LF_071819

22ndcenturymedia

LF_071819

®

An Unexpected gift

Lake Bluff surprised with funds for

interchange, Page 3

Home Sweet Home

Maintenance company for homeowners launched in

Lake Forest, Page 8

A Look Into History

Lake Forest dentist an X-ray pioneer,

Page 14

The Lake ForesT LeaderTM

Lake Forest and Lake Bluff’s hometown newspaper LakeForestLeader.com • July 18, 2019 • Vol. 5 No. 23 • $1

A

,LLC

Publication

Volunteers flock to Bernie’s Book Bank event, Page 4

MAIN: Jose and Cherrie Lozada purchase Bernie’s Book Bank T-Shirts at Bernie’s Book Bank 10th Anniversary Celebration

& Volunteer-A-Thon Saturday, July 13, while (INSET) the Virginelli kids and the Schafer kids enjoy some ice cream at

Bernie’s Book Bank 10th Anniversary Celebration & Volunteer-A-Thon. Photos by David Kraus/22nd Century Media

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2 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader calendar

LakeForestLeader.com

In this week’s

LEADER

Pet of the Week10

News From Your Neighbors

13

Editorial15

Puzzles18

Faith Briefs20

Dining Out23

Home of the Week24

Athlete of the Week27

The Lake Forest

Leader

ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648

Interim/Sports Editor

Nick Frazier, x35

n.fraizer@22ndcenturymedia.com

Sales director

Teresa Lippert, x22

t.lippert@22ndcenturymedia.com

real estate agent

John Zeddies, x12

j.zeddies@22ndcenturymedia.com

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51

j.schouten@22ndcenturymedia.com

PUBLISHER

Joe Coughlin, x16

j.coughlin@22ndcenturymedia.com

Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23

eric@wilmettebeacon.com

AssT. Managing Editor

Megan Bernard, x24

megan@glencoeanchor.com

president

Andrew Nicks

a.nicks@22ndcenturymedia.com

EDITORIAL DESIGN DIRECTOR

Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30

n.burgan@22ndcenturymedia.com

22 nd Century Media

60 Revere Drive Suite 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

www.LakeForestLeader.com

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

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The Lake Forest Leader (USPS #20452) is

published weekly by 22nd Century Media,

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

IL 60062.

Periodical paid postage at Northbrook, IL

and additional mailing offices.

POSTMASTER: send address changes to

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Published by

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Thursday

LF/LB Chamber - Annual

Luncheon with the Mayors

11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. July

18, Deer Path Inn, 255

E. Illinois Road, Lake

Forest. Come for the annual

Luncheon with the

Mayors featuring Kathy

O’Hara, President of the

Village of Lake Bluff and

George Pandaleon, Mayor

of the City of Lake Forest.

For more information, call

(847) 234-4282.

How to Write Your Family

History—Presented by

Authors Mike Conklin and

Judith Paine McBrien

7 p.m., July 18, History

Center Lake Forest-Lake

Bluff, 509 E. Deerpath

Road, Lake Forest. Conklin

and McBrien will discuss

the family experiences

that offer rich material

for writing and will share

strategies for beginning

the process, where it’s for

a short written story or

an oral history. Register

at lflbhistory.org or (847)

234-5253.

Renewable Energy

& Climate Change

Presentation

7:30-8:30 July 18, Gorton

Community Center,

400 E. Illinois Road, Lake

Forest. Join Wilfred Audley

to discuss the potential

of renewable energy

in solving climate-related

problems that are emerging

all over the globe.

Wilfred is a Lake Bluff

native and University of

Wisconsin-Madison student

studying entrepreneurship

and sustainability.

His research on the

issue of climate change

and fossil fuel combustion

has sparked a deep

passion to change the

world that we know into a

more efficient, sustainable

and long-lasting world

for generations to come.

Come learn about the

realities behind climate

change and the best ways

to prevent it, locally and

globally, through the use

of new forms of energy.

For more information, call

(847) 234-6060.

Friday

Movie at the Beach -

Christmas Countdown

8 p.m. July 19, Forest

Park Beach, Lake Forest.

What could be more enjoyable

than a day at the

beach? How about a night

under the stars watching

a family movie. This year

there will be a showing

of “Happy Feet.” Santa

Claus just might be there

before the movie to make

sure all the boys and girls

are being good. For more

information, call (847)

234-6700.

Saturday

Apollo 11: One Giant

Leap, a Series of First—

Presented by History for

Kids

10 a.m. July 20, History

Center Lake Forest-Lake

Bluff, 509 E. Deerpath

Road, Lake Forest. Marking

the 50th anniversary

of the first moon landing,

hear this historical portrayal

of astronaut Neil

Armstrong recounting his

mission. Register at lflbhistory.org

or (847) 234-

5253.

Sunday

SoulCollage Workshop

1-4 p.m. July 21, Gorton

Community Center,

400 E. Illinois Road, Lake

Forest. Create. Explore.

Discover. Create 5×8

collaged cards for self

discovery. Reflect on the

meaning of cards through

journalling and group

discussion. Fun and easy

way to access imagination

and intuition. Three hour

workshop for $45. To

register, contact Joy Lenstrom

at createjoystudio@

gmail.com.

Tuesday

Breakfast at the Beach

9 a.m. July 23, Lake

Forest Beach. What better

way to start the day

than breakfast and music

on picturesque Lake Forest

Beach. Come to the

North Pavilion as we begin

with great food, music

by the Dancing Bohemian

Ukulele Team, and lots

of good company while

taking in the stunning

scenery. Reservations are

required as space fills up

quickly. This event is $15

for members and $25 for

guests. For more information,

call (847) 234-2209.

Wednesday

Slime Workshop: Potions

Class

4-5 p.m. July 24, Lake

Bluff Library, 123 E.

Scranton Ave., Lake

Bluff. This event is for

ages 7-13. Register to

brew up a batch of slimy

potions: Felix Felicis for

some liquid luck, or try

your wand at Polyjuice

Potion. The library is offering

a concurrent DIY

Spa Program for parents

during the same time slot.

For more information, call

(847) 234-2540.

Upcoming

Book Event: ‘If These

Walls Could Talk: Chicago

Cubs: Stories from the

Dugout, Locker Room and

Press Box’

7 p.m. July 25, History

Center Lake Forest-Lake

Bluff, 509 E. Deerpath

Road, Lake Forest. Author

Jon Greenberg of

“The Athletic Chicago”

provides insight into the

team’s inner sanctum as

only he can. Register at

lflbhistory.org or (847)

234-5253.

Cardboard Canoe Regatta

8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Forest

Park Beach. Put a team

together and come on

out to build a boat out of

duct tape and cardboard

ONLY. This event is $51

for residents and $61 for

non residents. Register

teams at www.LFParksandRec.com.

Northwestern Medicine

Lake Bluff Criterium and

Block Party

9:45 a.m. through the

evening, July 27, 113

E. Scranton Ave., Lake

Bluff. This event includes

family fun and worldclass

cycling hosted by

Northwestern Medicine.

For more information,

visit www.intelligentsiacup.com.

Sidewalk Chalk Art

Competition

10 a.m.-2 p.m. July

27, Lake Bluff Library,

123 E. Scranton Ave.,

Lake Bluff. Come to the

LIST IT YOURSELF

Reach out to thousands of daily

users by submitting your event at

LakeForestLeader.com/calendar

For just print*, email all information to

alyssa@lakeforestleader.com

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

front of the Lake Bluff

library for the seventh annual

Sidewalk Chalk Art

Competition. Aspiring local

artists, equipped with

chalk, will have an opportunity

to create sidewalk

art based on the theme,

“Reading is Magic.” Participants

will have the opportunity

to win several

fun prizes. Participants

must register in advance

to be guaranteed a space

in the program, but walkons

will be accepted on a

first-come, first-served basis

as space permits. Winners

will be announced at

3 p.m. For more information,

call (847) 234-2540.

