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

1. Talk a lot

4. Neighborhood

spread across Lake

Forest, Highwood and

Highland Park, see 38


8. Before Homeland


11. Orsk’s river

13. Tommie of the

“Miracle Mets”

14. Wildcats junior

who won top honors

at a horse show, ____


15. Let go

17. ___berry

18. Some

19. Lost

21. Phone trio

22. Leave it ___

23. Jr. and sr.

25. Grandmother

28. Try to win

29. NBC’s rival

31. Regatta activity

33. Atonement

36. Comics canine

37. Compass point

39. Fraternity letter

40. Certain sibling, for


41. Chemistry Nobelist


42. Spoilsport

45. Pay back

47. ___ with the same


48. Org for kid welfare

51. French for sea

52. Opposite of bellum

54. Stones

56. Internet addresses

58. List extenders

61. Big zero

63. Put down

64. The blahs

65. Sistine Chapel


66. Superior

67. Male turkeys

68. Crayola color

69. Many a NASA

employee, abbr.

70. “Who ___?”

(slangy query)

1. Burst of laughter

2. Operatic style

3. Spanish-speaking

urban area

4. Truth

5. Mike Myers


6. “___ or not...”

7. Perfection number

8. Lexus rival

9. Vane direction

10. Cutting tool with


12. Not right

14. “That’s nice!”

16. Un-frost

20. Library ID

21. Govt. construction


24. Famous plaintiff

26. Picnic invaders

27. Doctors Without

Borders, e.g.

30. New Delhi dress

32. Bright, as in


33. Sean of “Milk”

34. Ice hockey org.

35. Old west gun

37. Resuscitate

38. See 4 across

41. Breakfast meat

42. Parrot

43. Make fun of

44. Speak

46. Route finder and


48. Anise flavored


49. Kind of center

50. Back up

53. Inert gas

55. Rant and rave

57. One of the Ewings,

on “Dallas”

59. Chinese oilyielding


60. Semi conductor?

61. Jazz pianist

King Cole

62. Org. for drillers

and fillers

63. Return envelope,


Let’s see what’s on

Schedule for Wilmette Community Television – Channel 6

Thursday, June 20

1 p.m. Zoning Board of


4 p.m. Illinois Channel


6 p.m. Library Board


7:30 p.m. Zoning Board

of Appeals

9:30 p.m. School Board


Friday, June 21-Sunday,

June 23

5 p.m. Library Board


6:30 p.m. School Board


8:30 p.m. Zoning Board

of Appeals

Monday, June 24

6 p.m. Illinois Channel


8 p.m. WPD Ice Show


Tuesday, June 25

3:30 p.m. BSK - Summer

Fun Pt. 1

4 p.m. WPD Ice Show


6:30 p.m. NSSC Men’s

Club Program

7:30 p.m. Village Board

meeting (Live)

Wednesday, June 26

1 p.m. Village Board


5 p.m. BSK - Summer

Fun Pt. 1

5:30 p.m. BSK - Summer

Fun Pt. 2

6:30 p.m. Illinois

Channel Programming

8:30 p.m. Village Board


visit us online at WILMETTEBEACON.com


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

wilmettebeacon.com life & arts

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 27

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 2 days ago

Fundraiser features original costumes in Kenilworth

Alexa Burnell

Freelance Reporter

More than 40 furry,

four-legged friends strutted

their stuff on June 7

during Kenilworth Union

Church’s inaugural “Hollywood

Hounds Dog Fashion

Show: Bark!”.

The newly created fundraiser,

held at the Kenilworth

Assembly Hall,

was spearheaded by parishioner

and dog-lover, Marcia

Hines. Fellow church

members applauded the

idea, particularly because

all proceeds benefitted three

outreach agencies supported

by KUC — The Cradle,


Shore and Casa Del Norte.

“The event was all Marcia

Hines’ idea. She loves

all dogs, seeing the event

as a fun way to raise money

for the outreach agencies

we support at KUC,”

Palmer said. “The fashion

show is extra special to the

KUC community because

this is also the first year we

are not hosting our annual

philanthropic rummage

sale, due to renovations.

The money raised tonight

will help offset the lost

revenue from the absence

of the sale this year.”

During the fashion show,

all dogs were dressed in

original costumes, representing

a Hollywood

character. While dogs and

handlers paraded around

the Assembly Hall, a DJ

played the tunes to reflect

each pups costume, adding

a lively and musical feel to

the evening.

KUC member Carolyn

McHugh said the spirit of

philanthropy was the best

part of the event.

“What a great way to

give back, while enjoying

all the adorable dogs.

Dog owners are given the

fun opportunity to participate

in a charitable event,

alongside their pets,”

McHugh said.

Kenilworth Park District

Event Manager Michelle

Brookfield said hosting

the event was an opportunity

that she and all her

coworkers at the Park District

jumped on.

“We are thrilled to host

this inaugural event that

unites the community and

their pets. There are so

many dog-lovers on the

North Shore, making this

event highly anticipated.

I mean, who doesn’t love

dogs? Plus, to see them all

dressed up is just the icing

on the cake,” Brookfield

said. “Beyond that, hosting

this fundraiser, right here, at

the Kenilworth Assembly

Hall, is a great way for us to

remind all that this building

is a true community center;

a place that brings people together

for charitable events,

good times and more.”

After the fashion show,

all pups were treated to

doggie bones and bowls of

water, while humans enjoyed

cocktails, lemonade

and snacks. As a parting

gift, all guests were also

the lucky recipients of

sloppy wet kisses, barks

and tail wags – clearly a

sign of a good day for all.

Marielle Roselli dresses as The Princess and her dog,

Tilly, is Snow White during the inaugural “Hollywood

Hounds Dog Fashion Show: Bark!,” June 7 at

Kenilworth Assembly Hall. Photo Submitted

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28 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon faith


Faith Briefs

First Congregational Church of Wilmette

(1125 Wilmette Ave., Wilmette)

Weekly Youth Activities

Open to the Community

Every Wednesday, the

church’s children and

youth ministry offers opportunities

for fun, friendship,

spirituality, and service.

Kids Club (K–grade

6) meets at 4:30 p.m. In the

evening, the Confirmation

Class (grades 7 & 8) meets

at 6 p.m. And the Senior

High Youth Group gathers

at 7:15 p.m. The two

evening youth groups have

a tasty dinner together at

6:45 p.m. — sometimes

chicken, sometimes pasta.

Learn about the church

community at www.fccw.

org or contact for more

details: (847) 251-6660 or


Sunday Worship

If you are looking for

a faith community, the

church invites you to worship

with it on at 10 a.m.

Nursery care will be provided

for infants through

age 2. Contact the church

for more details about

the service — (847) 251-

6660 or 1stchurch@fccw.

org. And visit the website

to learn about the church

community: www.fccw.


Winnetka Covenant Church (1200

Hibbard Road, Wilmette)

Men’s Basketball

All men, high school

age and older, are invited

to play basketball 7-9 p.m.

every Tuesday.

Community Kitchen

On the first and third

Thursday of each month a

group meets in the church

kitchen to prepare food for

the Community Kitchen of

A Just Harvest. They start

working at about 1 p.m.

and continue until the food

is prepared, about 3:30.

All are invited to come and

participate in as much of

that time as you are available.

Serve at a Just Harvest

On the third Thursday

of each month the church

has an opportunity to serve

the food that was prepared

in our kitchen for the

Just Harvest Community

Kitchen from 4:30-7:30


Trinity United Methodist Church (1024

Lake Ave., Wilmette)

Food Pantry

If you are in need of

help, and are short on food,

do not hesitate to come to

the Wilmette Food Pantry.

The church is here to serve

the community. No matter

who you are or where you

are on life’s journey, you

are welcome at the Wilmette

Food Pantry.



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In Memoriam

Peter J. Nussbaum

Peter J.


94, former Wilmette District

39 school board

member, died quietly in

his home, as was his wish.

Nussbaum was born in

Germany and escaped the

Nazis in 1939 with his parents,

fleeing to England.

He later left Liverpool under

bombardment to land

in New York. He was a

veteran of World War II

and a proud liberator, serving

in the United States

Army across France and

Germany. Nussbaum’s appreciation

of the value of

hard work and education

earned him a degree in literature

from the University

of Colorado, and a civil

engineering degree from

Columbia University. He

was a principal engineer at

CTL for many years, and a

former Wilmette District

39 school board member.

He was an avid bicyclist

and former skier, and in his

retirement he focused further

on his lifelong love of

nature photography. Nussbaum

is survived by Jackie,

his wife of 61 years. He

was the quietly proud father

and grandfather of his

children Gerard (Linda),

Jeannette, and Eric (Ann)

and grandchildren Zachary

and Zoe.

Services to be held at a

future date. In lieu of flowers,

memorial contributions

may be made to Magen

David Adom, www.

afmda.org, or the Chicago

Botanic Garden, www.chicagobotanic.org.

Suzanne Smith Sprowl

Suzanne Smith Sprowl,

70, a Wilmette resident,

died peacefully at her

home in Wilmette on May

30. Born July 11, 1948,

she was the daughter of the

late Ruth Pavlick Smith

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 6 days ago

and Valentine Allen Smith,


As a child, Sprowl attended

Joseph Sears

School in Kenilworth and

went on to New Trier High

School in Winnetka. She

went on to attend Barat

College, the University of

Kansas and Moser Business


Sprowl spent much of

her adult life in Southport,

Conn. She was very active

in charity and neighborhood

activities. She was

on the board of the Fairfield

Women’s Exchange

and a long-term volunteer

at the Carousel Thrift Shop

at Southport Congregational

Church. For nearly

20 years, she helped organize

estate sales that would

donate unsold items to the

Carousel. This brought her

great joy.

Sprowl had many passions

including Russian

history, her library of

books, blue and white china,

classic movies and collecting

seashells. She was

happiest when at home

surrounded by her favorite

things and with her cat


Sprowl is survived by

her husband of nearly

45 years, Charles Riggs

Sprowl, Jr., her daughter

Ashley Allen Sprowl of

Chicago, IL; her brother

Val Allen Smith III of Wilmette,

IL; her cousin Mary

Beth Pavlick Sauser of

Lake Forest, IL; as well as

several nieces, nephews,

sisters-in-law and cousins.

She was predeceased

by her parents Valentine

A. Smith, Jr. and Ruth

Pavlick Smith; as well as

her brother Donald Allen


Susan Badgley Young

Susan Badgley Young,

92, a former Wilmette resident,

died June 8. Young

was a bright, compassionate,

and vivacious woman

who will be dearly missed

by friends and family.

Young was born in Slaton,

Texas in 1927. As an

only child, she was doted

on by her parents, both

of whom worked for the

Santa Fe Railroad. Susan

spent her high school

years in Las Vegas, New


Following high school,

Young attended the University

of Kansas, Highlands

University, and

Washburn University, and

married Frank Young in


She loved being a wife

to Frank and a mother to

her two sons, Don and

Ben, who were raised in

Topeka, Kan., before the

family relocated to Wilmette.

Young was preceded

in death by her parents,

Thelma and Donald

Badgley, her husband,

Benjamin Franklin Young,

Jr., and two sons, Donald

Badgley Young and Benjamin

Franklin Young III.

She is survived by her

step-daughter, Cassandra

“Sandi” Johnsen, and four

grandchildren: Heather

Coldsmith Young, Llewelyn

Chapdelaine, Zachary

Donald Young, and Cameron


In lieu of flowers, Young

and family request that

memorial donations may

be made to Friends of the

Living Desert, in care of

The Living Desert Zoo

and Gardens, P.O Box 100,

Carlsbad, NM 88221. Condolences

may be expressed

at dentonwood.com.

Have someone’s life you’d

like to honor? Email Michael

Wojtychiw at m.wojtychiw@


with information about a

loved one who was part of

the Wilmette/Kenilworth


wilmettebeacon.com life & arts

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 29

Photo Op

Reader Ellen Lunz, of

Wilmette, submitted this

photo taken from Gillson

Beach of a sailboat on Lake

Michigan in Wilmette.

Did you snap a cool photo

of a beautiful, funny or cute

moment? Send it in as a Photo

Op to Editor Eric DeGrechie,





1840 Skokie Boulevard

Northbrook, IL60062





LewisFloor &Home isproud to support

theCancer WellnessCenter in Northbrook.

Aportion of June sales will be donated to

this worthwhile organization.

30 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon life & arts



The Rock House

(1150 Central Ave., (847)


■6-9 ■ p.m. Friday, June

21: Family Karaoke


Wilmette Bowling Center

(1901 Schiller Ave.,(847)


■11 ■ a.m.-9 p.m. (10

p.m. on Friday, Saturday):

Glow bowling and

pizza all week long

Gillson Beach

(Lake Avenue)

■7 ■ a.m. Saturday, June

22: Wilmette Open

Water Swim Race

Gillson Park

(The Wallace Bowl)

■8 ■ p.m. Saturday, June

22: Summer Series

begins — ABBA Salute

Edens Plaza/Wilmette

Commons/Westlake Plaza

10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday,

June 22: Celebrate Summer



(1150 Willow Road,

(847) 480-2323)

■From ■ open until close

all week: bowling and


Village Green Park

(Downtown Northbrook

— Shermer and Meadow


■6:30 ■ p.m. every Tuesday

night through July

23: Tuesdays in the



Johnny’s Kitchen

(1740 Milwaukee Ave.

(847) 699-9999)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every Friday

and Saturday: Live


The Rock House

(1742 Glenview Road

(224) 616-3062)

■5 ■ p.m. Friday, June

21: Family Night and


Ten Ninety Brewing Co.

(1025 N. Waukegan

Road, (224) 432-5472)

■7-9 ■ p.m. every Thursday:

Trivia Night

Oil Lamp Theater

(1723 Glenview Road)

■Running ■ to July 7: Beau


Wagner Farms

(1510 Wagner Road)

■8 ■ a.m. Saturday, June

22: Opening of Glenview’s

Farmers Market

Potato Creek Johnny’s

(1850 Waukegan Road)

■9 ■ p.m. Saturday, June

22: Triple Threat


Little Tails Bar and Grill

(840 S. Waukegan Road)

■Live ■ music every Friday


The Lantern of Lake Forest

(768 N Western Ave)

■Sundays ■ at 5:30 p.m.:

Holly “The Balloon


Downtown Lake Forest

(Western Avenue, MarketSquare)

■6:30 ■ p.m. running on

Thursdays until July

18: Concerts in the


Gorton Community Center

(400 E. Illinois Road)

■10 ■ a.m. Saturday, June

22: Gorton’s Annual

Dog Day Celebration


Downtown Lake Bluff

3-7 p.m. Saturday, June

22: Lake Bluff Auto Show


East Elm and West Elm

Business Districts

(Downtown Winnetka)

■Starting ■ at 4:30 p.m.

on Friday, June 21:

Winnetka Music Festival

Fred’s Garage

(574 Green Bay Road)

■Every ■ Friday: Fred’s

Garage Fish Fry Fridays

Winnetka Village Hall

(510 Green Bay Road)

■7:30 ■ a.m. on Saturdays:

Winnetka Farmers



Stormy’s Tavern and Grille

(1735 Orchard Lane)

■Barbecue ■ every Sunday

Tapas Gitana

(310 N. Happ Road)

■6 ■ p.m. every other

Sunday: Live music


Writers Theatre

(325 Tudor Court)

■7:30 ■ p.m. Friday, June

21: “Next to Normal”

(more showtimes, at

7:30 p.m., throughout

the week)

Wyman Green

(675 Village Court)

■8 ■ a.m. Saturday, June

22: Glencoe French



The Humble Pub

(336 Green Bay Road,

(847) 433-6360)

■8-12 ■ p.m. every

Wednesday night:

Open Jam


(210 Green Bay Road

(847) 433-0304)

■8 ■ p.m. Saturday, June

22: Kashmir: A tribute

to Led Zeppelin

■7 ■ p.m. Sunday, June

23: Flat Cats Plus

Dance lesson


(431 Sheridan Road,

(847) 432-0301)

■7 ■ p.m. every Monday:


Everts Park

(130 Highwood Ave.)

■Wednesdays, ■


until Aug. 28, 4:30-

9:30 p.m. (no market

on July 3): Highwood’s

Evening Gourmet



Jens Jensen Park

(486 Roger Williams


■Running ■ each Thursday

until Sept. 12:

Food Truck Thursday,

featuring live music

starting at 4:30 p.m.

To place an event in The

Scene, email martin@



From Page 28

The food pantry is open

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

Tuesday and provides

grocery items and seasonal

produce. All Wilmette residents

are welcome and no

appointment is necessary.

Kenilworth Union Church (211

Kenilworth Ave., Kenilworth)


On Sunday, June 16 we

began “Wondertime” for

children in first grade and

younger in the Sanctuary

and on the invitation the

children will move to the

front lawn for worship.

We’ll read picture books

that inspire curiosity about

joy, love, peace, patience,

kindness, gentleness, and

other fruits of the Spirit.

Then we will engage in

fun and messy outdoor

projects. Dress for outdoor

fun and messy projects.

“Wondertime” will continue

through August 25.

Baha’i House of Worship (100 Linden

Ave., Wilmette)

Devotional Gatherings

The Baha’i Temple is

open to all for personal

prayer and meditation

every day from 6 a.m.-

10 p.m. Prayers are read

aloud daily in the Auditorium

at 9:15 a.m. and 12:30

p.m., including a cappella

singing by choir or soloists

on Sundays at 12:30

p.m. The House of Worship

activities staff can be

reached at (847) 853-2300

or how@usbnc.org. Visit

www.bahaitemple.org. Informal,

interactive devotional

gatherings are held

regularly at the homes of

Baha’is in Wilmette. Bring

prayers, readings, poetry,

or music to share if you’d

like. People of all backgrounds

are welcome.