Harry Potter’s Birthday

Bash

4-5 p.m. July 31, Lake

Bluff Library, 123 E.

Scranton Ave., Lake Bluff.

The final day of Summer

Reading Club just

happens to be Harry Potter’s

Birthday! Play table

Quidditch, craft your own

wand at Ollivanders and

more. For more information,

call (847) 234-2540.

Ongoing

Lake Bluff Farmers

Market

7 a.m.-noon Fridays,

Lake Bluff Village Green.

The annual market features

summer flowers,

baked goods, fresh fruits,

veggies and more for sale.

For more information,

visit www.lakeblufffarmersmarket.com.


LakeForestLeader.com NEWS

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 3

Lake Bluff Village Board

Village surprised by $61-million

overhaul of Lake Bluff interchange

Stephanie Kim

Freelance Reporter

Round it up:

A brief recap of Village Board Action Monday, July 8

• Scott Griffith of Christopher B. Burke Engineering

gave a presentation on the Village’s stormwater

study, which analyzes about 300 identified existing

stormwater systems that have been grouped in

six different study areas. The study is expected to

be completed by September. Village Engineer Jeff

Hansen said the Village can expect two stormwater

projects to start within the next two weeks, starting

with tree removal.

• President Kathleen O’Hara commended the

department of public works and the police

department for their efforts during the Fourth of July

parade.

For years, commuters

traveling through the interchange

at Illinois Route

176 and U.S. Route 41 in

Lake Bluff have faced considerable

daily traffic congestion

and safety hazards.

But a long-planned upgrade

to the interchange is

now closer to completion,

now that $61 million has

been secured for the project.

The funding comes from

the recently signed Rebuild

Illinois capital construction

plan, which includes nearly

$45 billion for state repairs

to roads, bridges and transit

over the span of six years.

State Senator Julie Morrison,

D-Deerfield, made

the announcement over the

Fourth of July weekend,

which came as a surprise

to the Lake Bluff Village

Board, according to President

Kathleen O’Hara.

“We heard this week,

much to our surprise to be

totally honest, that $61 million

is going to be allocated

for the 41-176 exchange,”

O’Hara said at the Village

Board meeting on Monday,

July 8.

“We hope to be at the

table,” she added, “but

we’re not sure if we’re sitting

with the adults ... or the

kiddies table.”

O’Hara noted the

$61-million overhaul of the

Lake Bluff interchange is

a state project and consists

of three phases. Phase I

was completed in 2015 and

focused on an engineering

and environmental study

that steered the design of

the project.

State funding will go toward

Phase II, which will

include land acquisition and

construction development

of acceleration and deceleration

lanes, drainage improvements

and reconstruction

of the interchange, and

then actual construction to

follow in Phase III, according

to Village Administrator

Drew Irvin.

Based on initial conversations

with the Illinois Department

of Transportation,

Irvin said Phase II could be

completed in three years.

“From the Village’s perspective,

the next step that

will involve this board

would be ... to enter into a

letter of intent with the Department

of Transportation

about what we expect for

improvements along that

corridor,” Irvin said.

Those improvements

could include additional

lighting, paths, landscaping

and other ancillary improvements

associated with

the project.

“It’s a massive project,”

Village Engineer Jeff Hansen

said. “And there will be

a center median down 176,

so if you are going eastbound

and you want to access

some of the businesses

on the north side, you’d

make a U-turn, then a cut

and then turn around and

make a right turn.”

In a press release published

July 5, Morrison said

“...it was clear this project

would greatly enhance travel

safety in the area” after

working with local officials.

Additionally, Governor

JB Pritzker said the plan

will impact every region of

the state.

“With Democrats and

Republicans coming together,

we passed the largest

and most robust capital

plan in state history that

will rebuild roads, bridges,

transit, and vertical infrastructure

across the state,”

Pritzker says in the release.

“Here in Lake and Cook

Counties, I’m so proud that

we’re bringing critical investments

to roads like U.S.

41 and higher education

institutions like College

of Lake County. This is a

plan that will impact every

region of the state, create

tens of thousands of jobs,

and grow our economy and

I’m grateful to leaders like

Senator Morrison for helping

to make it a reality.”

From the City

Deerpath Crossing train

track maintenance to take

place

The railroad crossing

at Deerpath, Western,

McKinley roads will be

closed from Thursday,

Aug. 8-Friday, Aug. 16,

during which time Union

Pacific Railroad will conduct

grade crossing rehabilitation

work. All traffic

will be re-routed to the

crossing at Westminster,

Western, McKinley roads

to the north.



























Free Sunday concert with

the Navy Band

American Legion

McKinlock Post 264 celebrates

100 years with a

free family-friendly Navy

Band Great Lakes concert

in Market Square on Sunday,

Aug. 18, 4-6 p.m.

Bring a chair and listen

to 45 professional musicians,

whose music continues

the legacy of bandmaster

Lieutenant Commander

John Philip Sousa, spreading

the tradition of military

music throughout the Midwest.

The Wind Ensemble’s

repertoire consists of symphonic

band works, patriotic

music, Americana,

and featured solo vocal

and instrumental selections.

As a Post-Lake Forest

Day celebration, let’s

all gather to honor and

thank Lake Forest’s war

veterans, both present and

fallen.

From the City is compiled by

Interim Editor Nick Frazier

from the City’s e-newsletter.

visit us online at LAKEFORESTLEADER.com


4 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader NEwS

LakeForestLeader.com

Bernie’s Book Bank celebrates 10 years, looks toward the future

Lily Abromeit

Freelance Reporter

Every year, thousands

of kids across Chicagoland

who do not have any

books of their own receive

12 from Bernie’s Book

Bank. They continue to get

12 books for 12 years to

help them gain the important

skills that come with

reading and owning books.

These books have been

finding their way into the

hands of kids for 10 years

as Bernie’s Book Bank

has grown. On Saturday,

July 13, volunteers and

staff members gathered at

the book bank’s offices in

Lake Bluff to kick off the

non-profit’s 10-year anniversary

with a volunteera-thon.

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Bernie’s Book Bank

sources new and gentlyused

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them to kids from birth to

sixth grade, specifically

focusing on kids who do

not have access to books

on their own.

In 2019, Bernie’s Book

Bank distributed 15 million

books and is on track

to distribute 3.6 million

books annually to 360,000

at-risk kids.

The millions of books

donated in the 10 years

the organization has been

around is due to Bernie’s

Book Bank’s hundreds of

volunteers, many of whom

were at the 10-year anniversary

celebration.

“Volunteers are really

the lifeblood,” said Bernie’s

Book Bank CEO

Darrin Utynek. “Without

them we can’t get our

product out to the children

in need.”

At the event Saturday,

400 volunteers met to sort

the books into the correct

reading levels, add stickers

to each book and bag

them up to be sent out.

Over the course of the day,

over 44,000 books were

processed.

Volunteer sessions were

broken up with games,

food, an ice cream truck

and a chance to celebrate

the anniversary.

Blasko said the event

was an opportunity to acknowledge

the important

work the volunteers do

and thank them for their

dedication, as well as to

recognize how far Bernie’s

Book Bank has come and

the longevity of the project.

This is also something

Cynthia Cobb, a volunteer

and former board member,

focused on during the

event as well.

“Reading is such a criti-

Please see Bernie, 8


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6 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

Police Reports

Man arrested for impersonating a police officer

Eric D. Shaver, 30, of

Lindenhurst, was arrested

by Lake Forest Police after

identifying himself as

an off-duty sheriff’s deputy

on 255 West Deerpath

Road at 6:32 p.m. on July

1. Police investigated an

incident between a driver

and a tow truck driver at

an intersection. According

to the victim, the two

truck driver impersonated

a sheriff’s deputy, then engaged

in verbal confrontation

with the victim before

driving off. Police were

able to identify Shaver

as the offender and, subsequent

to the investigation,

officers screened the

case with the Lake County

States Attorney’s office

and obtained an arrest

warrant for Shaver. Shaver

was processed on the warrant

and released on bond

with a July Court date.