Contact the Wilmette

Baha’i community for locations

and schedule: 847-

906-3409 or wilmettebahais@gmail.com.

Friday Night Fireside


Join the House of Worship

in the fireside room

at the Baha’i House of

Worship Welcome Center

(112 Linden Ave.) for

meaningful conversations

about what Baha’i Faith

offers for people who

want to contribute to the

betterment of the world.

Light refreshments will be


Children’s Classes

Children ages 7 to 10

are invited learn about

Manifestations of God

including, Krishna, Abraham,

Buddha, Christ,

Bahá’u’lláh (Founder of

the Bahá’í Faith), and other

Divine Teachers. Sunday

mornings from 10-11

a.m. Contact Ellen Price at

(847) 812-1084 for more


Come and Sing

All singers welcome to

audition for the House of

Worship A Capella Choir.

Weekly rehearsals are on

Thursday evenings and

singing from 11 a.m.-1

p.m. on Sundays, plus

special events. Call Music

Director, Van Gilmer for

more info (847) 853-2330.

St. Joseph Catholic Church (1747 Lake

Ave., Wilmette)

Sunday Mass

Sunday Masses are held

at 7:30, 9, 10:15 and 11:30


Saint Francis Xavier Church (corner of

9th and Linden, Wilmette)

Holy Listening

Individuals gathers each

week from 10-10:45 a.m.

Saturdays in the upper

room at 524 9th St. to relax,

listen to a short passage

from scripture, reflect

and respond in prayer. Everyone

is welcome.

Submit information for

The Beacon’s Faith page

to Michael Wojtychiw

at m.wojtychiw@


wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 31



It’s Getting Hot in Highwood!

• Sample an array of the hottest &

spiciest foods and beverages

• Compete in the Inferno eating

contest at 8pm in the Gazebo.

• Live music and vendors galore!




Every Wednesday


June 5-August


d a y s

July 18-21

July 20-21


July 20,


July 28,

10th YEAR!


10th YEAR!

August 14

Aug 30-Sept




October 12, 9am



Thank you to our Celebrate Highwood Sponsors

For more information visit www.CelebrateHighwood.org or call 847.432.6000

32 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon wilmette


The Best Journey Takes You Home!

Just Listed!

2337 Schiller Ave. | Wilmette | $1,595,000

Absolutely Stunning on an Oversized 60’ Wide Lot on a Quiet Cul-de-Sac - Perfection from Top to Bottom!

Just Listed!

1520 Gregory Ave. | Wilmette | $1,195,000

Beautifully Renovated - Rare 5 Second Floor Bedrooms - Oversized Floor Plan Throughout! Move Right In!

The Best Journey Takes You Home!

Frank and Trish Capitanini




568 Lincoln Avenue

Winnetka, Illinois

The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verification. Real

estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal

Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. 1/19

wilmettebeacon.com wilmette

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 33

Our Featured Wilmette Listings

1008 Ashland Ave. |$1,185,000

Beautifully Renovated in the CAGE -Oversized 60’ Wide Property -You Will Love EVERYTHING About This Home!

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Fabulous Updated and Expanded 4Bedroom,3.1 Bath Home Situated in the Heart of Wilmette!

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Simplified Living! Stunning Newer Custom Built, with 1st and 2nd Floor Master Bedrooms!

The Best Journey Takes YouHome!

Frank and Trish Capitanini




568 Lincoln Avenue

Winnetka, Illinois

The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verification. Real

estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal

Opportunity Act. Owned by asubsidiary of NRTLLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. 1/19

34 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon wilmette



brings the heat

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wilmettebeacon.com dining out

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 35

Wilmette’s Pescadero ‘firing on all cylinders’ since opening

Erin Yarnall

Contributing Editor

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 3 days ago

Finding a table at Pescadero

shortly after the

restaurant opens at 5 p.m.

on weekdays may seem

like a daunting task.

But for owners Mike

Chookaszian and Nick

Hynes, and chef Matthew

Fitzgibbons, that’s not a


“We’ve been firing on

all cylinders since day

one,” Fitzgibbons said.

Pescadero Seafood &

Oyster Bar is Chookaszian

and Hynes’ second venture

in Wilmette after opening

Napolita Pizzeria & Wine

Bar more than three years


“We always had the idea

to open an oyster bar and a

fresh seafood restaurant,”

Chookaszian said. “There

were places we loved in

the city, and there was really

nothing in [Wilmette].

We felt like there was a

real need for it in the North


They initially took inspiration

from restaurants

on the East Coast and in

New Orleans, but said after

they hired Fitzgibbons

as chef, he “put his own

flair on things.”

“We’re not really pigeonholed

in terms of an

actual style,” Hynes said.

Pescadero opened April

18 and Fitzgibbons said

the restaurant is busy every

single night.

“We open at 3 p.m. for

happy hour and we serve

food at 5 p.m.,” Fitzgibbons

said. “We’re usually

full by 4 p.m. and we’re

usually a one-hour wait

every single day.”

Last week, a group of

22nd Century Media editors

stopped by the new

Wilmette spot to sample

some of the menu items

Jumbo sea scallops ($32) are served in a sun-dried

tomato butter and topped off with a sweet corn risotto.

that chef Fitzgibbons and

his team created for us.

First off were the brussels

chips, one of the restaurant’s

most popular

items. Fitzgibbons used to

order his brussels sprouts

from Mexico, where they

were $30 a case, but after

recent tariffs, they now

cost $90 a case to ship

from other states in the

United States.

“I think a lot of people

stopped using brussels

sprouts about four or five

weeks ago because the

price went from $30 to $90

a case,” Fitzgibbons said.

But he still finds it worth

it to make the restaurant’s

popular appetizer. Pescadero’s

brussels chips

are served with flashfried

leaves, served with

green onions and toasted

almonds, all topped with

a garlic honey balsamic


We also sampled the

restaurant’s seafood skewers

($18) — skewers filled

with jump Gulf shrimp

and sea scallops, alongside

a charred asparagus salad

and topped with a chili

lime honey drizzle.

Sea scallops are also

served off-skewer, in

the restaurant’s jumbo

sea scallop ($32) entree,

Pescadero Seafood &

Oyster Bar

1167 Wilmette Ave.,


(224) 215-3011

3-10 p.m. Monday-


3-10:30 p.m. Thursday

3-11 p.m. Friday-


3-9:30 p.m. Sunday

served with a sweet corn

risotto and topped with a

sun-dried tomato butter.

Fitzgibbons also brought

out Pescadero’s mussel

frites ($19), consisting

of a bowl of one pound

of Prince Edward Island

mussels with shallots and

garlic, all soaking in Flying

Dog oyster stout broth.

Fries, of course, are served

on the side, topped with


To highlight the other

part of Pescadero Seafood

& Oyster Bar’s name,

Fitzgibbons brought us

out some baked oysters

— oysters in their shell,

topped with spinach, artichoke

and peppered

smoked bacon with a Parmesan


In addition to its baked

oysters, Pescadero is

known for its raw oyster

The mussel frites ($18) at Wilmette’s Pescadero are one pound of Prince Edward

Island mussels in a Flying Dog oyster stout broth with shallots, garlic and Parmesan

fries. Photos by Michael Wojtychiw/22nd Century Media

Oysters ($1.50 per oyster), served chilled with lemon, hot sauce and a variety of other

sauces, are one of two specials during a daily happy hour.

bar. We sampled some of

the restaurant’s oysters

($1.50 each during happy

hour), served with hot

sauce and lemon. While

the restaurant doesn’t begin

serving food off of its

menu until 5 p.m., oysters

are available every day at

3 p.m., when the restaurant

opens, as part of its happyhour


36 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon real estate


The Wilmette Beacon’s

What: A 4 bedroom, 2 bath home

Where: 825 Greenleaf Ave.,



of the


Amenities: Move right in and

enjoy this impeccably maintained

East Wilmette home! This

two-story classic stucco home

features hardwood floors,

abundant natural light and

beautiful architectural details.

Relax in the separate living room

with wood burning fireplace

(gas starter.) Entertain guests

in the formal dining room and

enjoy the updated white kitchen,

stainless appliances and granite

countertops. The large sunny

breakfast room overlooks the

tiered deck, stone paver patio

and professionally landscaped,

private “park like” back yard with

sport court. Kick back in the cozy

family room. Enjoy morning coffee

in the 3-season porch overlooking

the manicured front gardens.

Four spacious bedrooms and

spa bath complete the second

floor. Walk up attic is great for

additional storage or finish for

a 3rd floor retreat. The finished

basement features luxury vinyl

wood plank flooring with mud room, office, laundry, playroom and

additional storage. Irrigation system in front and side yards. Freshly

painted with updated light fixtures. New Anderson windows with

transferrable warranty! Fenced deep lot (50 x 194.) 2.5 car

garage. Walk to train, town, restaurants, farmer market and

beach. One block to Central school.

Asking Price: $749,900

Listing Agents:

Marlene Leon,

broker mleon@



(847) 644-4218

Agent Brokerage:


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

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

May 6

• 708 Maclean Ave.,

Kenilworth, 60043-1034 -

Susan Becker to Sarah Wills,


• 3219 Illinois Road,

Wilmette, 60091-1142 - Ahsan

Kahn to Edwin Ng, Channa Zhang,


May 7

• 1706 Washington Ave.,

Wilmette, 60091-2421 - 1706

Washington Inc to Christopher

J. Raymond, Wendy E. Raymond,


• 3848 Lake Ave., Wilmette,

60091-1019 - Kevin P. Breslin

to Ahsan Khan, Amber Qadri,


• 929 Forest Ave., Wilmette,

60091-1719 - Richard W. Knier

to Matthew G. Fitzpatrick,

Jeanette Fitzpatrick, $740,000

Brought to you by:



664 N. Western Ave., Lake Forest, IL 60045

Phone: (847) 234-8484


May 8

• 229 Central Park Ave.,

Wilmette, 60091-3203 -

Khosrow Sowlat Trust to Priyanka

Randhawa, $850,000

• 3521 Elmwood Ave.,

Wilmette, 60091-1003 -

Leon S. Feret to Irfan Samee,

Sharmeen Khan Samee, $375,000

• 3836 Lake Ave., Wilmette,

60091-1019 - Kleiderer 2017

Trust to Daniel R. Tuohy, Kimberly

A. Tuohy, $433,000

• 531 Lake Ave., Wilmette,

60091-1929 - Purcell Trust to

John R. Weinberger, $705,000

May 9

• 1136 Greenleaf Ave. 102,

Wilmette, 60091-2743 -

Patrick S. Sylvester to Chris

Vijitchanton, $184,500

• 610 4th St., Wilmette,

60091-1906 - Raymond Tan

to Bret D. Kravitz, Abby Kravitz,


May 10

• 2208 Thornwood Ave.,

Wilmette, 60091-1454 - Folkl

Trust to Jeffrey Garro, Jessica

Garro, $680,000

May 13

• 1011 Knoll Lane, Wilmette,

60091-1447 - Lederman Trust

to Kajiro Higaki, Shiho Higaki,


• 2620 Wilmette Ave.,

Wilmette, 60091-2264 -

Kmieciak Living Trust to Amelia

L. Peters, Jason P. Stanislaw,


The Going Rate is provided

by Record Information

Services Inc. For more

information, visit www.

public-record.com or call

(630) 557-1000.

wilmettebeacon.com CLASSIFIEDS

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 37


Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

1053 Multi Family


Wilmette 511 15th St 6/21 &

6/22 8-2pm Household, vintage,

headboards, toys,

DVDs/CDs, jewelry, linens,

artwork, lamps, baby clothes.

1057 Estate Sale

Highland Park 1870 Park

Avenue West 6/22 & 6/23

9-5pm Household furniture,

collectables, kitchen items, and

much more!

1403 Parking Garages for Rent


1326 Storage for Rent



419 Linden Ave. Wilmette

9 ft. by 22 ft.

$150/month (6 month min.)

Call Vio 312.593.3121

Linden Wilmette LLC




Calling all


Call Classifieds for your Spring Advertising: 708.326.9170

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It


Friday by Noon

2489 Merchandise Wanted

Carol is buying costume

jewelry, oil paintings, old

watches, silverplate, china,

figurines, old

furniture, & misc. antiques.

Please call 847.732.1195.

2701 Property for



















18 CH 7164

705 11TH STREET, UNIT 416

Wilmette, IL 60091



that pursuant to aJudgment ofForeclosure

and Sale entered in the above cause

on April 24, 2019, an agent for The Judicial

Sales Corporation, will at 10:30

AM on July 25, 2019, at The Judicial

Sales Corporation, One South Wacker

Drive, CHICAGO, IL, 60606, sell at a

public sale to the highest bidder, as set

forth below, the following described

real estate:

Commonly known as 705 11TH

STREET, UNIT 416, Wilmette, IL


Property Index No.


The real estate is improved with a condominium.

The judgment amount was $284,815.30.

Sale terms: 25% down of the highest bid

by certified funds at the close of the sale

payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation.

No third party checks will beaccepted.

The balance, including the Judicial

Sale fee for the Abandoned Residential

Property Municipality Relief

Fund, which is calculated on residential

real estate atthe rate of $1 for each

$1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount

paid by the purchaser not to exceed

$300, in certified funds/or wire transfer,

is due within twenty-four (24) hours. No

fee shall be paid by the mortgagee acquiring

the residential real estate pursuant

to its credit bid at the sale or by any

mortgagee, judgment creditor, or other

lienor acquiring the residential real estate

whose rights in and tothe residential

real estate arose prior to the sale.

Th bj t t i bj t t



4 lines/

7 papers




Before donating or before

your estate sale. I buy

jewelry, china, porcelain,

designer clothes &

accessories, collectibles,

antiques, etc. Call today:


2701 Property for



The subject property is subject to general

real estate taxes, special assessments,

orspecial taxes levied against

said real estate and is offered for sale

without any representation as to quality

or quantity of title and without recourse

to Plaintiff and in"AS IS" condition.

The sale is further subject to confirmation

by the court.

Upon payment in full ofthe amount bid,

the purchaser will receive aCertificate

of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to

adeed to the real estate after confirmation

of the sale.

The property will NOT be open for inspection

and plaintiff makes no representation

astothe condition ofthe property.

Prospective bidders are admonished

to check the court file to verify all


If this property isacondominium unit,

the purchaser ofthe unit atthe foreclosure

sale, other than amortgagee, shall

pay the assessments and the legal fees

required by The Condominium Property

Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If

this property is a condominium unit

which is part of acommon interest community,

the purchaser ofthe unit atthe

foreclosure sale other than amortgagee

shall pay the assessments required by

The Condominium Property Act, 765

ILCS 605/18.5(g-1).









You will need a photo identification issued

by a government agency (driver's

license, passport, etc.) in order togain

entry into our building and the foreclosure

sale room in Cook County and the

same identification for sales held at

other county venues where The Judicial

Sales Corporation conducts foreclosure


For information, contact The sales clerk,



SUITE 301, Bannockburn, IL 60015,

(847) 291-1717 For information call between

the hours of 1pm - 3pm. Please

refer to file number 18-086642.



One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor,

Chi IL 60606 4650 (312)

Help Wanted

per line $13

7 papers

2701 Property for


, ,

Chicago, IL 60606-4650 (312)


You can also visit The Judicial Sales

Corporation at www.tjsc.com for a7

day status report of pending sales.




Bannockburn, IL 60015

(847) 291-1717

E-Mail: ILNotices@logs.com

Attorney File No. 18-086642

Attorney Code. 42168

Case Number: 18 CH 7164

TJSC#: 39-2665

NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection

Practices Act, you are advised

that Plaintiff's attorney is deemed to be

adebt collector attempting tocollect a

debt and any information obtained will

be used for that purpose.


2703 Legal






Public notice ishereby given that a

public hearing will beheld onthe

proposed Annual Budget and Appropriation

Ordinance for the Fiscal

Year July 1, 2019 to June 30,

2020 at the following place and

time: Kenilworth Village Hall, 419

Richmond Road, Kenilworth, IL

60043 at 6:30 PM on July 25,

2019. The said ordinance shall be

available for public inspection for

at least thirty (30) days prior

thereto at the Kenilworth Village

Hall, 419 Richmond Road, Kenilworth,

IL 60043 and atthe Wilmette

Public Library District, 1242

Wilmette Ave., Wilmette, IL

60091 during regular business


Real Estate


6 lines/

7 papers



4 lines/

7 papers

2703 Legal




Public Notice is hereby given that

there will beapublic hearing before

the Zoning Board of Appeals

of the Village ofKenilworth to be

held on Monday, July 8, 2019 at

7:30 p.m., at the Village Hall, 419

Richmond Road, Kenilworth, Illinois

when the matters listed below

will be considered: 330 CUMNOR

ROAD A request by Sean Ballard

for the following relief to construct

an addition to the existing house:

(1) variation to allow aside yard

setback to be 5.00 feet less than required,

(2) variation to allow a total

side yard setback to be 0.87 feet

less than required, (3) variation to

allow a roof overhang to project 6

inches more than allowed in the

side yard setback, and (4) any other

zoning relief as may be necessary,

on the property legally identified as

Property Index Number:

05-28-222-010 in the R-1 Residence

District, commonly known

as 330 Cumnor Road, Kenilworth,

Illinois. For information or materials

on the Public Hearing, contact

the Village offices at

(847)251-1666. Persons desiring to

comment or present evidence or

testimony should appear at the

above time and place. To comply

with the American with Disabilities

Act, the Village requests that

persons with disabilities, who require

certain accommodations to

allow them to observe and/or participate

in this meeting or have

questions about the accessibility of

the meeting orfacilities, contact

Patrick Brennan at (847)251-1666.

Want to

See Your


in the




for a FREE Sample

Ad and Quote!

38 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon CLASSIFIEDS


2703 Legal Notices 2703 Legal Notices

Legal Notice - Village of Wilmette, Illinois

Condition of the Municipal Treasury as of December 31, 2018 and Statement of Cash Receipts and Disbursements for the

Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2018

Condition of the Municipal Treasury as of December 31, 2018:

Cash on Deposit

at North Shore Cash Investments at Total Cash and

Fund/Account Community Bank on Hand Market Value Investments

General Corporate 18,100,210.91 2,984.02 466.67 18,103,661.60

Water/Sewer 6,019,404.35 - - 6,019,404.35

Motor Fuel Tax 284,603.95 - 78.05 284,682.00

Firemen’s Pension 785,208.94 - 42,639,926.53 43,425,135.47

Police Pension 382,908.68 - 43,351,414.64 43,734,323.32

Accounts Payable

Clearing Account 2,500.00 - - 2,500.00

Payroll Accounts 13,000.00 - - 13,000.00

Totals 25,587,836.83 2,984.02 85,991,885.89 111,582,706.74

General Corporate Fund Receipts:

Taxes: Real Estate Taxes 13,012,667.00; State Sales Tax 3,698,403.50; Home Rule Sales Tax 2,034,525.63; State Income Tax

2,594,015.47; Utility Tax 2,134,943.58; Real Estate Transfer Tax 1,419,915.00; Personal Property Replacement Tax

239,833.72; Wireless 911 Tax 606,798.78; Hotel Tax 403,459.04; Local Fuel Tax 283,024.51 Fines: Circuit Court Collections

35,167.10; Local Collections 226,272.63 Licenses: Vehicle 1,567,309.00; Animal 1,265.00; Business 236,135.00; Liquor

98,990.00 Permits: Non-Operating Type 1,011,113.15; Building 1,164,973.88; Demolition 163,092.00; Inspection Fees

301,366.00; Water permits /Meter sales 57,546.00; Right-of-way 19,716.00; Electric 100,818.03; Plumbing 59,736.00; Pavement

Degradation fees 135,502.60; Roofing 16,854.60; Sign 2,364.00; Dumpster 10,935.00; Fence 15,171.00; Grading 76,425.18; Tree

Removal 15,475.00; Utility Permits 650.00; Plan Review Fees 100,562.00; Filing Fees 19,359.00; Permit Penalties 31,514.83

Service Charges: Utility Bill Collections 3,963,057.77; Ambulance Charges 514,336.59; Burglar / Fire Alarms 23,975.00; Elevator

Inspections 12,420.00; Mather Home Services 52,348.00; Shore Line Place Services 25,416.86; Yard Waste Program

80,203.50; Damage to Village Property 76,414.99; Health Dept. Services 50.00; Engineering Traffic Studies 10,660.00; Hydrant

Water Usage 2,326.00; CPR Classes 925.00 Rental Fees: Depot Restaurant 44,813.12; 3545 Lake Avenue 2,200.00; Cellular Antenna

326,944.80; METRA Station Rent 2750.00; Park District (net ofCATV) 43241.00 Franchise Fees: Cable TV 628,409.24;

Commercial Waste 67,488.04 Grant Receipts: CDBG Receipts 61,502.00; Fire Grants 11,590.98; Police Grants 11,745.33; Locust

Road Grant 98,144.38; Skokie /Hibbard Rd. Grant 421,239.77 Parking Lot Receipts: Parking meter collections 13,184.15;

Parking credit card collections 115,858.75; Parking slot box collections 122,380.52; Parking permit collections 94,902.00.00; ME-

TRA Lots Mobile App 93,797.63 Fund Transfers: Water Fund to Gen. Fund 950,000.00; Foreign Fire Tax Fund to Section 105

Plan Fund 88,000.00; Fund Transfers into Section 105 Plan Fund 253,000.00 Other Income: Other 24,008.13 Other Receipts:

Donations 4,470.00; Sale of General Fixed Assets 27,726.25; Retiree Health Insurance Premiums 92,014.21; Net Interfund Receipts

10,571,416.58 Expene Reimbursements: Historical Society 33,540.87; Insurance Recoveries 42,772.22; Other Municipal

Reimbs. 10,353.40; Police Detail Wages 33,788.83; Park District Reimb. 40,124.81; School District Reimb. 14,764.17; Police Seizure

Account Expense Reimbursements 762.34; Other 100,285.43 Deposits: Street Opening 382,550.00; Permit Escrow Received

89,749.00; Permit Escrow Applied (85,217.00); Tree program 10,446.00; Sales tax 20.82 Investment Activity: General Fund: IP-

TIP withdrawals 9,292,970.00; IPTIP interest 8,996.48; NSCB interest 396,416.06; Section 105 Plan: NSCB interest 24,379.67

Total General Corporate Fund Receipts $61,225,544.92

Water / Sewer Fund Receipts:

Water / Sewer Revenue: Residential utility bills 6,511,248.90; Wholesale water charges 5,056,634.20 Other Receipts: Bond

Proceds-sewer 704,023.45, Bond Proceed-water 952,851.20 Investment Activity: Water /Sewer Account: NSCB interest

160,081.38; Sewer Bond Account NSCB interest 3,775.44

Total Water / Sewer Fund Receipts $13,388,614.57

General Fund Disbursements:

Deposits to Accounts Payable Clearing Account 19,576,683.88; Net Payroll Disbursements 12,272,896.39; Payroll Federal Tax

EFT’s 5,057,510.54; Payroll State Tax EFT’s 858,913.06; FICA /Medicare EFT’s 922,699.47; Payroll Deductions wired to Deferred

Compensation Accounts 1,134,417.24; Payroll Disbursements of Fire Pension Deductions 427,373.67; Payroll Disbursements

of Police Pension Deductions 456,417.83; Payroll Disbursements of Other Payroll Deductions 131,470.59; Transfers to the

Section 105 Plan Fund 1,590,996.69; General Fund Transfer tothe Debt Service Fund 0.00; Debt service wire transfers

3,740,365.36; Wire transfers to IMRF 1,861,856.17; Health &Dental Insurance Wire transfers to NSEBC 2,163,306.00; Health Insurance

Wire Transfers to HMO-Illinois 1,192,036.52; Banking charges 73,858.55; Vehicle Sticker Contractor 15,118.49; Property

Tax EFT’s 63,907.23; Section 125 Plan Medical Reimbursements 175,120.11; Village Water Bill payments 24,502.23; Section

105 Plan Medical Reimbursements 443,176.03; Wire to IRMA 753,000.00; Interfund Activity 223,629.88; Other 20.00 Invest -

ment Activity: General Fund Account: Deposits to IPTIP 9,292,914.47

Total General Corporate Fund Disbursements $62,452,190.40

Water Fund Disbursements:

Net Interfund Disbursements 3,167,088.02; Transfer to General Fund 950,000.00; Debt service wire transfers 9,088,474.39; Banking

charges 16,961.19 Investment Activity: NONE

Total Water Fund Disbursements $13,222,523.60

Motor Fuel Tax Fund Receipts:

Motor Fuel Tax Allotments 694,330.58 Investment Activity: Withdrawals from IPTIP 695,160.00; IPTIP interest 852.84; North

Shore Community Bank interest 7,111.50;

Total Motor Fuel Tax Fund Receipts $1,397,454.92

Motor Fuel Tax Fund Disbursements:

Net Interfund Disbursements 879,894.00; Banking Charges 264.50 Investment Activity: Deposits to IPTIP 695,183.42

Total Motor Fuel Tax Fund Disbursements $1,575,341.92

Payroll Account Receipts:

Net Deposits from the General Corporate Fund 12,272,896.39

Total Payroll Account Receipts $12,272,896.39

Accounts Payable Clearing Account Receipts:

Deposits from the General Corporate Fund 19,576,683.88

Total Accounts Payable Clearing Account Receipts $19,576,683.88

Fire Pension Fund Receipts:

Property Tax Collections 2,750,000.00; Payroll Deductions from active Firefighters 427,373.67; Other 60.00 Investment Activity:

Money Market Fund withdrawals 7,645,924.08; Investments sold, net 9,206,436.91; Mutual Fund Dividends and Capital

Gains 642,074.15; Stock Dividend Receipts 151,098.84; Investment Interest Receipts 496,517.70

Total Fire Pension Fund Receipts $21,319,485.35

Police Pension Fund Receipts:

Property Tax Collections 2,127,000.00; Payroll Deductions from active Police Officers 456,417.83; Investment Activity: Money

market fund withdrawals 7,332,988.52; Mutual Fund Dividends and Capital Gains 634,300.54; Investments sold and maturities

(net) 8,684,470.63; Stock Dividend Receipts 152,536.83; Investment interest Receipts 508,960.36

Total Police Pension Fund Receipts $19,896,674.71

Fire Pension Fund Disbursements:

Pension Payments: Amidei, Arthur 96,490.08; Barrett, Edward 93,982.08; Bergquist, Paul 83,165.52; Boczek, Robert 72,927.41;

Bondy, Earl 74,194.32; Braun, Robert 64,084.44; Budill, Robert 62,477.64; Burns, Lance 55,575.00; Cacchione, Mark 88,817.66;

Carpenter, George M 85,032.60; Carroll, Nancy 55,339.44; Carroll, Nancy 9,612.00; Ciccione, Richard 101,468.76; Clemens,

Timothy 64,128.24; Dominik, James 103,709.52; Downs, Carol 47,827.44; Eder, Chris 82,173.12; Ewen, Scott 84,541.08; Falkovitz,

Joseph 71,318.28; Feller, William 52,336.80; Feller, Lynette 10,140.00; Fragassi, John Leo 61,732.80; Gorr, Jeffrey

101,797.32; Graf, Randall 73,797.00; Gwinnup, Kevin 54,517.68; Herbon, Henry 43,894.92; Kranz, James 61,664.16; Krelle,

Spencer 58,693.44; Lavigne, James 88,049.40; Leary, John 74,491.44; Leclaire, Duree 71,572.32; Lewandowski, Robert

47,933.64; Lindstrom, John 77,892.60; Ludford, Timothy 48,767.42; May, Richard 62,377.56; McGreal, Michael 108,161.75;

Mitchell, Mark 106,076.76; Mortensen, Elmer 40,735.32; Okonek, John 81,217.80; Orth, Charles 104,795.76; Paterkiewicz, Casimir

17,053.20; Pinkowski, George 48,144.60; Pozniak, Thomas 89,847.96; Rakosnik, Ronald 1,800.96; Ramaker, John

61,056.36; Rengel, Marcia 54,830.04; Retzinger, Joseph 25,205.72; Ridolfi, Raymond 87,841.32; Robertson, Thomas 107,780.74;

Roeder, Mary 60,382.68; Schaefer, Thomas 96,981.60; Schinler, Joan 55,298.04; Schneider, Rose 13,911.24; Schoden, Wayne

42,222.24; Storm, John 63,332.43; Storm, Nancy 8,733.12; Thalman, Bernard 66,195.84; Vickerman, James 57,594.12; Vilches,

Al j d 77 221 77 Wi t R b 13 911 24 Wi t J 80 933 52 W d ff R 8 186 52 Yh Ri h d 57 640 68

Alejandro 77,221.77; Winter, Ruby 13,911.24; Winter, James 80,933.52; Woodruff, Roy 8,186.52; Yohe, Richard 57,640.68;

Pension Contribution Refunds: NONE; Net Interfund Disbursements 139,579.00; Investment Activity: Investments purchased

11,520,191.66; Investment Manager Fees 20,966.37; Accrued interest purchased 21,436.53; Bank Charges -; Money Market Fund

deposits 6,550,356.37

Total Fire Pension Fund Disbursements 22,276,146.39

Police Pension Fund Disbursements:

Pension Payments: Betz, Lawrence 48,669.02; Biederer, John 24,776.63; Burrill, Richard 32,358.36; Carpenter, George E

136,247.88; Clauser, Marion 33,585.96; Cottrell, James 70,442.76; Drag, Ron 76,606.20; Dworak, Thomas 96,436.92; Eder, Steven

82,217.16; Fitzpatrick, Terrence 83,812.92; Geier, Michael 46,267.20; Gerlitz, Michael 52,716.24; Graf, Mary 37,292.88;

Green, Jeffrey 62,076.12; Hills, John 83,961.36; Hoffman, Kenneth 19,834.32; Huck, Daniel 73,846.56; Hutton, Concetta

50,243.64; Kennedy, Michael 98,992.44; King, Brian 120,996.00; Kumiega, Peter 96,095.16; Kwielford, Richard 87,527.40; Lamantia,

Robert 93,584.52; Leydon, Jon 71,653.08; Mcconnell, Matthew 106,125.84; Mentgen, Dana 50,207.88; Morgret, Christopher

51,865.98; Mueller, Howard 58,175.28; Neiweem, James 109,328.04; Newman, Jeffrey 73,101.51; Patricia Parker, Estate Of

24,243.24; Paulson, Martin 104,532.96; Perkins, Kyle 97,046.99; Potthoff, Dwayne 44,016.72; Rydz, Kenneth 106,386.72; Sedlacek,

William 68,808.00; Smaha, Bruce 77,064.24; Smith, Gilbert 68,408.28; Sokolski, Richard 47,762.64; Sparks, David

24,766.06; Stec, Allen 80,176.20; Sternberg, Claudette 36,069.84; Stoecker, Clementine 77,021.88; Van Heltebrake, Carol

18,859.92; Walsh, Daniel 95,028.00; Welter, Thomas 104,516.64; Wierzba, Richard 58,199.16; Wierzba, Marvia 46,361.76; Yohe,

Geraldine Colli 18,068.40; Zwissler, Dennis 54,731.40 Pension Contribution Refunds: NONE; Net Interfund Disbursements

5,483.41 Investment Activity: Investments purchased 11,270,001.22; Investment Manager Fees 22,191.60; Accrued interest purchased

21,631.11; Bank Charges -; Money Market Fund deposits 5,979,532.39

Total Police Pension Fund Disbursements 20,679,954.04

Accounts Payable Disbursements:

1121 Greenleaf, Llc 5,000.00; 1617 Highland Inc 1,000.00; 1723 Werwick Llc 1,000.00; 1St Ayd Corporation 2,991.96; 2147

Wilmette Llc 4,000.00; 22Nd Century Media, Llc 17,960.47; 400 Sunset Llc 2,000.00; 5150, Inc. Dba Berg-Johnson Associates,

Inc 29,833.60; A&AEquipment Supply Inc. 6,272.66; A&ASales Associates, Llc 3,175.60; AFinished Space 1,000.00; AJ

Sewer Service 1,838.00; A La Carte 2,016.00; A Lamp Concrete Contractors 131,393.35; A Perry Builders 1,000.00; A. Gesualdo

4.00; A.S.K. Consulting Group 3,946.76; A-1 Air Compressors Co. 2,307.60; A-1 Contractors Inc 1,000.00; A-1 Roofing Company

149,700.00; A-1 Safety Chimney Service, Inc. 95.00; Aaa Lock &Key Security Center 642.52; Aaa Rodriguez Plumbing

4,000.00; Abbey Paving & Sealc 1,518,433.26; Absolute Garage Builders, Inc. 1,000.00; Abt Tv And Appliance 604.00; Accubuild

Development Inc 1,000.00;Accurate Paving Inc 2,000.00; Accurint 936.00; Active Electric Supply Company 5,914.19;

Acute Care Education System, Inc. 1,275.00; Adam Lavelle 1,000.00; Adams Electric 8,855.40; Adorama Inc 2,320.70; Advanced

Disposal-Northbrook-T4 1,830,159.75; Advanced Sprinkler Systems Inc 1,000.00; Advanced Technology Solutions Inc. 3,040.00;

Advanced Telecommunications Of Illinois 2,667.00; Aecom Technical Services 140,938.84; Aetna U.S. Health 198.84; Agape

Holdings Llc 20.67; Ags Associates, Llc 725.00; Ahmed Zawed 4.00; Aidan Baker Construction Inc 400.00; Aimee Stoltz 24.00;

Air Con Refrigeration &Heating, Inc 968.00; Air One Equipment Inc 12,385.57; Airgas North Central 5,370.90; Alan &Kathryn

Thomas 307.61; Albanese, Kathleen W300.28; Alejandra Cease 1,907.10; Alert-All Corp 2,210.00; Alex Hausen 1,000.00; Alexa

Markoff 5,200.00; Alexander Equipment Co Inc 57.90; Alfa Laval Kathabar Inc. 4,479.63; Alfred Benesch & Company

14,887.44; Alicia Bartsch 20.00; Alicia Pechokas 4.00; All Ways Paving 1,000.00; Allan Integrated Control Systems 40,000.00;

Allen Smith 1,000.00; Alliance Mechanical 80.00; Alliance Medical (80.00); Allied 100 285.60; Allison Achter 16.00; Alpha

Prime Communications 1,511.00; Alta Equipment Company, Inc. 12,281.40; Alumni Builders Inc. 400.00; Amazon.Com

23,977.54; Amcraft Manufacting 4,126.54; American Demolition Corporation 18,100.80; American Floor Mats 322.83; American

Hotel Register Co 144.72; American Legal Publishing Corp. 3,280.70; American National Sprinkler 21,000.00; American Planning

Association 2,244.00; American Response Vehicles, Inc 931.94; American Underground Inc 67,673.90; American Vintage

Home Inc 2,000.00; American Water Works Assn 2,096.00; Amy Panici 12.00; Amy Ruzich 11,365.34; Amy Tyson 12.00; Andax

Industries Llc 319.90; Anderson Builders 1,000.00; Anderson Elevator Company 3,574.00; Anderson Lock 131.81; Anderson, Ellen

90.18; Anderson, Mark 72.00; Andre Skula 3,300.00; Andrea Beaumont 12.00; Andrea Bellovary 16.00; Andres Medical Billing

Ltd 20,327.22; Andrew &Anna Danowski 4,000.00; Andrew Kruszewski 3,000.00; Angeline Caramelli 80.00; Anja Harvey

400.00; Anna Suiter 16.00; Anne Pierson 24.00; Anno Yoshito 20.00; Antonio Rodriguez 1,000.00; Anton'S Greenhouse 3,359.50;

Apco International 92.00; Applied Ecological Services 4,800.00; Apwa 2,929.31; Apwa Chicago Metro Chapter 735.00;

Apwa-Fox Valley Branch 45.00; Arbor Day Foundation 711.00; Arco Mechanical Equipment Sales 1,080.00; Ariens Specialty

Brands, Llc 30.96; Armstrong, Paul 1,000.00; Arthur J. Gallagher Risk Management Services, Inc 22,807.00; Arthur Weiler Inc.