In other police news:

Lake Forest

July 5

• Jimmie L. Edwards, 39,

of Round Lake Beach, was

taken into custody after

being found with unlawful

possession of a credit

card at 4:22 p.m. at 900

Westmoreland Road after

police began an investigation.

In April of 2019,

police received a report

of a stolen wallet for Lake

Forest Hospital. Credit

and debit cards in the wallet

were fraudulently used.

A warrant for Edward’s

arrest was obtained and

on July 5, detectives were

alerted that Edwards had

been spotted at Lake Forest

Hospital. Edwards was

subsequently arrested on

the warrant and transported

to Lake County Jail for

a bond hearing.

July 4

• Andrew J. Mosher, 28,

of Mundelein, was arrested

after police found

him driving while license

suspended at 7:09 p.m.

on Everett Road and Oak

Knoll. An officer on routine

patrol conducted a

traffic stop on a 2014 Jeep

after observing the vehicle

speeding 51 mph in

a posted 35 mph. He was

released on bond with an

August court date.

July 1

• Ismael Callega-Perez,

33, of Highwood, was taken

into custody for driving

while license suspended

and disobeying a traffic

control devie at 9:04 a.m.

at Old Elm Road and Valley

Road. Callega-Perez

was arrested, processed

and released on bond with

an August court date.

Lake Bluff

• The Lake Bluff Police

Department did not submit

reports of arrests this

week.

EDITOR’S NOTE: The

Lake Forest Leader’s Police

Reports are compiled from

official reports found on file

at the Lake Forest and Lake

Bluff Police Departments. Individuals

named in these reports

are considered innocent

of all charges until proven

guilty in a court of law.

THE HIGHLAND PARK LANDMARK

NSSD112 Board

approves new principal,

administrator

After an extensive

search and interview process,

North Shore School

District 112 filled two

significant positions for

the upcoming school year

in a packed room at the

Board of Education’s July

9 meeting.

The Board unanimously

approved nominee Sergio

Gonzolez as principal of

Northwood Junior High

School. Gonzolez has a

bachelor’s degree in media

studies from the University

of Illinois in Urbana-

Champaign and two master’s

degrees, teaching and

education administration,

from Dominican University.

He was also a former

assistant principal at Jefferson

Middle School in

Villa Park, Ill., and an 8th

grade language arts teacher.

The district received

about 100 applications for

the position, and Deputy

Superintendent Monica

Schroeder said Gonzolez

deservingly emerged

among the pack.

“Sergio’s positivity just

shined throughout the entire

[interviewing] process,”

Schroeder said.

“He’s collaborative, he’s

positive and I can tell what

was wonderful to hear was

his message of unity…

unifying the staff [and]

unifying the students.”

The Board also unanimously

approved nominee

Holly Colin as assistant

superintendent of student

services. She began her

career in Woodland School

District 50, where she was

a special education teacher

at Warren Township High

School and an assistant

principal at Woodland

Middle School, both of

which are in Gurnee, Ill.

During her time as an assistant

principal, she was

in charge of student services.

After her tenure in

Gurnee, she was the director

of special services at

Mundelein School District

75.

Reporting by Eric Bradach,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at HPLandmark.com.

THE GLENCOE ANCHOR

Student-painted rain

barrels to be installed at

D35 schools

After a wet start to the

summer, some of Glencoe’s

youngest residents

learned about water conservation

during Glencoe

District 35’s Summer Explorations

program.

Summer Explorations

started June 17 and ran

through Friday, July 12.

The session offered a variety

of classes to local students

who were looking to

continue learning throughout

their summer break.

During the week of July

8, a group of students from

the Backyard Art Summer

camp had a special visitor:

Rebecca Wooley from the

Metropolitan Water Reclamation

District of Greater

Chicago.

Wooley, who works in

MWRD’s public affairs

department, taught students

from first through

fifth grade about their

local waste water treatment

plant — Terrence J.

O’Brien Water Reclamation

Plant in Skokie — and

how they clean waste water.

“We release water into

the local waterways, but

first we clean and treat

it,” Wooley said of the

130-year-old organization.

“We also manage stormwater.

It’s our responsibility

to protect neighborhoods

and businesses from

flooding.”

She also introduced students

to green infrastructure,

which helps with

stormwater detention. The

main infrastructure includes

native plants, green

Please see Neighbors, 12

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LakeForestLeader.com Lake Forest

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 7

SAVE THE

DATE!

10th Annual

Bloody

Mary Fest

Sunday, July 28th

d a y s

4 th Annual North Shore Taco Fest &

51 st Annual Highwood Days

July 18-21 in Highwood’s Metra Station Parking Lot

July 18 th -21 st :

• Carnival rides, live music, food & drink

• Unlimited ride wristbands:

$25 pp/day: Thurs 5-9 pm, Sat/Sun 1-5 pm

July 20 th -21 st :

• Over 20 taco-centric vendors

• Vote for your favorite taco

July 20 th

• North Shore Taco 5K Run/Walk/Stroll

• 9 a.m. start Downtown Highwood

3rd ANNUAL

Benefitting

10th YEAR!

10th YEAR!

Every Wednesday

4:30-9:30pm

June 5-August

28

July 28,

10am-5pm

August 14

Aug 30-Sept 1

October

11-13

October 12, 9am

December 7

Thank you to our North Shore Taco Fest sponsors!

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


8 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader COMMUNITY

LakeForestLeader.com

Millie

The Flynn family, Lake

Forest

Millie is a 1-yearold

herding dog mix

rescued from PAWS.

Millie is very curious,

energetic and loves

to please. Millie loves

people, chasing

squirrels and a car

ride. Millie’s best

friend and teacher of

all things is her dog

sister Lulu. Thank goodness these two have each

other, they are inseparable.

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

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

and information to alyssa@lakeforestleader.com or 60

Revere Drive, Suite 888, Northbrook, IL 60062.

Lake Forest resident launches new home-care business

Alyssa Groh, Editor

Fritz Hirsch, of Lake

Forest, loved being a

homeower, but hated all

the maintenance care that

came with being a homeowner.

One day, he realized

there had to be an

easier way to get preventative

care for your home,

and that is when he came

up with a business model

he now calls My Home

Expert.

“We are Baby Boomers

and we loved were we

lived, and we were just

getting tired of the hassle

of dealing with the landscapers,

the HVAC guy,

the pest control — it was

becoming a hassle,” Fritz

told The Leader. “At that

time, I was CEO of a company

and I belonged to a

CEO group, and one of the

other CEOs in the group

had us visit a company in

downtown Chicago called

SMS, which is a singlesource

maintenance company

for nation-wide retailers

such as Walgreens

and Walmart.”

When he heard about

this company in January of

2017, he came up with the

idea of launching a company

that could be a singlesource

maintenance company

for homeowners that

would act as the middle

man between homeowners

and service providers.

And as of this past May,

Fritz is now the founder and

CEO of My Home Expert.

My Home Expert takes

care of preventative maintenance

while also helping

with other household

repairs.

The staff at My Home

Expert does complete home

maintenance services and

repair services. They work

with homeowners and service

providers schedules to

select, schedule and track

service providers.

“The key is we take the

hassle out of homeownership,”

Fritz said. “The

difference between us and

home advisor is really they

just give the homeowner

options. The homeowner

still has to deal with general

contractors. My Home

Expert really takes that

hassle away.”

Fritz added that with

preventative maintenance,

home values can rise by

approximately 1 percent

every year.

“There are certain things

every homeowner should

be doing,” he said. “We

have a plan for any homeowner.

If you have a one

off repair, like if your door

needs replacing, we do

that too. Just call us and

we will contact the service

provider, schedule it and

call you back to make sure

it was done right. We will

invoice you.”

My Home Expert prides

itself on not just its relationship

with its customers,

but the service providers

too.

“One of the things that

is real important is, customers

are extremely important

to us, however, for

our service providers, we

treat our service providers

jut like customers because

they are just as important

to My Home Expert as the

customer are,” Fritz said.

“If we have good service

providers, we will have

satisfied customers.”

For more information

on My Home Expert, visit

www.myhomeexpertinc.

com.

Bernie

From Page 4

cal life skill no matter what someone decides

to do professionally in their life or

personally in their life,” she said. “I want

to see us expand our footprint across the

country because Chicagoland is not the

only geography facing this issue.”

This is something Utynek and the rest of

the team want to see as well.

“I would like to see continued growth,”

Utynek said. “We know that there’s 10 million

children that could use our services.”

Utynek said that he doesn’t know how

they will reach all of those children yet but

is encouraged by the growth of Bernie’s

Book Bank over the last ten years.

“It means that now we can grow,” he said.

In the meantime, dedicated volunteers

will continue to feel inspired by the mission

and spread the message.

“It’s hard work at times but really when

you think about the mission, it’s awesome,”

Volunteer Jose Lozada said. “It’s very impressive

and heartwarming that people are

coming to volunteer. Everyone needs books

and it’s great to keep kids involved in books

and interested.”

Jasmyne and Kyle Rody try on their junior Fire-Fighter helmets at

Bernie’s Book Bank 10th Anniversary Celebration & Volunteer-A-

Thon. David Kraus/22nd Century Media


LakeForestLeader.com Lake Forest

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 9


10 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

LakeForestLeader.com

SECOND CITY. SECOND HOME.

SECOND TO NONE.

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Karen Ostermeier | 630.373.6005

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LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 11

19.7 ACRE ESTATE

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Mark Larkin | 262.853.5576

LAUDERDALE LAKEFRONT

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Mick Balestrieri | 262.949.3996

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Tricia Forbeck | 262.745.1145

GENEVA LAKE VIEWS

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Bob Webster | 262.949.1933

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Mike &Peggy Bentley | 262.325.1231

N1848 Loramoor Dr | Lake Geneva |$1,995,000

Mick Balestrieri | 262.949.3996

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Laura Rodriguez | 262.325.7311

GENEVALAKE BOAT SLIP

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12 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader NEWS

LakeForestLeader.com

IN MEMORIAM

Friends, family celebrate the life of ‘Sweet Jack’

Alan Henry

Freelance Reporter

T h e

Church of

the Holy

Spirit filled

beyond capacity

on

Thursday,

July 11 as Adams

hundreds of

former classmates at Lake

Forest High School joined

family and friends to celebrate

the life of John Ireland

“Jack” Adams.

Known by many as

“Sweet Jack,” Adams died

June 29 at age 20 while

wake surfing at Clear

Lake, Indiana. The Steuben

County coroner has

ruled the death accidental.

In the days following

Adams’ death, family

members have received

hundreds of messages

of condolences. The response,

his cousin Courtney

Adams told attendees,

“has allowed us to witness

how many lives Jack

touched in his short time

and to recognize that Jack

lives on and will continue

to live in the memories he

leaves us.”

“Jack Adams possessed

a love for life that was infectious,’’

she said. Words

she used to describe him, to

name a few: “loyal, loving,

creative, athletic, competitive,

humorous, passionate,

protective, free spirited,

humble, confident, and reliable.

“Those who were fortunate

enough to have known

Jack know that he had a

free spirit and a zest for

life that was born out of his

infectious sense of humor

and boundless energy. Jack

lived his life confidently

and without fear of judgment.”

Across the years, from

all walks of life in Lake

Forest, lacrosse teams, and

the College of Charleston,

where he pledged the Pi

Kappa Alpha fraternity,

many friends felt Adams’

devotion.

“He had profound impacts

on all our lives,”

said Jack Barbour, a friend

since middle school. “He

was always there for us

when we were down. He

made our lives better.”

“He was a real sweet

kid,” said close friend Seamus

Tuohy. “He had a big

heart, he cared. There are

“He will be with us eternally. If you are looking

for him, just head towards the bright side of the

road. Another way to get a hold of him, when you

need him, or need to support a troubled friend,

simply hold four fingers in the air. He will be

there.”

Richard Adams — Jack Adams’ father

not many people like him

around. We are all going to

miss him a lot.”

“My first day of school

he was in my LRC class

and I am kind of like a shy

girl, not very outgoing, and

Jack really made me just

open up and he was always

there for me,” said Emma

Patlovich. “He was just a

great kid, always so positive,

never complaining.”

“He was fiercely loyal,

and a very loving friend,”

said Nick Humphrey.

Adams’ devotion to his

family was also strong. “To

Jack, family came first, no

matter what,” said Courtney.

“He was, and will

continue to be a cherished

and idolized son, brother,

grandson nephew, and

cousin and he has left an

immense void in our hearts

and lives.’’

Many of the attendees

played lacrosse with Adams,

who was a was a fouryear

varsity player for the

Scouts, and in 2017 was

named team captain, IHS-

LA All-State, IHSLA All-

Conference first team, and

was voted the team’s Most

Valuable Defenseman.

“He wasn’t the biggest

guy on the field, but he

certainly was always one

of the strongest and the

fastest,” said Courtney.

“He was never one to brag.

Jack was a quiet leader. He

displayed humility on and

off the field. He did not

need to be the star of the

show, rather his goal was

to support his teammates

and act in accordance with

what was best for the team.

Number 4 will be missed

forever.”

Lacrosse teammate

Adam Johnson called Adams

“the most fun loving,

passionate kid I ever met.

He cared a lot about everyone

he ever met and he

really touched a lot of people.

It is not common that

you find someone who has

such a vibrant personality

and someone who is such

good friends with everyone

else around.”

Adams’ father Richard

told attendees that the two

of them had recently listened

to the Van Morrison

song “Bright Side of the

Road,” an upbeat homage

to living life in the present

and to the fullest, just as

Jack had done. After Adams’

body was recovered,

Richard said the family

gathered to listen to some

“Jack music,” including

that song. “At this very

moment I promise myself

I will always head toward

the bright side of the road.

And this is my message to

you: you may want to add

it to your playlist.”

At the end of his remarks,

Richard asked attendees to

“please remember the last

couple of lines on Jack’s

prayer card: ‘I do not stand

at my grave and cry. I am

not there. I do not die.’”

“He will be with us eternally,”

continued Richard,

who was wearing Jack’s

Scouts lacrosse jersey.

“If you are looking for

him, just head towards the

bright side of the road. Another

way to get a hold of

him, when you need him,

or need to support a troubled

friend, simply hold

four fingers in the air. He

will be there.”

Neighbors

From Page 6

roofs, rain gardens and

rain barrels.

Reporting by Megan Bernard,

Contributing Editor.

Full story at GlencoeAnchor.

com.

THE WILMETTE BEACON

Decisions on configuration

preferences for Wilmette

stormwater project made

The stormwater project

took another step forward.

The Wilmette Park

Board reached a consensus

on what configuration to

move forward with at each

park to be able to provide

direction to the Village

at its July 8 meeting. The

board reached a unanimous

consensus to move

forward with alternate

configuration 2 at Thornwood

Park and alternate

configuration 1 at Hibbard

Park, while reaching a majority

consensus to move

forward with the original

configuration at Community

Playfield.