56,850.00; Asce 1,098.00; Asce-Il Updg 40.00; Assa Abloy Entrance Systems Us Inc. 563.14; Associated Technical Services, Ltd.

54,375.50; At&T 130,872.26; Atlantic Machinery 257,165.00; Atlas Bobcat Inc 56,921.90; Atlas Concrete Lifting, Inc. 7,499.00;

Auffenberg, Carolynn 400.00; Auraham Mor 28.00; Auto Glass Service Two, Inc. 550.00; Auto Truck Group 172.52; Automotive

Equipment Parts 494.47; Avalon Petroleum Co. 87,208.19; Avs 8,965.63; Axon Enterprises, Inc. 150.00; Ayers Associates,

Inc. 52,524.00; B GConcrete Inc 1,000.00; B Gunther & Company, Inc. 186.12; B&H Photo-Video 101.90; B. H. Suhr & Company,

Inc. 1,400.00; Backflow Solutions, Inc. 745.00; Badger Meter, Inc. 85,207.91; Bahai House Of Worship 1,000.00; Barbara

Felt 24.00; Barco Products Co 877.96; Basecamp Web Solutions 3,124.98; Baxter &Woodman, Inc. 183,207.88; Bayless Communications

Llc 4,407.50; Bazan, Jennifer 167.90; Bear Communications Inc. 1,144.74; Bearing Distributors, Inc. 1,599.37; Bell Fuels

Inc 13,461.86; Ben Meadows Company 169.55; Benistar 86,360.00; Berger Excavatubg Contr 1,500.00; Berliant Builders

1,000.00; Berry Dive Center 1,916.00; Beth Lambrecht 28.00; Beth Mazur-Johnson 4.00; Biller Press 833.00; Billy Chiu 20.00;

Bio-Tron Inc 695.00; Bla, Inc. 830.00; Blackburn Manufacturing Co 864.54; Boilini Co., Inc 1,000.00; Borden Decal 3,286.00;

Boris Radovskiy 16.00; Bornquist, Inc. 9,821.12; Bradley Hayes 1,000.00; Brake Align Parts &Services 432.57; Braniff Communications

Inc 2,325.00; Bredemann Ford In Glenview 10,467.75; Bredemann Lexus 40.68; Brehon Reporting 3,271.50; Brett Sortal

18.00;Brian Geiger 1,000.00; Brian Hackbarth 4.00; Brian King 4,453.00; Brian Pikelny 8.00; Bridgepay Network Solutions

14.70; Britt & Allison Trukenbrod 481.34; Brodin Studios Inc 497.00; Brownells, Inc. 38.87; Bruce Davidson 8.00; Buckley &

Susan Crist 12.00; Build.Com, Inc 74.05; Builders Asphalt, Llc 1,516.36; Built Best Fence Co. 4,200.00; Bulley And Andrews,

Llc 1,500.00; Burris Equipment Co 5,529.00; Burton Abrams 16.00; Bushnell Inc. 4,496.53; Byron Kanaley Iii 12.00; C&PRemodeling

Inc 1,000.00; C. Russell Bond 12.00; Cabeno Environmental 1,000.00;Cahill Heating &Air Conditioning Service, Inc.

83,162.00; Calea 6,210.99; Calibre Press 149.00; Call One 18,098.70; Cam Krueger 16.00; Camiros 9,961.74; Carey Cosentino

350.00; Carol ASchaner 1,000.00; Carolyn &Kyle Dulworth 1,000.00; Carolyn Phelan 8.00; Carolyn Potter 28.00;Carrot-Top Industries

841.62; Carus Chemical Co 72,003.11; Caryn Sachs 200.33; Casimir Paterkiewicz 19,179.60; Castino Painting Company,

Inc. 3,580.00; Catherine O'Reilly 1,012.00; Catherine Spector 20.00; Catherine Zhu 40.00;Cathy Bock 4.00; Cathy Miesse 48.00;

Ccp Industries 528.21; Cdm Smith 109,300.72; Cds Office Technologies 13,846.00; Cdw Government, Inc 63,660.54; Cellebrite,

Inc 3,299.00; Center For Public Safety Excellence 1,230.00; Central Parts Warehouse 2,402.62; Central Police Supply Inc. 815.88;

Central Polygraph Service Ltd. 210.00; Central Scale Supply Co Inc 1,549.00; Century 21 -Kreuser &Seiler 109.60; Cfa Software,

Inc. 895.00; Chalet Nursery 2,000.00; Champion Screenprinting & Embroidery, Inc. 5,844.81; Chantillique Tanner 4.00;

Charles Greene 20.00; Charles Kitchen 8.00; Charlotte Mcgee 32.00; Cheryl Scherer 80.00; Chicago Bar Association 170.00; Chicago

Communication Llc 38,473.23; Chicago Custom Home Builders 1,450.62; Chicago Filter Supply 1,662.92; Chicago Halftime

Renovation Co Llc 1,000.00; Chicago Metropolitan Agency 1,027.60; Chicago Tribune 530.00; Chicago United Industries, Ltd

1,862.96; Chicagoland Paving Contractors 173,538.00; Chief Supply 6,164.27; Chris Johnson 16.00; Chrisanne Kuenzel 8.00;

Christopher B. Burke Engineers 613,782.91; Christopher O'Donnell 4.00; Cindy Ritchell 16.00; Cintas First Aid &Safety

2,531.48; Ciorba Group, Inc. 1,661.16; Citadel Information Management 212.72; City Electric Supply Co. 24,370.07; City Of

Evanston 1,715.00; City Welding Sales & Service Inc. 131.73; Citytech Usa Inc 390.00; Civiltech Engineering, Inc. 31,735.22; Cj

Drilling 1,550.00; Clark Baird Smith Llp 3,601.25; Clifford-Wald, AKip Company 893.58; Cobblestone Ovens, Inc. 1,732.79;

Coda 1,000.00; Coldwell Banker 48.40; Cole-Parmer 150.11; College Of Dupage 11,456.80; College Of Lake County 2,900.00;

Combined Fluid Products Company 903.26; Comcast 38,479.22; Commercial Tire Service 1,597.00; Commonwealth Edison Co.

46,438.92; Compass Minerals America, Inc. 63,454.54; Complete Changer Service 785.00; Complete Cleaning Co 86,173.92;

Connexion 11,729.05; Conney Safety Products 466.34; Conrad Polygraph Incorporated 667.50; Conservation Club OfKenosha

County, Inc. 750.00; Consolidated Fleet Services 3,408.80; Consort Display Croup 504.74; Constellation New Energy 92,202.52;

Conway Shield 555.78; Cook County Collector -; Cook County Highway Dept. 6,299.25; Cook County Treasurer 6,252.00; Core

&Main 26,690.56; Corrective Asphalt Materials, Llc 7,577.57; Corrpro Companies, Inc 635.00; Cps Parking Of Illinois, Inc.

345.00; Craig Scalise 8.00; Craig, James &Glenys 127.28; Crains Chicago Business 119.00; Critical Reach Inc 435.00; Cta

58,507.43; Cues, Inc. 2,150.00; Cummins Npower Llc 6,055.44; Currie Motors 59,971.00; Curtis 1000 2,108.91; Cv Construction

And Remodeling 2,000.00; Cyrus Homes 3,000.00; D Construction 1,474.00; Daily Laboratories 125.00; Dan &Elizabeth Lachapelle

1,000.00; Dan Blair 12.00; Dan Brzezinski 250.28; Dan Cooney 20.00; Dan Micucci 12.00; Daniel And Sonja Hickey

80.00; Daniel Buf 1,000.00; Daniel Creaney Co 1,650.00; Daniel Mcintyre 2,000.00; Daniel Resheter, Jr. 24.00; Daniel Robinson

80.00; Daniel Wikel 1,000.00; Daniels Auto Body 2,501.46; Danley Lumber Co Inc 7,000.00; Dano Luxury Homes 8,000.00; Darryl

L. Wiggins 28.00; Daryl Mc Nabb 240.00; Dash Medical Gloves 335.20; Davey Tree Expert Co 1,750.00; David Burke 12.00;

David Jesse 1,000.00; David Letvin 16.00; David Russell 4.00; David Weekley Homes 1,000.00; David Wisel 12.00; Davis &

St t 243 00 Df Pl bi I 14 307 96 Dh 353 90 DllM kti L P3197 91 D d C t ti 3 000 00

wilmettebeacon.com CLASSIFIEDS

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 39

2703 Legal Notices 2703 Legal Notices

, ; ; ; y , ; ;

Stanton 243.00; Defranco Plumbing Inc. 14,307.96; Dehne 353.90; Dell Marketing L P3,197.91; Dendor Construction 3,000.00;

Denise Zoros 400.00; Dennis O'Malley 4.00; Dennis Roberts 8.00; Derek Randel 1,470.00; Des Plaines Material &Supply

11,232.94; Deshazo Crane Company, Llc 1,250.00; Design Construction Concepts 1,400.00; Diane Karlins 12.00; Dina Danieli

1,000.00; Dingis Fire Store 366.84; Direct Commerce Group 637.50; Djs Scuba Locker, Inc 14,922.72; Document Imaging Dimensions,

Inc 3,541.00; Doje'S Forensic Supplies 944.30; Don, Jonathen 8.00; Donaghue, Peter 120.22; Donald & Linda Brody

1,000.00; Donna King 8.00; Doris Gould 16.00; Dorothy Turek 52.00; Dost Valuation Group 1,116.59; Douglas Heating & Air

Conditioning 1,000.00; Douglas JToft 400.00; Douglas Truck Parts 3,105.98; Dr Lauren Oshman &Doug Perkins 1,000.00;

Drake Group 1,000.00; Dreisilker Electric Motor Inc 17,150.24; Drimalla And Messina Home Builders 1,000.00; Dultmeier Sales

7,628.71; Duo-Safety Ladder Corp 116.65; Dynegy Energy Services, Llc 414,569.97; EHWachs Company 606.72; EJEquipment

13,827.60; East Jordan Iron Works, Inc.7,999.88; Ecs Llc Illinois 21,790.95; Edward &Maerry Lhee 3,000.00; Electrical

Contractors Inc 5,671.00; Electronic Commerce Link, Inc. 2,079.00; Electronic Entry Systems, Inc. 2,784.75; Elite Embroidery

473.00; Emedco 382.74; Emerald Printing &Promotions 1,234.04; Emergency Vehicle Service, Inc 60,123.76; Emily Stone 4.00;

Engaging Local Government Leaders(Elgl) 30.00; Engineer Supply 819.99; Engineering News -Record 87.00; Entenmann Rovin

Company 2,178.20; Environmental Monitoring & Technologies 903.00; Environmental Resources Assoc. 416.46; Environmental

Systems Research Inst. 4,942.47; Envirosafe Pest Management 11,030.00; Ereplacementparts.Com 246.91; Ergo Desktop 561.60;

Ervin Cui 3,912.00; Eso Solutions, Inc. 9,205.00; Eugene Greiner 1,000.00; Evan &Cecilia Gobdel 1,000.00; Evan J. Winer

500.00; Evanston Funeral &Cremation, Inc. 1,900.00; Evident Crime Scene Products 857.63; Exterra Designs Inc 1,000.00; E-Z

Kleen Maintenance 1,430.00; FJKerrigan Plumbing Co 1,000.00; F.J. Kerrigan Plumbing Company 103,797.01; Fastsigns

1,647.64; Fbi-Leeda Inc. 650.00; Federal Signal Corp. Emergency Products 36,300.77; Fedex 845.46; Fernando Duran 1,000.00;

Fertilizer King Inc 2,028.00; Fields Jeep Inc 318.75; Fire Engineering 26.00; Fire Investigator Strike Force 705.00; Fire Service,

Inc 1,636.20; Firefly Events &Catering 400.00; Firehosedirect 562.45; Firehouse Magazine 29.95; First Class Fence Company,

Inc. 3,740.00; Fisher Scientific 8,894.20; Flader Plumbing 1,000.00; Fluid Dynamics Midwest, Inc 1,421.11; Fluorecycle Inc

626.14; Fmgcii, Llc 15,600.00; Foley Engines 9,770.00; Force Science Institute, Ltd. 1,500.00; Foremost Promotions 941.60; Forest

Glen Construction 1,000.00; Forestry Suppliers Inc 695.08; Foster & Foster 19,860.00; Fox Valley Fire & Safety Co 8,473.80;

Frank Tighe Jr. 10.00; Freise Builders 400.00; Fritz Curth 12.00; G&LContractors Inc. 1,339.00; GE Intelligent Platforms, Inc

3,569.15; GRDevelopment 6,000.00; Gabe &Mary Kate Hatfield 1,000.00; Gallagher Materials, Inc. 22,762.65; Galls Llc

1,735.09; Garnet Midwest Inc 1,528.78; Gary AKahn 1,000.00; Gary Hynes 66.76; Gas Depot Inc 101,064.30; Gasaway Distributors

Inc 9,910.64; Gate America Inc. 125.00; Gavin Historical Bricks 59,880.00; Gear Wash &Milwaukee Ppe Products 6,337.92;

Gempler'S Inc. 159.84; Gene Brumer 20.00; Gene Michael Productions Inc. 500.00; George Hausen 8,276.99; Gerald Davidson

44.00; Gerber Collision And Glass 546.88; Gewalt Hamilton Associates, Inc. 10,657.50; Gha Technologies, Inc. 5,529.00; Glen

Jenne 12.00; Glenbrook Plumbing, Inc 1,500.00; Global Detection Systems Corp. 297.30; Global Emergency Products Inc

626,304.36; Global Equipment Co. 1,755.77; Gmis International Headquarters 300.00; Golf Mill Ford 382.08; Govconnection Inc

18,549.74; Government Finance Officers Assn. 1,155.00; Granicus, Inc. 5,001.86; Graybar 5,387.81; Great Lakes Fire Accreditation

Managers 100.00; Greg &Maegan O'Neal 1,000.00; Gregg Kaplan 1,000.00; Gregory Jones 8.00; Gtz Concrete 1,000.00;

Gwen Miller 76.42; Gwen Yant 16.00; H. M. Witt & Co. Signs 1,765.20 H. Marion Framing Studio, Inc. 144.11; H. R. Williams

8.00; H.H.H. Incorporation 960.00; Hach Company 5,668.17; Hall Signs, Inc 2,590.26; Halloran & Yauch Inc 2,000.00; Halloran

&Yauch Inc. 3,566.24; Hampton,Lenzini &Renwick Inc 11,000.00; Hanson Williams 7,600.00; Haojing Cheng 16.00; Hard

Rock Concrete Cutters, Inc. 595.00; Harness Real Estate 400.00; Harold Symanietz 80.00; Hawkins Water Treatment 1,214.36;

Hbk Water Meter Services 1,530.21; Health Endeavors Sc 16,305.00; Health Inspections Professionals, Inc. 45,000.00; Healy Rice

4,000.00; Heartland Services Inc 130.00; Heartsmart.Com 336.00; Heidi And Jason Montblanc 1,000.00; Heneghan Wrecking Co

711.73; Henry Hufnagel 12.00; Heyek, Erwin &There 1,000.00; Highland Park Ford 924.43; Hill Mechanical 3,652.00; Hill Mechanical

Services 1,098.94; Hirsch, Kevin & Teresa 1,000.00; Hoerr Construction, 705,710.95; Hoffman, Douglas 1,000.00; Holland

&Knight Llp 99,049.26; Holly Krevitz 1,000.00; Holtzer, Mark 12.00; Home Depot Credit Services 5,757.86; Hong Kong

Auto Serv. 224.00; Horizons, Inc 479.68; House OfDoors 381.07; Housing Our Own-Wilmette 126,930.00; Howard Gordon

420.00; Huff &Huff, Inc. 13,013.33; Hugh Gilbert 44.00; Husar Abatement, Ltd. 3,550.00; Hutchinson Design Group 45,700.00;

Hye Kyu Chong 1,554.50; Hyo Jin Park 160.00; I..A.C.P. 300.00; I.A.F.C. 418.00; I.A.P.P.O., Inc. 45.00; I.C.C. 135.00; I.C.M.A.