Alternate configuration

2 at Thornwood Park is

$7.06 million. This was

the most cost-effective option

for Thornwood Park,

as alternate configuration

1 was $8.81 million and

the original configuration

was $8.61 million. Alternate

configuration 2 has

just a 1.4 acre footprint,

compared to the other configurations

being a 3 acre

footprint. Alternate configuration

2 also removes just

three trees, compared to 53

trees in the original configuration

and 60 trees in alternate

configuration 1. Alternate

configuration 2 is a

gravity and pumped outlet

and its tank is 11-foot-4

inches tall. Additionally,

it preserves the oak grove

and temporarily impacts

two baseball fields.

Reporting by Todd Marver,

Freelance Reporter. Story at

WilmetteBeacon.com.

THE NORTHBROOK TOWER

Northbrook police charge

trio of juveniles for

criminal defacement cases

Three Northbrook juveniles

were charged with

local ordinance violations

on July 3 after detectives

from the Northbrook Police

Department investigated

16 separate cases

of criminal defacement in

the Village, according to a

press release from the department.

The juveniles used spray

paint to deface property at

various times throughout

the month of June, according

to police.

These incidents were

reported at multiple Northbrook

Park District locations

and at Glenbrook

North High School.

Reporting by Northbrook

Tower staff. Full story at

NorthbrookTower.com.


LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 13

2019

Winnetka 9am-5pm

Friday, July 19 &

Saturday, July 20 Northfield

Winnetka Directions: Edens I-94 to Willow Rd.,

Exit east to Green Bay Rd.

North on Green Bay Rd.

Northfield Directions: Edens I-94 to Willow Rd.,

Exit west to Happ Rd.

South on Happ Rd.

MUSIC SPONSOR

HUBBARD WOODS

Bedside Manor, Ltd.

C2 Education, Winnetka

Crème de la Crème

EFG Image

Green Bay Cycles

Marigolds

Material Possessions, Inc.

Mattie M

DEALS, MUSIC AND

FOOD YOU CAN’T MISS!

THANK YOU TO OUR PARTNERS:

Mr. Chill Shaved Ice

Phototronics

Scandinavian Ski Shop

Skändal

Total Sona Fitness

Valerie Wilson Travel

Victor Hlavacek Florist

Vivid Art Gallery

Winnetka Thrift Shop

Wednesday, July 17

through

Saturday, July 20

PARTICIPATING CHAMBER MEMBERS LISTED:

*Kids Corner” – playground, music

and shopping

NORTHFIELD

ENAZ for Life

Hofherr Meat Co.

Lori’s Designer Shoes

Peachtree Place

Wags on Willow

EAST ELM

Beat Street

COMPASS

Conney’s Pharmacy

J. McLaughlin

Maze Home

North Shore Community Bank

One Magnificent Medspa

‘’Oui, Madame!’’

Optique - North Shore Eyewear

Sara Campbell

T.J. Cullen - Jeweler

WEST ELM

3Crosses Home Care

Ann Latinovich Portrait Artist

Bleachers Sports Music &

Framing

BMO Harris Bank / Homer’s Ice

Cream

Doyle Opticians

Frances Heffernan

The House, A Tutoring Lounge

by Chicago Academic

Kaehler Luggage

Little Lan’s

Londo Mondo

Marcus

New Trier Democratic

Organization

The Book Stall at Chestnut Court

Valentina

Village Toy Shop

Winnetka Bible Church

Winnetka Youth Organization

Winnetka-Northfield Public

Library District


14 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader SOUND OFF

LakeForestLeader.com

SIDEWALK SALE

A LOOK INTO HISTORY

Lake Forest’s X-ray pioneer

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

JULY 25

26

27

David Forlow

Contributing Columnist

Select closeouts and discontinued styles. Some exclusions may apply.

New Balance North Shore

610 Central Avenue • Port Clinton Square

Downtown Highland Park

847-266-8323 • Open 7 Days

FIND YOUR NEXT

GREAT

HIRE

Call Noah Pavlina

to learn more about recruitment

advertising in your local newspaper.

708.326.9170 ext. 46

n.pavlina@22ndcenturymedia.com

Charles William

Young was born in

1881 in Washington

County, Iowa where his

parents Elmer and Dora

Young ran a family farm.

By 1900 the Young family

had relocated to Peoria

where Elmer worked as a

machinist. Later the family

relocated to Libertyville

where Elmer worked as

Street Commissioner.

Charles Young attended

Northwestern University

where he earned a degree

in dentistry in April of

1901. After graduation,

Charles Young DDS

opened his own dental

practice in a small office in

Libertyville.

Sarah Campbell Cameron

was born in Chicago

in 1889 where she attended

Lake View High School.

She entered Lake Forest

College in 1905 and

earned a degree in history

in 1908. Sarah’s parents

later moved from Chicago

to Freemont Township

where they operated a

farm.

In 1910 Charles William

Young and Sarah Campbell

Cameron were married

in Mundelein, Ill.. By 1913

Charles Young had moved

his dental practice to Lake

Forest and operated out

of an office on Deerpath.

Newlyweds Charles and

Please see History, 15

X-ray pioneer Charles Young with his wife, Sarah Cameron.

Photos submitted

Young died in 1945 from bone cancer.


LakeForestLeader.com SOUND OFF

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 15

Social snapshot

Top Stories

Top stories from LakeForestLeader.com as

of Monday, July 15:

1. Lake Bluff Village Board: Village surprised

by $61 million overhaul of Lake Bluff

interchange

2. Lake Forest resident launches new home

care business

3. In Memoriam: Friends, family celebrate

‘Sweet Jack’

4. Photo Gallery: residents celebrate Fourth

of July

5. Football: IHSA releases 2019 Scouts

schedule, LFHS to play five home games

Become a member: LakeForestLeader.com/plus

On July 11, the Lake Forest Library posted,

“People are loving their summer Booksy

Book Boxes! Sign ups for Fall boxes start

on July 15. Register at lakeforestlibrary.

org/booksy to get an amazing book from

the genre of your choice hand picked by

our librarians (to checkout) and a few extra

goodies for you to keep!”

Like The Lake Forest Leader: facebook.com/

TheLakeForestLeader

On July 12, Northwestern AQSI posted, “And

the 2019 North region Academy Award goes

to the @NorthwesternMed Lake Forest Hospital

labor and delivery team for reducing risk

for opioid use disorder. Congrats on a great

project helping moms and babies!”

Follow The Lake Forest Leader: @TheLFLeader

From the Sports Editor

Women’s World Cup win huge for youth soccer

Nick Frazier

Sports Editor

With the NBA,

NFL and NHL

taking the summer

off, and MLB having

its All-Star break halfway

through the season, July

can be a snoozefest for

diehard sports fans.

Luckily, those fans were

treated to a special run to

glory by the United States

Women’s National Team

in the World Cup.

Team USA won all

seven of its matches during

the tournament in France,

defeating the Netherlands

History

From Page 14

Sarah Young made their

home in Lake Forest and

bought a home at 390

Washington Road. Their

three daughters were born

in Lake Forest to Charles

and Sarah: Isabelle, Dorothy

and Sarah.

As Charles Young’s

dental practice flourished,

Charles, Sarah and their

three daughters moved into

a large Stanley Anderson

designed home at 251

King Muir along with

a live in maid. Like her

father, daughter Sarah

Young graduated from

Northwestern University.

Isabelle attended Purdue

then eloped while Dorothy

was an active member of

2-0 to secure its fourth

World Cup team history.

Megan Rapinoe, Rose

Lavelle and Alex Morgan

starred on the pitch, repeating

as world champions

and inspiring young athletes

across the country.

It all started with a 13-0

rout of Thailand, then a

convincing 3-0 win over

Chile. Team USA wrapped

up the group stage by topping

Sweden 2-0.

From there, the U.S.

beat Spain, France and

England, all by scores

of 2-1. The games were

much more competitive

and intense, but Team USA

constantly rose to the occasion.

In the final versus

Netherlands, Megan

Rapinoe stepped up to take

a penalty kick 60 minutes

into a scoreless game. With

the world watching, she

calmly put the ball past

the goalkeeper and into

the Women’s Board at the

Art Institute of Chicago.

Charles Young was a

pioneer in the use of X-

rays in his dental practice.

He helped train colleagues

in the dental industry and

also medical doctors in

the use of X-rays long

before radiology became

a specialty. Sadly, it was

the frequent exposure

to X-rays which led to

Charles Young developing

bone cancer. Charles died

in 1945 at the age of 64.

Sarah Young lived another

37 years and passed away

in 1982 in Lake Forest.

Additional information is

available at the History

Center of Lake Forest –

Lake Bluff located at 509

E Deerpath. Admission to

the museum is free.

the net.

Lavelle scored on a

beautiful strike nine minutes

later, and Team USA

held on for its secondstraight

World Cup trophy.

That inspiration was

absolutely felt here in the

North Shore, where local

high school girls soccer

players got to watch the

U.S. team beat the best of

the best. They saw Team

USA speak out about

equal pay, then watched as

the national team celebrated

with a parade in New

York City.

go figure

12

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

The number of books Chicagoland

kids get each year for 12 years as

part of Bernie’s Book Bank to help

with their reading skills . Story on

Page 4.

The Lake Forest Leader

Sound Off Policy

Editorials and columns are the opinions of the author. Pieces

from 22nd Century Media are the thoughts of the company

as a whole. The Lake Forest Leader encourages readers to write

letters to Sound Off. All letters must be signed, and names

and hometowns will be published. We also ask that writers

include their address and phone number for verification, not

publication. Letters should be limited to 400 words. The Lake

Forest Leader reserves the right to edit letters. Letters become

property of The Lake Forest Leader. Letters that are published

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

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

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

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

www.lakeforestleader.com

That will go a long

way for those aspiring

soccer stars looking for

motivation. Seeing those

incredible women excel

on and off the field is a

great reminder that you

can do anything you put

your mind to. Here’s to a

three-peat in 2023!

Recently, our Highland

Park sports intern Drew

Favakeh caught up with

some local soccer stars to

get their thought on the

USWNT’s World Cup

win. For the full Q&A,

visit Page 29.

Letter to the Editor

A good community story

“Lake Forest Fire Department rescues ducklings from

storm drain” is the feel-good story of the year. Thanks to

the kind and attentive homeowner and the expertise of

the fire department, we readers were able to share in a

gentle moment of caring which transcends all our troubles,

divisions and fears.

Chick Magoon Hayman, of Lake Forest


16 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader LAKE FOREST

LakeForestLeader.com

NEW LISTING

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Coveted classic 6br, 3.5 ba East LFhome on

appx 1+/- acre. Updated, restored. $1,495,000

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Park-like setting. 5br, 6.5 ba, over 6,500

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The lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | LakeForestLeader.com

A fresh scoop

Adelheidi’s offers organic desserts, Page 23

Birds and Brews event a hit among residents, Page 19

Jeffrey Sundberg (center) points out some red-wing black birds during Birds and Brews Friday, July 12. Alex Newman/22nd Century Media


18 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader Puzzles

LakeForestLeader.com

north shore puzzler CROSSWORD & Sudoku

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

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Cindy LaFleur

Across

1. Cake finisher

5. Repeating section

in jazz

9. Smooth jazz

player

14. Ice cream treat

15. Wit Bombeck

16. Guesstimate

word

17. Automaker with a

four-ring logo

18. Press down

19. Rather,

informally

20. Non-profit organization

that was

formed as a result

of Martin Luther

King’s visit to

Winnetka

23. Hotel

convenience

24. Ambition

25. Battery units

28. Slips

33. All the more,

in legal writing

37. Scratch

38. Pusher’s pursuer

39. Hits a high note

41. Notorious fiddler

42. Affectedly dainty,

in London

43. Members of this

TV series about

a fantasy football

group live in

Winnetka

45. Football play

48. Harry Potter

antagonist

49. Rule out

51. First name in

civil rights

53. Medical achievement

of 1967

61. Depression

62. Medicinal plant

63. Car

64. Did the math

65. Old

66. “50 First Dates”

star, Barrymore

67. Apple-polisher

68. Ruckus

69. Org.

Down

1. Air transport group

(abbr)

2. Brilliant feats

3. Attempted

4. It makes something

stronger

5. Forbid

6. “My Name Is __”

(Saroyan novel)

7. “Tasty!”

8. Its capital is Port

Moresby

9. Central Washington

city

10. Not much

11. Asian juice

12. Art model

13. “Take ___ a sign”

21. Ancient Briton

22. Squat

26. Poetic contraction

27. Dirty coat

29. Drink mentioned in

Rupert Holmes’s song

“Escape”

30. Herbivorous

dinosaurs

31. Stocking color

32. Jimmy Choo

specialty

33. Pot booster

34. Babe in the woods

35. “Yay!”

36. Ticked off

40. Popular camera

type, for short

44. Tombstone name

46. In need of

straightening up

47. It may be picked

50. Roentgen’s

discovery

52. Poker bets

53. “Body ___” Kathleen

Turner movie

54. Prefix with spore

55. Wing ___ prayer

56. Like many a

mistake

57. Again and again

58. “Me neither”

59. Palmist, e.g.

60. Small city

LAKE FOREST

Little Tails Bar and Grill

(840 S. Waukegan

Road)

■Live ■ music every

Friday night

The Lantern of Lake

Forest

(768 N Western Ave)

■Sundays ■ at 5:30 p.m.:

Holly “The Balloon

Lady”

Downtown Lake Forest

(Western Avenue,

MarketSquare)

■6:30 ■ p.m. running on

Thursdays until July

18: Concerts in the

Square

Throughout Lake Forest

■Friday, ■ July 19, and

Saturday, July 20:

Lake Forest Sidewalk

Sale

Lake Forest Parks and

Recreation

(400 Hastings Road)

■8-10 ■ p.m. Friday,

July 19: Movie at the

Beach - Christmas

Countdown Featuring

“Happy Feet”

LAKE BLUFF

Village Green

(Downtown Lake Bluff)

■6 ■ p.m. on Sunday

nights until July 28:

Bluffinia

NORTHBROOK

Pinstripes

(1150 Willow Road,

(847) 480-2323)

■From ■ open until close

all week: bowling and

bocce

Village Green Park

(Downtown Northbrook

— Shermer and

Meadow Roads)

■6:30 ■ p.m. every Tuesday

night through July

23: Tuesdays in the

Park

Northbrook Sports Center

Pool

(1730 Pfingsten Road)

■10 ■ a.m. Saturday,

July 20: Northbrook

Cardboard Regatta

To place an event in The

Scene, email martin@

northbrooktower.com

answers

How to play Sudoku

Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9x9 grid that

has been subdivided into nine smaller grids of

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

and box must contain each of the numbers

1 to 9.

LEVEL: Medium

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Susan Flanagan


LakeForestLeader.com life & arts

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 19

Lake Forest Open Lands pairs birds and beer

Katie Copenhaver

Freelance Reporter

“Birds and Brews”, the

July installment of Lake

Forest Open Lands’ Friday

evening adult education

series, had a sellout

attendance on July 12.

Led by the Lake Forest

College Professor of Economics

and Environmental

Science Jeff Sundberg,

the event consisted of a

social gathering featuring

beers from local breweries

followed by a bird walk

at Mellody Farm Nature

Preserve. This was the

first time one of the Friday

evening installments has

sold out, with 40 people

registered, showing the

growing popularity of the

series.