3,000.00; I.C.S.C. 100.00; I.F.M.A. 441.00; I.L.C.M.A. 1,513.25; I.L.E.A.S. 240.00; I.P.E.L.R.A. 1,078.00; I.T.O.A. 1,525.00; Icl

Calibration Laboratories, Inc 384.00; Idlewood Electric Supply 1,100.17; Ihc Construction Companies, Llc 308,116.39; Ill Prosecutor

Services Llc 195.00; Illinois Assn. Of Chiefs Of Police 319.00; Illinois Dept. Of Agriculture 255.00; Illinois Dept. Of Employment

Security 6,932.24; Illinois Dept. Of Public Health 75.00; Illinois Dept. Of Transportation 87,192.92; Illinois Epa

6,000.00; Illinois Finance Authority 12,500.00; Illinois Fire Chiefs Association 4,000.00; Illinois Gfoa 750.00; Illinois Local Government

Lawyers Assn. 50.00 ;Illinois Municipal League 2,000.00; Illinois Office Of The State Fire Marshal 760.00; Illinois Paper

Co. 323.94; Illinois Public Safety Agency Network 1,500.00; Illinois Public Works Mutual Aid Network 250.00; Illinois Pump

Repair, Inc. 26,106.00; Illinois Section Awwa 1,687.00; Illinois State Police 6,118.18; Illinois State Toll Hwy. Authority 211.85;

Illinois Workers' Compensation Commission 131.50; Ilt Vignocchi 3,681.00; Image Specialties 1,328.00; Imla 2,500.00; Industrial

Network Systems Corp. 3,200.00; Industrial Organizational Solutions, Inc 4,895.00; Industrial Safety Llc 6,337.42; Inland Arts &

Graphics, Inc 19,463.80; Institute Of Transportation Engineers 300.00; Instrument Associates 983.40; Intergovernmental Risk

Management Agency 43,674.30; International Society Of Arboriculture 530.00; Interstate Battery 502.35; Intoximeters 205.25;

I-Pac 50.00; Ippfa 970.00; Irrigation Services 1,000.00; Irris Boaz 202.00; Isasce Executive Secretary 30.00; Ivailo Dimov 24.00; J

GUniforms 62,610.26; JJSTechnical Services 298.00; JPSales, Inc 1,679.52; J. B. Metal Works, Inc. 1,085.00; J.A. Johnson

Paving 1,500.00; Jack Lech 3,000.00; Jackson-Hirsch, Inc. 76.03; Jacob Golder 24.00; Jaison Victor 80.00; James C. Murray, Jr.

16.00; James Mchugh Construction Co 400.00; James O'Brien & Co. 3,000.00; James Pockross 38.00; James, Jeffrey 159.16; Jamie

Evans 12.00; Jan Loew 335.01; Janet Kendrick 8.00; Janet S Baer 445.00; Jason Carberry 1,129.00; Jason Karnes 1,000.00; Jc

Licht And Company 279.96; Jean Quinn 12.00; Jean Wilson 16.00; Jeanie Petrick 1,000.00; Jeff Douthit 1,000.00; Jeff Estabrooke

20.00; Jeff Gorr 6,997.20; Jeff Singleton 32.00; Jeffrey &Sharon Gertz 4.00; Jenn Sales Corporation 1,365.00; Jennifer Bertacchi

80.00; Jennifer Sterrert 1,000.00; Jennings Chevrolet 1,162.00; Jeremy Page 1,042.00; Jerold Berymon 32.00; Jessica Cintron

80.00; Jessica Couri 394.00; Jewel 5,137.05; Jie Li 24.00; Jim Tu 16.00; Jl&S Enterprises, Inc. 1,000.00; Jns Properties Inc

7,000.00; Joann Teuber 1,000.00; Joe Konen 12.00; Joel H. Greenburg 1,000.00; Joel Primack 12.00; Joel Weiss 4.00; Joel Wineberg

12.00; John &Nicole Robertson 1,000.00; John &Victoria Ehle 1,000.00; John Abenroth 1,000.00; John Binkley 8.00; John

Glennon 400.00; John Haser 400.00; John Jansson 52.00; John Kuk 8.00; John L. Cosby 16.00; John Linzer 15.00; John Rodenkirch

166.08; John Roe 12.00; John Schladweiler 16.00; John Seville 16.00; John Skiba 4.00; John Thomas Inc. 554.90; John William

Petrowicz 80.00; John'S Place Personalized Auto Care 1,627.32; Johnson Paving 1,055,522.05; Jon Garcia 400.00; Jonathan

&Anna Remis 400.00; Jonathan &Jennifer Rapp Peterson 400.00; Jong-Wook Shin 1,000.00; Joseph Ascione 1,000.00; Joseph

Birkenheier Tuckpointing &Masonry 1,000.00; Joseph DForeman & Company, Inc. 27,395.49; Joseph GPollard Co Inc

1,239.82; Joseph Tippins 1,000.00; Jpg Construction And Builders 2,000.00; Jr Premier Landscaping Llc 1,244.25; Jsj Business

1,376.76; Judd Babbitt 80.00; Judge Margaret J. Mullen 12.00; Judith Akers 24.00; Judith Goodie & Dorian K Riggen 8.00; Julia

Clauson 4.00; Julie Luby 12.00; Julie, Inc 6,507.69; Just Tires 14,644.02; Justin Kugler 1,000.00; Jwc Media 1,125.00; KC

Homes 1,000.00; KPark &JKwok 80.00; K.L.F. Trucking Co. 106,418.50; Kang, Hyun &Kim 1,000.00; Kaplan Custom Homes

1,000.00; Kaplan Paving 2,000.00; Kara Co., Inc. 753.25 ;Karen George 1,000.00; Karen Pornoy 20.00; Karen Santacruz 16.00;

Kate Henn 1,000.00; Kate Wolf 28.00; Kathleen Ciulla 1,000.00; Kathleen Nolan 12.00; Kathy T. Krueger 16,380.00; Katie Thinnes

24.00; Katrina Kelly Design 2,975.00; Keith TClayton 1,008.00; Kelly, Brendan &Kristan 1,000.00; Kelly'S Appliance Inc

205.98; Ken Hamel 16.00; Kevin Barry 20.00; Kiesler'S Police Supply Inc 5,512.54; Kimball Midwest 7,887.63; Kimberly Farris

8.00; Kimley-Horn &Associates Inc 13,910.00; Klein, Thorpe And Jenkins, Ltd. 4,122.40; Knickerbocker Roofing And Paving

191,447.53; Knox Company 7,645.00; Kon Chin 20.00; Kone Inc 648.71; Konematic, Inc. 33,602.00; Kordick Inc. 4,279.00;

Korterra 5,200.00; Kosco Flags &Flagpoles, Llc 185.00; K-Plus Engineering Services Llc 1,000.00; Krista Gallagher 1,000.00;

Kristina And Brent Hendricks 5,000.00; Kritzler, David 20.00; Kully Supply 58.21; Kustom Signals, Inc. 1,403.00; L.E.A.P. Program

179.00; L3 Communications Mobile-Vision Inc 30,713.47; Lai, Ltd. 458.95; Lake County 2,893.14; Lake County Pipe &

Supply Co. 9,746.42; Lakeview Rubber Stamp 112.85; Lali Watt 20.00; Lambrecht'S Jewelers 805.00; Lance Lobno 8.00; Langton

Snow Solutions, Inc. 16,380.00; Lanyon Remodeling Services, Inc. 261.00; Larry Breit 16.00; Larsen, Amy 102.68; Laura Wilbur

8.00; Lauterbach &Amen 29,500.00; Law Bulletin Publishing Co. 299.00; Law Enforcement Training, Llc 2,250.00; Lawrence

Donoghue 4.00; Lead Inspector Usa 1,000.00; Leads Online 2,462.00; Leanne Star 24.00; Lechner &Sons 7,249.26; Lee Jensen

Sales Co., Inc. 2,341.08; Leightronix 995.00; Leila Edwards 8.00; Lekas Auto Construction Inc 5,018.46; Lenny Hoffman Excavating

Inc. 187,651.80; Lesman Instrument Company 5,935.11; Liang, Ying 833.54; Lightcheck Tools, Inc. 3,766.94; Linda Nelson

20.00; Linda Rudenberg 4.00; Linda S. Pieczynski 80.00; Lindahl Marine Contractors Inc. 10,645.72; Lindco Equipment

Sales, Inc. 23,786.19; Linkyo Corp. 525.38; Lisa Featherer 24.00; Lisa Holton 16.00; Live View Gps Inc. 1,196.35; Lois Gold

8.00; Lombardo, Frank &Mary Ray 79.51; Lombardo, Frank &Mary Ray 1,750.00; Lou'S Gloves 672.00; Loyola Academy

251.16; Lucas Landscaping And Design 61,621.50; Lund Industries, Inc. 102.70; Lurvey Landscape Supply 109.35; Lynda Mckay

20.00; MESimpson Co Inc 4,500.00; MGScientific, Incorporated 2,509.12; Mabas Division Iii 8,965.00; Mackey Landscapes,

Inc. 1,000.00; Macmunnis Inc. Aaf Comed 575.00; Made To Measure 425.00; Madison National Life 37,628.96; Maggie Speaks,

Inc. 1,200.00; Magic Touch Builders Llc 1,000.00; Magnasync-Moviola Corp. 119.66; Make It Better, Llc 8,000.00; Mara Dinsmoor

12.00; Mara KMcclain 400.00; Marci Watts 4.00; Marcia Krohn 12.00; Margaret Paauw 4.00; Mariani Enterprises 3,018.00;

Marilyn White 12.00; Marjorie Steadman 8.00; Mark Andy Inc 900.00; Mark Cacchione 5,534.97; Mark Hagner 20.00; Mark Lundell

1,000.00; Mark Matejka 400.00; Mark Wallace 1,000.00; Marketing Displays International 206.03; Marsars Water Rescue

Systems, Inc. 508.64; Martha Bellefontaine 1,000.00; Martin Contracting 400.00; Martin Paulson 2,316.73; Mary Kiener 8.00;

Mary Plante 38.00; Mary Smoley 20.00; Mary Yovovich 1,000.00; Marzouk, Jesse &Jennifer 4,536.00; Mas Investment Group

3,000.00; Maske, Scott & Deborah 157.00; Masonic Temple Of Wilmette 680.00; Master Hitch 324.55; Matrix Healthcare Services

5,155.99; Matt &Janet Radde 1,000.00; Matt Hayes 1,000.00; Matt Pietrafetta 1,000.00; Mb Financial Bank, N.A. 33.00;

Mccann Industries, Inc. 38,106.17; Mccanna, Peter & Maria 304.48; Mcgard Llc 534.18; Mcintire Management Group 910.27;

Mckirnan Group Llc 2,000.00; Mcmaster-Carr Supply Co 13,811.37; Meade Electric Company, Inc. 56,797.60; Medical, Vyaire

69.00; Medora Brands: Solar Bee 4,453.00; Menards 7,094.34; Menoni & Mocogni Inc 5,374.23; Metro Strategies, Inc. 12,000.00;

Metropolitan Fire Chiefs Assn 80.00; Metropolitan Mayors Caucus 1,218.92; Metropolitan Water Reclamation District 20,313.36;

Mettler Toledo Inc 574.00; Michael &Karen Issacson 1,000.00; Michael &Keri Drew 1,000.00; Michael Brent 1,000.00; Michael

Dennis 143.00; Michael Goldman 4.00; Michael Kerr 72.00; Michael O'Hara, Inc. 600.00; Michael Ressler 1,000.00; Michael

Revord 3,000.00; Michael Shedivy 2,000.00; Michael Trier 16.00; Michael Weinstein 48.00; Michigan

hores Club 258.00; Micro Motion, Inc. 2,607.20; Microfacs Inc 165.00; Microsystems, Inc 42,127.53; Microtech Scientific

506.18; Mid American Water-Wauconda Inc 6,805.00; Mid Central Pest Control 2,550.00; Mid-Central Printing &Mailing

8,520.00; Midwest Association OfPublic Procurement 50.00; Midwest Brick Paving Inc. 9,985.00; Midwest Environmental Consulting

Services 7,580.00; Midwest Fuel Injection Service 42.51; Midwest Groundcovers 4,715.50; Midwest Meter Inc. 1,500.00;

Midwest Salt Llc 19,560.50; Midwest Water Analysts Association 80.00; Mike Greco Landscaping, Inc. 29,915.00; Mike Mcgill

4.00; Milieu Design Llc 32,605.30; Millen Hardware 9,181.95; Ming Xu 2.75; Missner, Heath 204.06; Mitch Friedman 1,000.00;

Mitchell Knopoff 12.00; Mizener Construction 1,000.00; Mobile Concepts By Scotty 156.97; Modern Luxury 2,500.00; Mohammed

Alam 80.00; Monarch Renovation, Inc. 1,850.00; Monique Austin, 20.00; Monroe Truck Equipment 86,658.54; Moore Industrial

Hardware 100.71; Moore Medical Corp. 5,882.27; Morgan Stanley Smith Barney 102,799.53; Morning Glory Flower Shop

280.00; Morrison Associates Ltd 3,495.00; Morton Grove Automotive West 1,055.00; Most Dependable Fountains, Inc. 4,470.00;

Motion Industries, Inc. 3,791.71; Motorola Inc 367,305.54; Mpc Communications & Lighting Inc 44.70; Msc Industrial Supply Co

1,849.59; Msdsonline, Inc. 2,644.00; Mts Safety Products Inc 818.12; Mulch Center, The 395.00; Municipal Code Corporation

9,450.00; Municipal Fleet Managers Assn 105.00; Municipal Gis Partners, Inc 81,833.37; Murray & Trettel,Inc. 4,000.00; Muscat

Painting & Decorating 29,866.00; Mutual Ace Hardware 2,521.74; Mutual Aid Box Alarm System 5.00; Myra Gorman 1,000.00;

Mysidewalk, Inc. 7,000.00; N.E.M.R.T. 6,045.00; N.F.P.A. 457.15; Nair, Sonal 180.64; Nalco Water Pretreatment Solutions, Llc

767.25; Nan Castle 16.00; Nanci Shirrell 24.00; Napa Glenbrook Auto Parts 30,440.33; Natalie Delattes 12.00; Nataskia Lampe

1,000.00; National Assn OfSocial Workers 250.00; National Band And Tag Co. 234.82; National Business Furniture 652.20; National

Institute Of Governmental Purchasing, Inc 190.00; National Lift Truck, Inc 80.15; National Minority Update 195.00; National

Wash Authority, Llc. 6,100.00; Nature'S Perspective 2,000.00; Ncs Camera Service Inc. 150.00; Neenah Foundry

11,393.25; Neil Ferrari 4.00; Nels J. Johnson, Inc. 94,328.50; Networkfleet Inc. 6,198.15; New Age Construction 1,000.00; New

Pig 236.95; Newark Element 14 3,680.54; Nicor Gas 21,543.15; Nikro Industries 682.07; Nipsta 28,895.50; Noble, Richard

1,000.00; Nora Dell Trust 1,110.00; Norcom 59,816.90; Norman Mechanical, Inc. 1,000.00; Norman Simons 1,000.00; Norman

Wilson 3.00; Normandy Construction 1,400.00; Norm'S Hand Car Wash &Custom Detail 320.00; Nortaf 4,100.00; North Shore

Lawn Sprinkler 1,000.00; North Shore Towing, Inc. 225.00; North Shore Uniform 265.85; North Suburban Chiefs OfPolice

75.00; Northeastern Illinois Regional Crime Lab 39,113.00; Northern Illinois Critical Incident Stress 200.00; Northern Illinois Fire

Inspectors Assn. 50.00; Northern Illinois Police Alarm System 6,245.30; Northern Illinois University 4,800.00; Northern Safety

Co., Inc. 6,835.13; Northern Weathermakers Hvac 61,725.14; Northfield Plumbing 13,669.58; Northshore Omega 23,904.00;

Northwest Human Resources Council 55.00; Northwest Municipal Conference 14,019.00; Northwest Police Academy 325.00;

Northwest Trucks, Inc. 760.55; Northwestern University 3,600.00; Novak, Gerald T. 1,200.00; Novalynx Corporation 641.68; Nyhan,

Daniel &Lisa 789.91; Octavian &Lucia Big 1,000.00; Office Depot Inc 7,164.64; Office Equipment Leasing 39,777.06;

Ohd, Lllp 340.00; Oleksii Zaprii 28.00; Olson Rug Company 2,642.90; Olwyn Kane 4.00; Ondina Manion 12.00; Onlinetechstores.Com

993.95; On-Target Solutions Group 747.00; Orchard Glen Homes 2,000.00; Orren Pickell 1,000.00; Osburn Associates,

Inc. 2,238.12; Ottosen, Britz, Kelly, Cooper &Gilber, Ltd. 860.63; Ozinga Materials, Inc. 8,625.00; PRStreich &Sons, Inc

205,573.57; Painters, Inc.11,460.00; Pamela Bennett 8.00; Parks Plumbing &Sewer 4,120.00; Party Illinois, Llc 225.00; Pasquesi

Plumbing 1,000.00; Pat Grossmann 10,655.45; Patricia Lambrech 8.00; Patrick Callaghan 4.00; Patrick Ferren 8.00; Patriot Pavement

Maintenance 41,200.00; Paul &Catherinecompernolle 1,008.00; Paul &Sara Mckinley 400.00; Paul Armstrong 80.00; Paul

Fallon 16,000.00; Paul Feinstein 4.00; Paul Kapfer 32.00; Paul Moser 36.00; Paul Riel 77.05; Paul Sortal (18.00); Paula Humbach

8.00; Paul-Henri Chevalier 1,000.00; Pavestone Brick Paving 2,000.00; Paypal, Inc 732.30; Pdc Laboratories Inc 5,877.50; Pedvin,

Stephen & Margaret 515.43; Pepper Ball Technologies Inc 395.00; Personnel Strategies 7,250.00; Perspectives 6,730.00; Pesi,

Inc. 199.99; Pete Tevonian & Julie Lambert 1,000.00; Peter Baker & Sons Co 797,434.75; Peter Chase 1.00; Peter Gallagher

20.00; Peter Wachter 16.00; Peterson And Matz, Inc 5,315.08; Phil Lippert 16.00; Phillip Singer 90.08; Phyllis Berlin 8.00; Pickens,

Scott 1,000.00; Piero'S 979.84; Pioneer Engineering & Environmental Services, Llc 8,805.00; Pioneer Press, Inc. 312.00; Pitney

Bowes Inc. 2,340.45; Planters Unlimited 190.49; Police Exec. Research Forum 200.00; Pomp'S Tire Service Inc 3,550.08;

Porter Lee Corp. 804.00; Poul'S Landscaping 1,000.00; Ppg Architectural Finishes 940.86; Pr Diamond Products,, Inc. 352.00;

Praetorian Group Inc. 1,305.00; Praxair Distribution Inc 1,940.87; Precise Printing Network Inc 1,747.50; Precision Pavement

Markings, Inc. 41,798.35; Price Engineering Company, Llc 257.33; Prinoth 8,752.49; Pro Temp Of Illinois 117.00; Proclip Usa,

Inc. 107.60; Professional Benefit Administrators, Inc 6,550.00; Progressive Business Publ. 598.00; Public Agency Training Council

295.00; Pulltarps Manufacturing 2,128.60; Pulse Technology Partners, Llc 2,121.00; Pumpbiz, Inc. 2,346.00; Quality Logo

Products 771.79; R.N.O.W., Inc. 54.79; Rae Products & Chemicals Corporation 264.45; Raftelis Financial Consultants, Inc.

31,961.19; Rainbow Farms Enterprises, Inc. 600.00; Rajesh Desai 12.00; Rama Krishnan 80.00; Ray O'Herron Co., Inc. 3,800.63;

Ray, James 50.68; Raymond Kearney 16.00; Raynor Door Co 19,591.80; Red Rock Custom Homes Llc 1,000.00; Red'S Garden

Center, Inc. 60.95; Reed Construction Ns Inc 1,000.00; Regal Custom Builders 1,000.00; Regency Garages 1,000.00; Regional

Emergency Dispatch Center 241,967.84; Reimer Dobrovolny &Karlson Llc 100.00; Reladyne 12,918.38; Reliance Plumbing

5,000.00; Remi Urbietis 1,000.00; Remy Marie Glock 1,050.00; Reproduction Consultants Ltd. 1,153.35; Rescue Response Gear

Inc. 864.75; Rescuedirect, Inc. 1,432.00; Rex Radiator And Welding Co., Inc. 285.00; Rhomar Industries Inc 1,919.78; Richard &

Patricia Cohen 615.88; Richard Augspurger 8.00; Richard Berman 12.00; Richard Ciccione 9,421.80; Richard Fisher 20.00; Richard

Friedman 8.00; Richard Gochnauer 71.87; Richard Redmond 1,000.00; Richard Rusz 8.00; Rick &Margaret Levinson

1,000.00; Ridgeview Restaurant 946.95; Rikki Gaber 80.00; Riverside Graphics 933.00; Rjn Group 37,351.41; Robbins, Schwartz,

Nicholas, Lifton &Taylor Ltd. 6,573.44; Robert &Amanda Stephan 1,800.00; Robert Agdern 4.00; Robert Breisblatt 24.00; Robert

Cox 16.00; Robert Doench 12.00; Robert Frankel 1,000.00; Robert Furniss 127.97; Robert Josellis 38.00; Robert L. Defer

1,000.00; Robert Lamantia 10,454.50; Robert Lunz 36.00; Robert Moran 1,000.00; Robert Wirt 8.00; Roberts Heating &Air Conditioning

130,500.00; Robin Letchinger 80.00; Rocha Plumbing 1,000.00; Roman Bujdei 1,000.00; Romeoville Fire Academy

1,035.00; Rooster Rehab Llc 1,000.00; Rosemary Naphin 4.00; Rozalinda Swanson 80.00; Rubber-Inc 359.08; Rush Truck Centers

97,187.14; Russo Power Equipment 2,362.00; Ruth Ann Clark 10.00; Ryan Zimmerman 1,260.00; Ryan, Daniel &Julie

932.02; Rydin Decal 2,532.95; SStein & Company 4,482.00; S4 Construction Inc 2,400.00; Safebuilt 117,107.67; Safety Trainers

Inc 342.00 ;Sally H. Connell 12.00; Sam Gambacorta 2,000.00; Samantha Steiner 12.00; Sara And BJCotter 1,000.00; Sarge'S

Range Service 900.00; Sauber Mfg Co 5,555.61; Schaefer Greenhouses Inc 9,992.10; Schmidt, Robert 400.00; Schroeder &

Schroeder 696,626.78; Schweizer Emblem Company 642.60; Scott Genke 1,000.00; Scott Lyon &Co 1,000.00; Scott Paine

1,000.00; Scott Radtke 20.00; Scott Simpson Builders 1,000.00; Scott &Christi Symons (1,000.00); Scs International Incorporated

776.40; Sealboss Corp. 915.85; Secretary Of State 2,569.00; Security Equipment Corporation 300.00; Seiler Instrument & Manufacturing

Co., Inc 78.00; Sen Builders Corp 1,000.00; Service Sanitation 768.00; Sfondouris, Eleni 10.00; Shalaka Tamhane 20.00;

Shardon Builders, Inc 1,000.00; Sharon Wallin 20.00; Shaw Homes 1,000.00; Sheila Doar 9,414.15; Sherwin Williams Co., The

645.25; Shrm 189.00; Sidener Environmental Services 3,623.96; Sirchie Finger Print Laboratories 1,045.78; Sister Cities International

595.00; Site One Landscape Supply 747.56; Skf Reliability Systems 760.00; Skokie Police Department 1,316.00; Skokie

Valley Material Company 20,498.55; Skuzinski, John 1,000.00; Slawomire Sienkiewicz 3,000.00; Smith Ecological Systems Inc.

2,543.42; Snap On Diagnostics 4,380.48; Snap-On Incorporated 1,409.43; So-Chan, King-Yin, So, Lam &So, Raymond 1,000.00;

Softchoice Corp 2,774.64; Sol Kreiner 4.00; Solvent Systems 2,227.81; Sonetics Corporation 900.00; Sophia Ronis 28.00; Southpaw

Llc 2,000.00; Spaulding Mfg., Inc 93.37; Speer Financial, Inc. 38,985.80; Spiro Kondos 38.00; Spok Inc. 39.00; Spring Align

Of Palatine 238.79; St. Augustine'S Church 1,995.00; St. Francis Hospital 5,130.00; Standard Equipment Co 8,805.72; Stanely

Swides 1,000.00; Stantec Consulting Services, Inc 102,681.62; Staples Advantage 7,278.72; Star-Tech Glass Inc 8,770.00; State

Chemical Solutions 2,435.35; Steiner Electric Co 6,397.86; Stephanie Emrich 36.00; Stephanie Shors & Christopher Hart

1,000.00; Stephen & Allison Chplick 1,000.00; Stephen Lamalfa 1,065.60; Stephen Markscheid 1,000.00; Stericycle 758.40; Steve

Blonsky 2,000.00; Steve Eder 5,767.60; Steve Viktora 20.00; Stevenson Crane Service, Inc. 1,000.00; Stewart Process Supply, Llc

2,108.74; Subsurface Instruments, Inc. 4,100.00; Suburban Accents, Inc 2,742.00; Suburban Door Check &Lock Service

1,240.98; Suburban General Construction 196,914.95; Sue Webb 12.00; Sullivan Roofing, Inc 2,913.75; Sunrise Tree Care 29.00;

Supplyworks 5,182.73; Susan Braithwaite 8.00; Susan Green 675.62; Susan Raben 12.00; Swancc Trust, #35883008 389,288.76;

Symons, Scott & Christi 1,000.00; T&CTools Corporation 1,249.96; Tad Eckert 1,000.00; Takuei Honda 345.00; Tangney &

40 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon CLASSIFIEDS


2703 Legal Notices 2703 Legal Notices

Symons, Scott & Christi 1,000.00; T&CTools Corporation 1,249.96; Tad Eckert 1,000.00; Takuei Honda 345.00; Tangney &

Sons Plumbing And Sewer Inc.10,300.00; Targetsolutions Learning Llc 1,789.00; Taylor Excavating & Construction 1,000.00;

Tebon'S 324.00; Tec Contractors Inc. 1,000.00; Technology Management Revolving Fund 6,982.58; Tee Jay Service 742.00;

Televent Usa, Holdings,Llc 1,560.00; Temple Display Ltd 45,126.00; Tennant Co. 29.35; Terrace Supply 655.67; Terrance Garrity

1,180.00; Terri Zazove 8.00; Thalmanns Alignment 185.00; Tham Chaiket 12.00; The Blue Line 447.00; The City Of Lake Forest

5,299.54; The Crystal Cave 286.00; The J. P. Cooke Co. 357.15; The Kroger Co. 990.00; The Krupa Companies, Ltd 1,000.00;

The Morton Arboretum 640.00; The Paver Doctor Inc 1,000.00; The Sidwell Co 490.00; The Ups Store 1,316.35; Therese

Lysaught 12.00; Third Millennium Associates, Inc. 27,183.27; Thomas Baer 1,000.00; Thomas O'Brien & Mary Claire Cole

147.27; Thomas Rivi 4.00; Thompson Elevator Inspection 8,655.00; Thomson Reuters - West 5,140.89; Tian Feng 32.00; Tim

Dowling 12.00; Timber Line Sign Co Inc 930.00; Timothy Larson 1,321.00; Timothy Ludford 415.93; Tina Harlan 16.00; T-Mobile

Usa, Inc 816.00; Top Line Fence Company, Inc 180.00; Top Quality Custom Homes 4,000.00; Top Tree Tools, Inc. 78.56;

Toppel Plumbing, Inc. 1,000.00; Total Air Tech, Inc. 980.00; Total Fire &Safety, Inc. 340.00; Total Fitness 350.00; Total Parking

Solutions, Inc. 33,490.00; Total Paving And Brick 6,000.00; Toucan Dive 3,618.00; Traffic Control &Protection 5,883.77; Traffic

Services, Inc. 9,890.25; Tran Systems Corp. 19,959.29; Transpara 500.00; Treasurer, State OfIllinois 16,000.00; Tressler Llp

24,480.27; Tritech Forensics 95.50; Turf Industries Inc 7,000.00; Turtle Wax Car Wash -A/R 348.52; Tyco Integrated Security

11,397.34; Tyler Technologies, Inc. 182,804.68; Uline 1,274.59; Ultra Strobe Communications, Inc. 20,082.28; Underground Pipe

&Valve Co. 7,741.28; Union Pacific Railroad Co 38,581.67; United Septic & Grease Busters 37,500.00; United States Postal

Service 18,000.00; United States Postmaster 26,772.16; Universal Hydraulic Services 2,136.00; University Of Illinois -Psep

210.00; Urban Land Institute 220.00; Ursula Foy 8.00; Us Digital Designs 51,129.22; Usa Blue Book 15,137.08; Usalco, Llc

61,570.64; Vaisala Inc 340.00; Vasco Builders 1,000.00; Verizon Wireless 20,917.98; Verlo Mattress Factory Store 2,120.00;

Vicky Bernstein 68.00; Victoria Lasser, Ph.D. 1,320.00; Village Collector -Petty Cash 1,825.38; Village OfGlenview 70,040.00;

Village OfHoffman Estates 29.96; Village OfMorton Grove 422.33; Village OfNorthfield 55.00; Vincent Ye&Jian Cao 186.41;

Vision Marketing 123.95; Vollmar Clay Products Company 3,957.00; Vwr International Inc 242.06; WAnd K Construction

1,000.00; W. S. Darley & Co. 26,852.55; W.W. Grainger, Inc. 13,418.14; Wall Street Journal 197.94; Walter Keats 20.00; Warehouse

Direct 12,803.30; Warning Lites Of Southern Illinois, Llc 1,049.46; Warren Durbin 56.00; Water Resources 9,289.77; Wausau

Equipment Company 2,102.29; Wayne Endre Contracting, Inc. 86,530.88; Weimer Bearing &Transmission, Inc. 3,132.86;

Weixin He 4.00; Wells Fargo Bank 6,250.00; West End Florists Inc 208.50; West Side Tractor Sales Co. 1,260.42; White Lodging

Services Corp. 291,354.63; Wholesale Direct Inc. 14,082.11; William &Cassandra Kirby 1,000.00; William Cohen &Diana Chen

1,000.00; William Deming 1,118.00; William Kaspar 8.00; William Muno 4.00; William Sapienza 2,000.00; William Wallace

80.00; Wilma Dooley 20.00; Wilmette Auto Body 1,955.87; Wilmette Lucke Plumbing 417.00; Wilmette Park District 43,695.50;

Wilmette Theatre 300.00; Wilmette Truck/Bus Service 2,683.50; Wilmette/Kennilworth Chamber Of Commerce 2,015.00; Wilson,

S55.36; Winkler'S Tree Service 15,813.30; Winnie Moy 24.00; Winter Equipment Co., Inc. 2,152.99; Wisconsin Lift Truck

Corp. 406.98; Wolfram Lackner 1,000.00; Women In Cable 195.00; Woodland Maintenance Grp 1,000.00; Woodward Communications

Inc. 131.70; Word Systems Inc. 720.00; World Point Ecc, Inc 1,592.92; Wright Benefit Strategies, Inc. 6,000.00; W-T Mechanical/Electrical

Engineering, Llc 950.00; Wu, Barbara 1,000.00; Xpressmyself.Com Llc 118.39; Yelena Frutig 80.00; Yobitech,

Llc 2,784.75; Yvonne Held 24.00; Zachary &Martha Nippert 1,000.00; Zarnoth Brush Works, Inc. 5,261.56; Zenner Performance

Meters Inc. 355.85; Zep Sales & Service 1,786.33; Zero9 Solutions Ltd 2,492.25; Ziebell Water Service Products Inc

19,975.92; Zoll Medical 4,977.17; Zoro Tools, Inc 3,232.67

Total Accounts Payable Disbursements 19,576,683.88

Payroll Account Disbursements:

Expense Reimbursements to Employees: Abplanalp, Eric 608.24; Adler, John 1,253.87; Agrawal, Arvind 138.90; Amorella,

Timothy 89.00; Amoruso, Kate 1,818.31; Anderson, Diane 23.85; Archibald, Chad 200.00; Bagel, William 230.00; Barton, Kenneth

134.91; Bentz, James 500.00; Berg, Scott 1,400.00; Berger-Raish, Brigitte 1,037.45; Blomquist, John 112.00; Blumenthal,

Theodore 525.00; Bonilla, Guillermo 99.99; Braiman, Michael 4,135.21; Brill, Robert 1,860.83; Cavanagh, Connor 1,051.25;

Cease, Alejandra 2,564.86; Christiansen, Joel 94.50; Chui, Olivia Lin-Chun 220.00; Citrano, Salvatore 44.09; Clark, Michael

652.92; Collins, Patrick 270.63; Conrad Jr, Joseph 169.95; Corcoran, Alice 200.00; Cote, Brock 164.66; Cruz, Jorge 1,813.64; Deboer,

Nicholas 200.00; Dutkiewicz, Wlodzimierz 200.00; Eder, Steven 165.24; Falcone, Philip 200.00; Fields, Lynden 200.00; Fioretto,

Paul 200.00; Fisher, Benjamin 120.00; Freimanis, Larisa 371.33; Frenzer, Timothy 6,113.52; Gall, Melinda 625.00; Garcia,

Luis 200.00; Girard, Landon 600.00; Goldin, Michael 163.67; Graf, Gary 179.99; Grajewski, David 58.49; Hammersmith, Jeffrey

144.23; Harrington, Patrick 191.95; Hemesath, Jeffrey 174.95; Hoffman, David 200.00; Horn, Danielle 690.00; Hornbacher,

Joshua 1,200.00; Hughes, Robert 73.80;Isaacson, Michael 124.95; Janowiak, Emily 75.00; Jordan, Nathan 803.21; Jost, Robert

64.95; Jurmu, Andrew 139.99; Jurmu, Solveig 737.75; Kearney, Ryan 655.00; Klausing, Louis 65.00; Kolze, Ryan 139.94; Kopczyk,

Thomas 119.99; Kordek, Kristopher 250.00; Krahn, Brett 203.77; Kumiega, Peter 767.07; Kutschke, Jeffrey 119.99; Lam,

Guy 630.00; Lazar, Andrew 161.42; Leigh, Stephen 971.91; Lettieri, Michael 1,195.65; Ludford, Timothy 83.64; Lynch, Nicholas

90.30; Lyons, Austin 164.13; Mager, Frank 203.99; Manis, Daniel 930.00; Matich, Louis 180.57; Mcgarry, Michael 1,324.43;

Mcgrath, Shawn 351.26; Mcmanus, Katherine 186.82; Menzies, Ryan 780.99; Mercado, Alejandro 1,710.94; Mihalopoulos, Georgia

80.90; Morales, Manuel 121.61; Morrissey, Quentin 720.00; Murphy, Kyle 1,836.57; Murray, Colin 50.00; Muzik, Anthony

187.34; Neubauer, Christopher 1,459.60; Nguyen, Phuong 6,328.02; Nonnemacher, Daniel 200.00; Novy, Daniel 200.00; Ockrim,

Roger 1,555.00; Olivo, Maria 803.34; O'Malley, Daniel 206.00; Overeem, Mathew 1,951.48; Paczosa, Scott 97.73; Pasquesi,

James 1,085.82; Pater, Brian 668.24; Pavely, Raimond 730.24; Perkins, Kyle 25.00; Perley, Emma 2,133.73; Peterson, Adam

192.53; Peterson, Eric 1,487.77; Prejzner, John 4,448.19; Quafisheh, Nabil 600.00; Ramaker, John 600.00; Renteria, Fidel 228.44;

Ricci, Anthony 200.00; Riggan, Richard Cody 97.73; Rindfleisch, Steven 171.79; Risko, John 4,840.82; Roberts, Lisa 757.30;

Robinson, Michael 2,625.83; Rodgers, Jennifer 229.98; Rodriguez, Michael 608.24; Ruemmler, Cliff 2,002.62; Santini, Fred

227.99; Scheetz, Michael 2,250.00; Schmidt, Ryan 83.06; Schuman, Kevin 79.78; Simon, Thomas 186.98; Sivertsen, Lucas