Sundberg explained that

in July some bird species

are on their second brood

of babies for the year and

some are nurturing their

fledglings, or “teenagers”,

as he referred to the still

dependent young birds

born earlier this spring.

Adult birds do not reuse

the same nest for a new set

of eggs and babies because

the used nest is too messy

with bird droppings. They

might tear up the old nest

and rebuild one in its

place, build a new one on

top of the old one or start

over in a new location to

avoid predators.

The most unusual sighting

of the evening was

an owl already out and

perched on a tree branch

while there was still sunlight.

Sundberg noted it

must be a juvenile because

adult owls do not come

out until nightfall and also

since he/she was not fully

feathered. A red-winged

blackbird was chewing

on the owl, which the owl

seemingly ignored. Blue

jays were calling out warnings

to one another about

the owl as well.

“Owls eat rabbits, squirrels,

skunks and other rodents,

not usually other

birds,” Sundberg said.

“But blue jays and blackbirds

will still get nervous

about them.”

Other birds of note that

Sundberg and the group

spotted were an eastern

wood pewee, known as

a flycatcher that will collect

a mouthful of insects

to feed its young. Chimney

shifts, another bird

that collects insects, lives

in the Midwest during

warm months and will migrate

to Brazil in October,

Sundberg explained.

Some sighted a doublecrested

cormorant fly

overhead.

“By the 1950s, cormorants

were wiped out by

DDT,” Sundberg said.

“By the late ‘80s and early

‘90s they started showing

up again in the upper

Midwest.”

He explained that the

use of DDT as a pesticide

affected fish and birds who

ate insects that had been

poisoned by it. DDT was

widely used in the United

States in the middle of the

20th century and led to the

near extinction of bald eagles

and peregrine falcons.

It was banned in 1972, and

since then, the various species

previously affected by

it have made a comeback.

In contrast, red-winged

blackbirds and robins

are highly populous and

common in this area.

“They are generalists,

and they are tough,” said

Sundberg, noting they

have adapted well to land

development and climate

change.

Among those attending

the bird walk were Kristy

and Ben Arditti, who are

LFOLA members and

whose daughter Madison

is attending the organization’s

Eco-Trekker Camp

for the third year this summer.

Kristy grew up in

Wisconsin, where she had

a lot of access to the outdoors

and nature, while

Ben grew up in London,

which acclimated him to

urban life and business.

They settled in Lake Forest,

a community that provides

both of those things,

Jeffrey Sundberg, a professor of economics and environmental

science at Lake Forest College, gives a tour

during the Birds & Brews event Friday, July 12. ALEX

NEWMAN/22ND CENTURY MEDIA

with organizations like

LFOLA and its proximity

to Chicago.

“I love that [Lake Forest]

Open Lands creates a

sense of curiosity in kids,”

Kristy Arditti said. “We

want her to care about the

environment. We are modeling

our interests for her.”

The Ardittis noted that

thanks to three years of

nature camp, Madison

loves all types of critters

and does not get scared by

insects, as some kids do.

LIVING IS EASY

VINYL PLANK FLOORS

100% KID PROOF – 100% PET PROOF – 100% WATERPROOF

1840 Skokie Boulevard

Northbrook, IL 60062

847.835.2400

www.lewisfloorandhome.com

“The Secret Life of

Cranes” on Aug. 9, 6 - 8

p.m., will be the next installment

of the Friday

evening series.

Registration in advance

is recommended through

the LFOLA website.

FLOORING • TILE • RUGS • CABINETRY

COUNTERTOPS • WINDOW TREATMENTS


20 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader FAITH

LakeForestLeader.com

Faith Briefs

Faith Lutheran Church

(680 West Deerpath, Lake Forest)

Mid-week Bible Study

Join us for mid-week

Bible Study each Wednesday

from 10-11 a.m. in the

Adult Forum Room. The

Parables of Jesus are being

studied. The Lord’s Supper

is offered after each class.

First Presbyterian Church

(700 Sheridan Road, Lake Forest)

Summer Worship

Through Sept. 1 at 10

a.m., followed by fellowship.

Grace United Methodist Church

(244 East Center Ave., Lake Bluff)

Boy Scouts

7-9 p.m. Mondays. Boy

Scout Troop 42 will meet

in Fellowship Hall.

Gentle Chair Yoga

3-3:30 p.m. Fridays,

Fellowship Hall. All are

welcome.

Church of St. Mary

(175 E. Illinois Road, Lake Forest)

Eucharistic Adoration

Each Wednesday, the

Church of St. Mary offers

Eucharistic Adoration following

the 8 a.m. Mass. A

rosary will be prayed each

week at 6:40 p.m. with

Benediction following at

7 p.m.

Christ Church of Lake Forest

(100 N. Waukegan Road)

Senior High Youth Group

7-9 p.m. Sundays. All

are welcome for a time

of worship, teaching and

fellowship. Friends are

encouraged to attend. For

more information, call

(847) 234-1001.

Submit information for

The Leader’s Faith page to

n.frazier@22ndcentury

media.com. The deadline

is noon on Thursday.

Questions? Call (847) 272-

4565 ext. 21.

IN Memoriam

M. Gordon Lackie

Melville

Gordon

Lackie, 93,

of Lake

Bluff, Ill.,

died Saturday,

July 6,

2019. Gordon

was

Lackie

deeply loved by many

children, grandchildren,

great-grandchildren, sisters

and other family.

Born June 20, 1926, in

Lake Forest, Illinois, he

was the son of Melville

C. and Katherine Lackie,

and the brother of Anne

Andersen and Joan Lackie

(both surviving). He

is the beloved father of

Mel, Scott (Lura), Jeff

(Ann), Robert (Lucy)

and Lori Lackie Lemme,

their mother being Patricia

Giertsen Bruce, and

the beloved stepfather of

John(Jill) Burchmore and

Anne Burchmore Mies

(Jeff), their mother being

Lynn Burchmore Lackie

(now deceased).

He was most recently

married to Marilyn Monroe

Lackie, who preceded

him in death in 2011. He

is the grandfather to Elizabeth

(Christian) Iantoni,

Timothy (Bridget), Christopher,

Evan, Kathryn,

David Lackie and Jessica

(Lucas) Weis. His greatgrandchildren

are Anna,

Luca, Jane and George.

Gordon attended Lake

Forest High School, playing

both football and

track. He graduated from

LFHS in 1944 and enlisted

in the United States

Navy that summer. He

was discharged in 1946,

serving stateside. He then

attended Carleton College

and graduated from Lake

Forest College in 1949.

Gordon was a member of

the Community Church of

Lake Forest & Lake Bluff,

and an active member of

the Lake Bluff chapter of

Kiwanis for decades.

He is fondly remembered

by many for flipping

his signature pancakes

each Fourth of July

in Lake Bluff at the annual

Kiwanis breakfast.

Gordon worked in real

estate all of his adult life,

most recently at Griffith,

Grant and Lackie, retiring

from there as Chairman

in 2000. He joined

the firm when it was

known as John Griffith

Realty, which had been

established in 1903 by

his uncle, John Griffith.

Gordon was forever appreciative

of his family

and friends, and let them

know it whenever he got

together with them. He

has left a rich legacy, and

his family deeply miss

him.

A memorial service

will be held Wednesday,

July 24th at 11 a.m., at the

Lily Reid Holt Memorial

Chapel at 555 N. Sheridan

Road, Lake Forest, the

Rev. Dr. Thomas Dickelman

officiating. A preservice

reception will be

held at 9:30 AM, next to

the Chapel at Reid Hall,

on the campus of Lake

Forest College. In lieu of

flowers, donations are encouraged

to Community

Church of Lake Forest &

Lake Bluff.

Elizabeth Marie Faulks

Elizabeth M. “Libby”

Faulks, of Lake Forest,

died June 30, at Journey-

Care CareCenter in Glenview.