257.34; Skiles, Peter 3,155.50; Smith, Daniel 214.99; Smith, Kurt 886.00; Sorby, Kevin 800.00; Sparks, David 206.93; Sparks,

Keith 784.24; Stein, Jeffrey 4,254.04; Stenger, Brandon 594.00; Stockinger, Andrew 624.24; Sweet, James 783.87; Thvedt, Joshua

200.00; Trage, Edmund 600.00; Travis, Tyler 200.00; Walker, Sam 162.37; Walters, Daniel 97.56; Wasley, Robert 750.83; Watt,

Jacob 175.00; Wayland, Troy 33.32; Wessel, Michael 149.99; Wilk, Jason 209.97; Wozney, Benjamin 694.89

Total Payroll Account Employee Expense Reimbursements 105,113.64

Payroll Account Wage Disbursements: Abplanalp, Eric 93,682.71; Adler, John 163,686.96; Agrawal, Arvind 100,978.94;

Aguirre-Garcia, Jose 86,981.88; Alvarez, Bruno 66,808.75; Amorella, Timothy 90,951.07; Amoruso, Kate 81,799.54; Anderson,

Diane 76,559.15; Andrews, Ronald 84,582.96; Archibald, Chad 65,890.11; Bagel, William 94,176.81; Barry, Matthew 78,987.19;

Barton, Kenneth 108,712.81; Battistoni, Aileen 31,358.37; Bell, Jeffrey 85,654.70; Bentz, James 136,851.16; Berg, Scott

91,441.59;Berger-Raish, Brigitte 186,384.00; Betz, Lawrence 40,953.41; Bisceglia, John 5,760.52; Blomquist, John 130,695.60;

Blumenthal, Theodore 81,167.04; Bodkin, Priscilla Jean 15,896.16; Bonilla, Guillermo 105,648.81; Botterman, Timothy

23,556.41; Braiman, Michael 175,920.77; Brill, Robert 145,487.04; Bryla, Max 6,300.13; Bucci, Anthony 136,046.12; Budd, Susan

72,153.12; Bullock, Sally 106,864.97; Butler, Cheryl 1,053.93; Cabral, Eric 5,179.41; Caldwell, James 26,770.73; Capaccio,

Peter 9,536.43; Cavanagh, Connor 114,878.52; Cease, Alejandra 93,018.99; Chiguil, Ramon 6,362.98; Childress, Alec 15,035.98;

Childress, Joyce 8,780.79; Childress, Alec 691.65; Childress, Joyce 249.68; Christiansen, Joel 96,513.12; Chui, Olivia Lin-Chun

103,873.92; Cintron, Edwin 5,390.68; Cirone, Thomas 100,716.54; Citrano, Salvatore 28,339.71; Clark, Michael 147,096.21;

Cleary, Thomas 58.69; Coleman, Tyrone 3,373.50; Collins, Patrick 145,785.81; Conrad Jr, Joseph 90,424.62; Corcoran, Alice

83,940.42; Corelitz, Joanna 8,318.61; Cote, Brock 32,446.69; Cruz, Jorge 124,907.04; Daniels, Clara Sue 19,591.53; Daniels,

Larry 14,880.41; Davis, Valerie 108,067.73; Davoren, Dennis 2,632.54; Deboer, Nicholas 93,390.92; Demos, Michael 23,556.41;

Dempsey-Kallis, Diane 90,594.00; Dotson, George 7,034.61; Drews, Therese 29,670.05; Durband, William 87,836.51; Dutkiewicz,

Wlodzimierz 75,205.14; Eastman, Blake 103,676.98; Eder, Steven 60,417.12; Fabrizio, Joseph 8,389.61; Fair, Dudley

15,857.05; Falcone, Philip 81,254.54; Falk, John 109,625.67; Fields, Lynden 76,752.43; Fioretto, Paul 67,337.63; Fisher, Benjamin

90,728.48; Folkerts, Robert 90,259.00; Freimanis, Larisa 80,006.51; Frenzer, Timothy 233,527.92; Gall, Melinda 177,544.08;

Gamba, Mark 108,613.30; Garcia, Luis 83,993.86; Gardner, Quinn 54,436.67; Girard, Landon 139,652.23; Glowacki, Andrew

4,722.53; Golden, Brian 23,556.41; Goldin, Michael 97,902.61; Gomez, Steven 6,553.74; Gorr, Beverly 24,520.44; Graf, Gary

67,825.18; Grajewski, David 125,499.24; Guidarelli, Alex 1,950.00; Guth, Matthew 95,288.62; Hall, Gwendolyn 16,020.79; Halley,

Gerald 24,934.30; Halterman, Michael 116,230.89; Hammersmith, Jeffrey 60,785.86; Handrick, Luke 106,186.01; Hanson,

Victoria 73,972.08; Harrington, Patrick 116,539.23; Hartigan, Michael 19,472.75; Hayes, Matthew 712.88; Hemesath, Jeffrey

117,729.88; Heroux, Ethan 7,624.50; Hirsch, Barbara 82,858.08; Hoffman, David 83,325.79; Horn, Danielle 99,329.97; Hornbacher,

Joshua 115,300.10; Hughes, Robert 137,207.87; Hussey-Arntson, Kathy 88,527.12; Isaacson, Michael 134,407.52; Jacobi,

Timothy 889.46l Janowiak, Emily 51,376.98; Jordan, Nathan 100,836.96; Jost, Robert 105,015.68; Jurmu, Solveig 131,667.39;

Jurmu, Andrew 105,513.01; Kearney, Ryan 31,029.76; Kiddle, Kevin 111,075.34; King, Freddie 112,011.53; Klausing, Louis

106,272.27; Knippen, Jamie 7,286.05; Kofoed, Edward 119,627.53; Kolze, Ryan 98,434.58; Kopczyk, Thomas 112,121.32; Kordek,

Kristopher 32,910.42; Krahn, Brett 60,311.89; Kumiega, Peter 99,548.12; Kutschke, Jeffrey 97,961.71; Ladao, Stefanie

13,238.16; Lam, Guy 141,408.00; Lane, Glyndean 18,980.20; Lara, Leonardo 55,147.57; Lavigne, Debra 31,892.63; Lazar, Andrew

88,527.12; Leary, Patrick 31,552.44; Leigh, Stephen 139,177.46; Lettieri, Michael 105,578.75; Little, Kenneth 37,716.22;

Lopez, Felipe 4,656.33; Ludford, Timothy 25,962.89; Lynch, Nicholas 80,889.90; Lyons, Austin 76,342.15; Mager, Frank

122 007 02 M i O 20 553 53 M i D i l 132 610 34 M k ih B dl 91 618 75 Mtih L i 93 459 30

p , p , ; , y , ; y , , ; y , , ; g ,

122,007.02; Mancia, Oscar 20,553.53; Manis, Daniel 132,610.34; Markovich, Bradley 91,618.75; Matich, Louis 93,459.30;

Mcgarry, Michael 139,694.86; Mcgarry, Lynda 101,899.97; Mcgrath, Shawn 58,437.77; Mcguire, Elizabeth 96,147.06; Mcmanus,

Katherine 65,095.27; Mcmillon, Jerritt 86,300.75; Mcphail, Jesse 46,343.33; Meersman, Karen 88,527.12; Menzies, Ryan

138,326.06; Mercado, Alejandro 121,094.96; Miagusko, George 90,780.33; Mihalopoulos, Georgia 31,179.46; Miller, Joan

72,153.12; Minogue, Michael 129,229.40; Monk, Russell 99,118.47; Morales, Manuel 101,877.37; Moran, Laura 27,426.84; Moran,

Theodore 32,889.07; Morrissey, Quentin 69,882.29; Mortensen, Tyler 79,275.86; Mueller, Sandra 82,858.08; Murphy, Kyle

164,719.92; Murray, Colin 95,900.70; Muzik, Anthony 124,117.13; Neubauer, Christopher 112,273.71; Neurauter, Timothy

109,398.22; Nguyen, Phuong 122,350.08; Nonnemacher, Daniel 83,948.70; Norman, John 89,131.92; Novy, Daniel 93,227.60;

Ockrim, Roger 152,233.01; Olivo, Maria 108,001.84;O'Malley, Christine 48,739.52; O'Malley, Daniel 17,973.81; Outlaw, Colin

29,087.35; Overeem, Mathew 124,812.71; Paczosa, Scott 130,273.55; Padron, Andrea 52,446.83; Parisi, Julie 114,197.73;

Pasquesi, James 114,408.48; Pater, Brian 87,309.06; Pavely, Raimond 115,832.81; Perez, Jose 115,758.58; Perkins, Kyle

22,662.77; Perley, Emma 88,822.76; Peterson, Eric 113,722.75; Peterson, Adam 61,279.22; Pettius, Ira 12,754.26; Prejzner, John

118,653.00; Przekota, Christopher 102,198.20; Quafisheh, Nabil 156,120.00; Rafeyan, Helena 7,320.99; Ramaker, John

99,457.70; Ramirez, Rachel 2,432.49; Randolph, Rachael 71,093.56; Ray, James 1,126.31; Reichert, Robert 20,826.94; Renteria,

Fidel 87,750.10; Ricci, Anthony 72,059.15; Richards, Robert 83,575.76; Rigas, Basil 82,865.63; Riggan Ii, Richard Cody

118,247.14; Rindfleisch, Steven 124,178.28; Risko, John 101,791.20; Rizzo, Nicholas 127,322.40; Roberts, Lisa 124,907.04; Roberts,

Lissa 28,220.52; Robinson, Michael 140,257.49; Rodgers, Jennifer 127,649.86; Rodriguez, Michael 86,305.36; Rubin, Rachael

791.38; Ruemmler, Cliff 77,862.24; Russell, Patrick 3,282.01; Santana, Ray 121,523.13; Santini, Fred 84,567.40; Scheetz,

Michael 118,688.16; Schmidt, Ryan 114,406.99; Schouten, Joan 18,093.22; Schultheis, Mary Ann 52,761.27; Schuman, Kevin

117,164.64; Serbe, Nigel 18,437.40; Sheriff, Herbert 16,219.68; Simon, Thomas 109,279.88; Sivertsen, Lucas 97,393.92; Skiles,

Peter 156,120.00; Smith, Kurt 122,464.94; Smith, Bettye 14,330.09; Smith, Daniel 69,444.92; Sokolnik, Jonathan 94,429.83;

Sorby, Kevin 98,326.22; Sosnowka, Monica 6,366.42; Sparks, Keith 101,254.99; Sparks, David 115,228.35; Stec, Allen

45,995.66; Stein, Jeffrey 177,544.08; Stenger, Brandon 112,163.60; Stockinger, Andrew 85,746.53;Suarez, Cecilia 11,198.28; Sutton,

Maebh 13,173.87; Sweet, James 127,964.28; Tapia-Guzman, Edgar 2,238.08; Terry, Richard 15,080.22; Thompson, Michael

41,512.67; Thvedt, Joshua 89,081.81; Trage Iii, Edmund 166,153.92; Travis, Tyler 68,150.28; Vick, Kirsten 2,371.38; Walker,

Sam 87,616.44; Walters, Daniel 120,460.48; Wasley, Robert 73,145.54; Watt, Jacob 22,691.79; Wayland, Troy 79,942.34; Weglarz,

Jason 107,389.03; Weiner, Barry 85,449.52; Weinman, Carly 28,620.95; Welter, Thomas 16,760.37; Wessel, Michael

105,886.06; Wilk, Jason 134,901.41; Williams, Cathy 4,564.78; Winston, Laurie 17,758.76; Wokurka, Gary 124,606.66; Wolski,

Conrad 18,935.45; Wozney, Benjamin 159,594.96; Wright, Terrance 14,803.93; Wright, Terrance 58.69; Wrzala, James

10,393.19; Yepez, Jose 16,393.59

Total Payroll Account Gross Wage Disbursements 20,868,476.79

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42 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon sports


The Varsity: North Shore Podcast

Guys talk state basketball changes,

announce softball honors

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 recap

the changes to the IHSA’s state basketball

format and how it might affect area teams,

announce the softball Team 22 all-area

teams and the Softball Coach and Player of

the Year honorees.

Find the varsity

Twitter: @varsitypodcast

Facebook: @thevarsitypodcast

Website: WilmetteBeacon.com/sports

Download: Soundcloud, iTunes,

Stitcher, TuneIn, PlayerFM, more

Second Period

The guys announce the 2019 Softball

Team 22.


First Period

The three recap the changes coming to

basketball in the state.

Third Period

The three announce the Coach and

Player of the Year.

Photo submitted

10 Questions

with Peter Skinner

The recent New Trier

graduate will row at

Princeton University next


What’s one thing

people don’t know

about you?

I am an Eagle Scout.

What’s your greatest



If you could travel

anywhere in the

world, where would

it be?

South Africa because

I’ve never been to the

continent of Africa before

and I would like to see the


What’s one item on

your bucket list?

To go skydiving.

If you could have one

meal for the rest of

your life, what would

it be and from where

or who would make


Pizza from anywhere. I

just really love pizza.

If you won the lottery,

what would you do

with the money?

I would probably invest

most of it and donate the


What’s been your

favorite thing at New


My experience as a New

Trier Rower and competing

with my friends.

If you could play

another sport, what

would it be?

Golf, I enjoy playing

golf over the summer

when I have the time and

I played a lot when I was


Who is your dream

dinner guest?

Tom Brady because

I was born in Boston

and I am a huge Patriots


What’s one song on

your playlist?

“Born to Run” by Bruce


Interview by Sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw

wilmettebeacon.com sports

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 43

Softball Player of the Year

Michi shows growth

in junior season

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

Marisa Michi has been

a fixture for Loyola Academy

the past three years.

Playing on the varsity

team as a freshman can be

scary for anybody, especially

when facing players

two or three years older

who have played at the

high school level.

But with only one senior

on this year’s team, she

knew there was an opportunity

to take her next step

both on the field and as a


“Of course we had the

senior leader, but I think

it was important that to be

strongly bonded as a team,

we needed multiple (leaders)

on the field at a time,”

Michi said. “So I think it

was important to step up

and be that person for the


Her leadership skills

and play on the field is

why 22nd Century Media

named Michi its Girls

Softball Player of the Year.

Michi finished the year

with a .494 batting average,

.545 on-base percentage,

.843 slugging percentage,

1.387 on-base-plus-slugging

percentage while also

tacking on a team-leading

seven home runs, 52 RBI

and 10 doubles.

Loyola coach Michelle

Farrell-Fink has seen a lot

of improvement from her

star shortstop during her

first three seasons.

The Loyola coach

watched a shy freshman

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 1 day ago

Loyola junior shortstop Marisa Michi is 22nd Century

Media’s Softball Player of the Year. 22nd Century Media

file Photo

become a junior who

cracks jokes in the dugout,

keeping everyone loose.

Her switch from third

base to shortstop midway

through her sophomore

season was an example of

how adaptable Michi can

be and what Farrell-Fink

believes shaped her into

the player she is today.

“She’s just worked so

hard to become such a phenomenal

hitter,” Farrell-

Fink said. “But what’s really

nice to see is her finding

her voice and becoming

such a great leader. The

Marisa that we played with

this year was so different

from freshman year, being

able to keep things light in

the dugout.”

Even though Michi has

had success, she still sees

that there are some things

she could improve on this

summer during club ball.

“I definitely still continue

working on hitting, but

I like to focus a little more

on my fielding as well,” she

said. “For my summer team

I’m not only an infielder

but I do play outfield too.

So I think I need to focus a

lot on getting practice in at

every position I play.”

Michi will return next

year to lead a loaded

Loyola squad that loses

only one senior from a

team that won 20 or more

games for the second consecutive


Softball Coach of the Year

Introspection leads to Titans’ turnaround

Michal Dwojak

Contributing Sports Editor

Dana Boehmer didn’t

like what happened last


The Glenbrook South

softball coach and her

team finished last season

with a 5-22 record, good

for second-worst in the

Central Suburban League

South division. South

didn’t have any consistent

pitching or hitting, which

happens when a coach is

forced to play four freshmen

in the lineup.

Boehmer challenged

herself and her players. No

one wanted to go through

a season like that again,

so something needed to


Something did.

The Titans responded by

finishing this past season

with a 17-9 record and a

CSL South championship.

“They just really came

out determined,” Boehmer

said of her players. “No

one was happy with last

season and they came back

with a new attitude that

they weren’t going to let

that happen again. It was

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 1 day ago


South’s turnaround

season and total transformation

from a team that

battled inconsistency to

becoming one of the most

consistent teams in the

area is why 22nd Century

Media named Boehmer the

company’s 2019 Softball

Coach of the Year.

The introspection started

at the end of the previous

season, when the Titans

realized they needed

to put in more work if

they wanted to see change.

Boehmer changed her

style too, altering the way

she ran practices, placing a

bigger emphasis on hitting

and swinging at the right

pitches at the right counts.

According to the coach,

she and the players had

open conversations early

into the spring practices

where they wanted to figure

out what to do so they

didn’t have to go through

another season like that.

Boehmer started to see

the change in the first few

games of the season. The

Titans hit for better contact

and their pitching staff

kept South in games it lost

the previous year. GBS

won its first four games

and won eight of the first

10 games, showing the

head coach that the hard

work might pay off.

“There was a lot of pressure,”

Boehmer said. “We

had the ability to win a

lot more games. Winning

those first two games, the

kids were getting lighter.

They just gained confidence.”

South went on to win

its division title before

falling to rival Glenbrook

North in its IHSA regional

matchup. The Titans will

lose two seniors, one from

their starting lineup next

season as much of the underclassmen

are expected

to return to try and take the

next step in the program’s


They went through the

lows of a losing season

and now know what it

takes to be successful softball


What’s next?

“I’m really excited,”

Boehmer said. “The possibilities

are endless.”

Glenbrook South softball head coach Dana Boehmer was named 22nd Century Media

2019 Softball Coach of the Year. 22nd Century Media File Photo

44 28 | June 20, 2019 | The lake wilmette foresT beacon leader SPORTS




Team 22: softball

Welcome to 22nd Century Media’s All-Area team: Team 22. Thanks to help from area coaches and the

eyes of 22nd Century Media staff, the best players were selected from seven high schools — Glenbrook

North (GBN), Glenbrook South (GBS), Highland Park (HP), Lake Forest Academy (LFA), Loyola Academy

(LA), New Trier (NT) and Woodlands Academy (WA) — in our coverage area.




Mackenzie Barry, LA


• 1.73 ERA, 118

strikeouts; Barry was the

ace for the Ramblers this

spring, pitching more than

104 innings and winning

16 games. She also batted

.355 at the plate and

drove in 27 runs, proving

to be one of the best twoway

players in the region.

Second Baseman

Emily Molloy, LA junior

• .477 BA, 31 RBI; Molloy

was extremely efficient in

the batter’s box, drawing

17 walks and striking out

just three times all year.

Left Fielder

Emily Miller, GBS


• .333 BA, 20 RBI;

The first-year player

provided a big boost

to the Titans, both at

the plate and in the



Arianne Berner, WA


• .706 BA, 43

RBI; In her second

season with the

Wildcats, Berner

was fantastic at the

plate, reaching base

almost 75 percent

of the time.


Marisa Michi, LA


• .494 BA, 52 RBI;

A threat every time

she stepped to the

plate, Michi had

17 extra-base hits

and was named to

the Girls Catholic

Athletic Conference



Center Fielder

KK Raymond, LA


• .558 BA, 31 RBI;

Raymond totaled

the highest batting

average on the

team to help lead

the Ramblers to

their IHSA regional


Nicole Pyke, GBN senior 3B; Sami Nash, GBS sophomore P; Natalie Abreu, HP senior SS; Jen Kaufman, HP senior 1B.

First Baseman

Grace Heywood,

GBN senior

• .427 BA, 13 RBI;

Heywood was the

top batter for the

Spartans in her final

high school season,

totaling a 1.092


Third Baseman

Julia Bass, GBS


• .427 BA, 28

RBI; The Central

Suburban League


member was a key

factor in the Titans’

turnaround season,

playing both the hot

corner and catcher.

Right Fielder

Maggie Baumstark,

GBS sophomore

• .538 BA, 42

RBI: One of two

Titans to bat over

.500, Baumstark

was a power hitter,

smacking eight

home runs en

route to CSL All-

Conference honors.



Abby Moravek, WA


• 2.96 ERA, 161

strikeouts; Moravek

dominated in IHSA Class

1A, with the highlight

of her season being a

21-strikeout perfect game

in the regional semifinal.

She also batted .765 and

was named Independent

School League Player of

the Year.


Grace Spencer, HP


• .433 AVG; A speed

demon on the basepaths,

Spencer stole 12

bases and was one of

the Giants’ top hitters,

earning her CSL All-

Conference honors.


Kathryn Kinsella, LA


• .393 BA, 6 2B; The

veteran infielder and

pitcher was another GCAC

All-Conference member

for the Ramblers.


Megan Chin, GBS


• .389 AVG, 27 RBI;

The CSL All-Conference

member crushed six

home runs in her final

season with GBS.


Maddie Kapsimalis,

GBS sophomore

• .551 BA, 26 RBI;

Kapsimalis earned CSL

All-Conference honors

after putting up a 1.323

OPS and guiding the

Titans to 17 wins.


Jadin Knowles, LFA


• .654 BA, .98 fielding

percentage; The Caxy star

also hit two home runs

and was a team captain

as a junior.


Nyah Moore, LA


• .394 BA, 13 RBI; The

underclassman reached

first base on more than

46 percent of her plate

appearances and played

the field well for the



Cyd Alvarez, HP senior

• .324 BA; Alvarez, who

transferred to Highland

Park as a junior, made

great plays in the outfield

and was named the

Giants’ Most Improved



Ava Reichert; NT


• .381 BA, 15 RBI:

Reichert, who also played

shortstop when needed,

totaled three extra-base

hits for the Trevians.

wilmettebeacon.com sports

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 45

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 3 days ago

Great Lakes Games a rousing success for Wilmette’s Heinrich

Nick Frazier

Contributing Sports Editor

There were plenty of

feel-good stories to go

around on the North Shore

this past weekend.

That’s because the

Great Lakes Adaptive

Sports Association, or

GLASA, held its annual

Great Lakes Games at

Lake Forest High School

and Niles West High

School. Lake Forest hosted

archery, powerlifting,

boccia and swimming

on Friday, June 14 and

Saturday, June 15, while

Niles West was home to

the track meet on Sunday,

June 16.

The Great Lakes Games

is a multi-sport regional

competition for athletes

with a physical disability

or visual impairment.

Over 230 athletes registered

to participate this

year, including some

United States paralympians

attempting to break

world records. Some

athletes were from local

communities such as Lake

Bluff, Northbrook and



From Page 47

It’s now been 20 years

since GLASA executive

director Cindy Housner

founded the organization.

“I had worked with

athletes previously with

physical or visual disabilities,

I just saw so much the

importance of sports and

how it affects everyday

life in regards to self-esteem

and independence,”

Housner said. “[GLASA]

provides opportunities for

travel, and for our athletes

to be successful in

school, college and go on

to lead their projected life.

There wasn’t an agency

in this area, that was doing

it, that’s kind of why

it prompted me to start the


The North Shore had

three athletes take part in

the swim meet at Lake

Forest High School.

16-year-old Julia Tanna, a

Lake Bluff resident, competed

in the mixed 50-meter

breaststroke and the

100-meter freestyle.

A junior at LFHS, Tanna

swims with the high

school team, qualifying

for the state meet in four

events in November. She

goals were to be an All-

American and to get Gatorade

Player of the Year

as a junior. Because of

the hard work I put in in

the offseason, I wanted to

prove to myself that I was

one of the best players in

the state and to strive to be

one of the best in the state.

That meant, for me, to not

compare myself to other

extremely successful soccer

players I play against

or around me, but also focusing

on what I need to

do to improve in games

and practices.”

With the award. Weaver

becomes the third Trevian

to win the award, following

Kelly Maday, who

won in 2016, and Kayanne

Gummersall’s win in 2006.

Weaver’s also only the

second non-senior to win

the award, joining Barrington’s

Jenna Szczesny,

who won as a junior in

2014 and then followed it

up her senior year with a

repeat win in 2015.

“I know going up

also set the girls Class

A school record for the

100-meter breaststroke

in 2018 with a time of


Meanwhile, Wilmette

native Jordan Heinrich

competed in six total

events. Her best finish

came in the mixed

100-meter backstroke,

when Heinrich completed

the race in 2:16.30

to place first in her

class. Heinrich, 16, also

swam well in the mixed

50-meter backstroke,

finishing second in her


Emily Duff, a 15-yearold

from Northbrook,

took part in the 50-meter

freestyle. The incoming

Glenbrook North High

School freshman received

plenty of applause as she

finished the race.

Marilyn Wieland has

been a member of GLA-

SA’s board of directors

for over 12 years now. She

also is an Illinois paralympic

swimming official

and served as director of

the swim meet.

“We’ve been doing it

for years, we love it,”

against the seniors was

always going to be tough

but I’d just say thank you

to the people who choose

the award,” Weaver said.

“Thank you for giving

younger players recognition

and if you achieve

big things, you don’t get

placed in the background

of high school soccer.”

After scoring 34 goals

this season, the Villanova

commit will look to not

only repeat next season,

but also help her team to

another state finals appearance.

Wieland said of the meet.

“We love to see the kids

smiles on their face, we

actually do other regional

meets and junior nationals

that are up in Minnesota

this year.”

Housner’s daughter

swam at Lake Forest High

School, and the organization

has a good relationship

with Scouts girls

swimming and diving

coach Carolyn Grevers.

The Great Lakes Games’

swim meet has been at

LFHS for 10 years now,

bringing a smile to those

who take part and creating

lifelong memories for the


“The entire school support

staff, [athletic director]

Tim Burkhalter,

his coaches and his staff


Wilmette native Jordan Heinrich competes in the

mixed 50-meter freestyle at the Great Lakes Games

on Saturday, June 15 at Lake Forest High School. Nick

Frazier/22nd Century Media

across the board have been

so extremely supportive,”

Housner said. “They truly

believe in our missions

and being inclusive. It’s


one of our strongest partners,

we’re very appreciative

for the partnership

that we have in Lake Forest

High School.”




about your favorite high

school teams. Sports

editors Michal Dwojak,

Michael Wojtychiw, and

Nick Frazier host the only

North Shore sports podcast.



46 | June 20, 2019 | The wilmette beacon sports


Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 1 days ago

NT grad Gagliardi ends career on a high note

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

University of Michigan

alumna Grace Gagliardi

has come a long way since

she first started rowing her

freshman year at New Trier.

In fact, when she first

started, she wasn’t sure

if it was something she’d

be interested in or want to

continue with.

“I was going to try out

for cross country when I

was a freshman in high

school and then my friend

was doing rowing and she

convinced me to just do

the tryout with her,” she

said. “I really kind of fell

in love with pushing myself

at that kind of level

and being on a team like

that. So I just kind of kept

doing it and then I got an

offer to come to Michigan

and it’s been a lot of fun.”

All that fun paid off for

Gagliardi and her Wolverine

teammates this year,

as they won their sixth Big

Ten title this year and first

since 2012, and also took

third at the NCAA Championships,

the second thirdplace

finish in three years.

Its 119 points was also

a program-record at the

NCAA Championships.

It wasn’t just the team

that had success at both

postseason events, however.

Gagliardi’s boat, the

Second Varsity Eight boat,

took third at NCAAs and

won the Big Ten title. Gagliardi

had been a member

of the 2V8 boat the past

two years and helped the

boat take second at the

conference meet last year

and fourth at the national


“Last year I was in the

2V final and we got fourth

by less than a second,” she

said. “I’ve kind of thought

about it since then and to

finally get on the medal

stand and really help the

team get on the medal

stand was really special.

We have no regrets. It was

a lot of fun..”

The Winnetka resident

also saw success during

her first two years in Ann

Arbor, as a part of the Second

Varsity Four boat. Her

sophomore season, the

boat took second at the Big

Ten Championships, while

Grace Gagliardi, a New Trier graduate, rows as a

member of the University of Michigan’s Second Varsity

Eight boat in a race this season. Photo submitted by U-M


her boat won the title at the

conference meet her freshman


Despite rowing mostly

as part of an eight-person

boat at New Trier, moving

from a four-person boat

to an eight-person boat

wasn’t really as difficult

as it may seem, she mentioned.

“It’s just something you

really get used to,” she


In her senior year at

New Trier, Gagliardi was

looking for places to continue

her rowing career at

the next level. While she

admits she may not have

had the best scores, the

Michigan coaches said she

could come and be a part

of their program if she

wanted to but she’d have

to work her way up.

“I’m really grateful to

them for letting me do

that,” she said. “I didn’t

quite know what to expect

and they obviously train

on a really high level, so

there’s a big adjustment

period. I think I caught the

hang of it after a while.

I’m really grateful for the

opportunities that it’s given


“The academics obviously

are also great at

Michigan and I’ve met a

lot of amazing people. The

professors included in that

as well as my best friends.

I’ll always be a Michigan


Despite the high level of

competition the Trevians

face every year and all the

training they go through,

going from the North

Shore to Big Ten rowing

wasn’t something that was

really easy to be done.

“It’s a volume game.

Like a training volume

game,” Gagliardi said.

“We really didn’t do a lot

of volume in high school,

it’s mostly just trying to get

out on the water and working

on technical changes.

“In college, it’s a whole

lot of volume and you

work on the rowing machine

quite a lot. So it’s

really just getting used to

that level of training. In

high school there’s maybe

16 good rowers on the

team but once you get to

Michigan there could be

30 people that are better

than you. So you really

check your ego at the


Gagliardi graduated

from Michigan last month

with a degree in English

and has returned to Winnetka

for the summer. After

taking the summer off

to regroup from the past

four years and look for a

job, she hopes to end up

working in the sports industry.

There’s one team in particular

she’d love to work


“Working for the Cubs

would be a dream.”

While the end of her senior

year also marks the

end of her rowing career,

there are some things that

she’ll always carry with

her as she moves into the

professional world.

“I think I learned quite

a lot. Most important was

how to be a teammate,”

she said. “How to communicate

with people and

manage my time.

“But I think I’m really

just going to remember

how special the people

were, the coaches and that

it was all worth it.”








that stands the

test of even





Lic. 055-004618

wilmettebeacon.com sports

the wilmette beacon | June 20, 2019 | 47

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 2 days ago

New Trier grad Conaghan off for next challenge at UW-Whitewater

22nd Century Media FILE PHOTO




1. Emma Weaver

(above). The

Trevian rising

senior girls soccer

player won the

Gatorade Illinois

Girls Soccer

Player of the Year.

Weaver is the

third New Trier

player to win the


2. Marisa Michi.

The Loyola rising

senior softball

player was named

22nd Century

Media’s Softball

Player of the Year.

3. Grace Gagliardi.

The New Trier

graduate finished

her college

rowing career

by helping the

University of

Michigan to a

third-place finish

at the NCAA


Drew Favakeh, Sports Intern

When Ron “Chin” Coleman,

University of Illinois

men’s basketball assistant

coach, jokingly told his

managers, they had “no

chance” of winning the

manager’s national championship,

Brian Conaghan

took it to heart.

Out of it, Conaghan

helped forge a motto: Let’s

shut up “Chin.”

The morning after they

won, Conaghan placed the

trophy on Coleman’s desk.

And yet, Conaghan has

decided to transfer to the

University of Wisconsin-

Whitewater to play Division

III basketball.

“Don’t get me wrong,

winning the manager national

championship was

awesome and being on

Minneapolis on the floor

was a great experience,”

Brian Conaghan said.

“But I feel like winning an

NCAA national championship

would be a lot more

sweet. That’s the goal.”

Although Conaghan

won a championship and

formed lifelong friendships

as a manager, among other

things, he admits playing

college basketball is what

he should have done after

he graduated from New

Trier High School in 2018.

New Trier graduate Brian Conaghan drives to the

basket in a basketball manager’s game against the

University of Michigan. Photo submitted

“I’ve loved the opportunity

to be a manager at

a Big-Ten program, but I

feel like I won’t have regrets

to transfer and go

play,” Conaghan said. “In

15 years, I don’t want to

wonder: ‘‘What if I transferred

to go and play somewhere?’

That helped my

decision. I regret I didn’t

play this year. I didn’t want

any regrets down the line.”

As Illinois’ basketball

season progressed, he

played basketball less and

less — maybe once a week.

On a typical day, he awoke

at 6:15 a.m. to wash towels,

place cones for drills, fill up

water bottles. After watching

practice, he’d rebound

shots for players. Then,

he’d attend classes, nap and

study. The freshmen didn’t

get paid and most sophomores

didn’t, either; the

team’s tournament run was

funded through GoFund-

Me. Now, he’s set to join a

D-III program that won the

championship in 2014.

For the complete story,

please visit WilmetteBeacon.


New Trier’s Weaver wins Gatorade Player of the Year award

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

New Trier junior Emma

Weaver has had quite the


After leading her team

a sixth consecutive trip

to the state’s final four, as

well as a third-place finish

at state, Weaver was

named 22nd Century Media’s

Player of the Year

and was also named an

Allstate All-American.

She added another prestigious

award June 13

when Gatorade named her

the 2018-19 Gatorade Illinois

Girls Soccer Player of

the Year.

“I was so shocked,”

Weaver said. “I was in my

kitchen with my mom, getting

ready for school and

she looked at her phone

because we knew it came

out Thursday and she was

just ‘oh my gosh, Emma!’

“I was just in shock. I

hugged her and it was an

amazing feeling that all

my work had paid off. It

just shows you that dreams

do come true.”

Even with all of her success,

Weaver isn’t one that

is in search of winning

multiple awards. This season,

however, the Winnetka

resident set some high

goals for herself.

“Just thinking about it,

I’m so honored. I wouldn’t

be here if God hadn’t given

me the talent and gifts

I have to be the player I

am today,” Weaver said.

“Going into my junior

year, I had set two goals

for myself — and if you

don’t know me, I’m really

hard on myself, especially

when it comes to soccer —

Posted to WilmetteBeaconDaily.com 5 days ago

New Trier rising senior Emma Weaver was named

Illinois’ 2019 Girls Soccer Gatorade Player of the Year.

22nd Century Media File Photo

that were pretty difficult


“I’m really happy to say

I was able to achieve both

of them thanks to the help

of my teammates, parents

and coaches. Those two

Please see Trier, 45

Listen Up

“I think it was important for me to step up and be

that person (team leader) for the team.”

Marisa Michii — Loyola rising senior on why she took more of a

leadership role this season.

tunE in

What to watch this week

GOLF: Summer has started and it’s time to get out

and swing your clubs while the weather is nice.

• Visit any of your local park districts or golf

courses and hit the links this summer.


43 - Softball Player of the Year

42 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Michael

Wojtychiw, m.wojtychiw@22ndcenturymedia.com.

The Wilmette Beacon | June 20, 2019 | WilmetteBeacon.com

State’s best New Trier’s Weaver

named Gatorade Player of the Year, Page 47

Cream of the

crop 22CM names its

softball Team 22, Page 44

New Trier alum Gagliardi ends collegiate career in record fashion, Page 46

New Trier graduate Grace Gagliardi (middle) helped lead the University of Michigan rowing team to a Big Ten title and a third-place finish at the NCAA

Championships this past spring. Photos submitted

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