Faulks was born on

Dec. 27, 1953, at Lake

Forest Hospital. She attended

Sheridan Elementary

School, Gorton

School, Deer Path Junior

Please see Memoriam, 22

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LakeForestLeader.com LAKE FOREST

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 21

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22 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader LIFE & ARTS

LakeForestLeader.com

PASTA gets biblical with new production

Olivia Vallone

Editorial Intern

The Performing Arts

Summer Theatre Academy

performed “Joseph and

the Amazing Technicolor

Dreamcoat” July 13-14.

“It’s one of the more

challenging shows ever

done,” director Tom Beck

said. “The kids love doing

all the disney ones but this

demands a lot from them.”

Though this play is considered

difficult to master,

the kids as PASTA did it in

just four weeks, and one of

those weeks they were just

auditioning.

“Joseph and the Amazing

Technicolor Dreamcoat,”

originally created by Tim

Rice and Andrew Lloyd

Webber is an interpretation

of the ‘coat of many

colors’ story from the Book

of Genesis in the Bible. The

tale follows Joseph, the son

of Jacob, as he is sold into

slavery by his brothers because

he had a dream that

he would be better than all

of them.

After being in jail, Joseph

eventually winds up

as the right hand man to

the Pharaoh of Egypt and

The cast of the musical rehearses before their weekend

performances.

reunites with his father in

the end.

“When I found out I

was Joseph I was really

shocked,” Luke Hughes

said. “I was happy, I was

nervous, I was feeling a lot

of emotions.”

Hughes played Joseph

in the Sunday renditions of

the play while John Turelli

took on the role during the

Saturday shows.

“I always look forward

to PASTA,” Turelli said. “I

feel like this camp in particular

really isn’t like another.

I feel like you really

have fun with it and that’s

the main goal.”

Turelli and Hughes have

been doing PASTA during

the summer for a number

of years and were excited

to interact with the younger

generation of actors. Both

Josephs acted as role models

for them throughout the

summer camp.

During the dress rehearsal

on Thursday July 11, the

cast was enthusiastic and

dedicated to getting the

play just right.

PASTA has done “Joseph

and the Amazing Technicolor

Dreamcoat” in previous

years, but Beck remarked

that the group waited to do

it again until everyone who

Luke Hughes, as Joseph, rehearses for “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor

Dreamcoat” July 11 at the Gorton Community Center. Photos by Olivia Vallone/22nd

Century Media

was originally in the show

left the camp.

Adler Herman, who

played the pharaoh on Saturday,

said the role was

special to him because his

sister played the same role

when PASTA did the play

eight years ago.

“I thought ‘hey I usually

play characters like the

pharaoh so that would be

very fitting towards my feel

of how I act.” Herman said.

Fox Duelli plays the

pharaoh on Sundays and

looked forward to having

such a big part in the musical.

“I’ve been doing it since

I was seven, my first show

was the Wizard of Oz,”

Duelli said. “I just love this

camp, it’s just so amazing,

I love the family that i’ve

created here.”

Duelli wanted to highlight

the aspects of Elvis

in the pharaoh as well as

bringing in some of his outgoing

personality.

Herman and Duelli are

both hoping to be counselors

next year at PASTA

because this is the last year

they are able to perform in

the plays.

After the summer is over,

PASTA turns into the Performing

Arts Student Theatre

Academy and Center

website.

Memoriam

From Page 20

High, and Lake Forest

High School, where she

excelled both academically

and athletically,

serving as the President of

the Girls Athletic Association,

and competing as an

All Star in field hockey,

volleyball, softball and

basketball.

In her senior year of

high school she was diagnosed

with a brain tumor.

After major surgery and

many rigorous months of

physical therapy, she was

able to graduate with her

class. She enrolled the following

fall at the University

of Illinois as a physical

education major. She

continued her physical

therapy at college while

attending a full load of

classes, and graduated in

1977 with a Bachelor of

Science in Physical Education.

Faulks worked as a

substitute teacher in the

Lake Forest School Districts

until 1982, when

she began her 21-year

tenure as a receptionist

for Bruce C. Bennett,

DDS. She was adored by

patients for her positive

and sunny disposition.

Due to ongoing health

issues, Faulks retired in

2003 and went on to devote

her time to her beloved

church, First Presbyterian

Church of Lake

Forest, where she was

a lifelong member. She

sang in the Junior and Senior

high choirs, played

in the handbell choir,

served as a deacon, was

chairman of the sewing

department for the annual

rummage sale, and was

actively involved in the

prayer shawl ministry.

She was also a devoted

member of the Lake Forest

Women’s Community

Bible Study.

Faulks created and managed

women’s softball and

volleyball teams, leading

them to several citywide

championships. She was

a certified Die Hard Cubs

Fan, and loved playing

all types of games. She

always had a mile-wide

smile that brought joy to

all who were blessed to

know her. Famous for her

irrepressible sense of humor,

she was always eager

to keep people smiling and

laughing with cow jokes,

rebus puzzles, and her

special birthday dance.

She was preceded in

death by her parents,

Herbert R. Faulks and

Marianne (Walsh) Faulks.

She is survived by her

seven siblings, Kathleen

M. (Michael) Rafferty,

Karen A. (James) Hoagland,

William C. (Phyllis)

Faulks, Margaret H.

(Thomas) Frihart, Jean A.

(Frederic) Neubert, James

H. (Joyce) Faulks, and

Patricia L. (Bruce) Bennett.

Faulks was devoted

to her large family, and

was always considered

a favorite aunt by her 24

nieces and nephews and

38 great-nieces and greatnephews.

In lieu of flowers, donations

may be made in

Libby’s name to First

Presbyterian Church of

Lake Forest or to JourneyCare

CareCenter in

Glenview, Illinois.

Celebration of Life for

Libby Faulks is Saturday,

July 20, 2019. Visitation

@ 1:30pm Service @ 3pm

First Presbyterian Church

of Lake Forest.


LakeForestLeader.com dining out

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 23

Adelheidi’s brings a new flavor to downtown Winnetka

Michael Wojtychiw

Contributing Sports Editor

When the Schuppenhauers

opened their first

Adelheidi’s Organics restaurant

in Naples, Fla.,

in 2011, the hope was

to bring organic, gluten-free

items to southwest

Florida. Fast forward

eight years and the

same has done the same

with their newest store,

which opened May 8 in

Winnetka.

”Winnetka really needed

one,” manager Tania

Nesterak said about why

the new store was opened

in Winnetka. “[They

thought] it would be really

popular in this area

and people really like

vegan and gluten-free

stuff. They’re more into

this kind of life. It’s a

perfect place. We opened

I think the same day as

the arcade, so we have a

toy store here, we have an

arcade here, we have ice

cream shop here, so it’s

the perfect location.”

The organic ice cream

shop is located at 522 Lincoln

Ave. in downtown

Winnetka in the Winnetka

Walk property with fellow

tenants Games on

Lincoln, an arcade, and

Beat Street, a toy store.

The Winnetka location is

the only one outside of the

original Naples location,

as well as a factory outlet

in Naples.

Since the store opened

in May, Nesterak says

the reception has been a

positive one.

“We have regular customers

who come here a

lot,” she said. “It’s really

cool. I have people who

I know their name, who I

don’t even need to explain

anything on the menu to.

They know everything.

“It’s been really busy,

especially for dinnertime

The caramel kiss sundae has butter pecan gelato

topped with salted caramel and nuts.

because we’re open real

late. We’re open until 11

p.m. So after people have

dinner, at 8, 9 p.m. we

have a huge line.”

While Adelheidi’s

might be known for gelato

and ice cream, it does

also have multiple other

items such as cakes, coffee,

shakes, smoothies

and more. The smoothies

are made of real, organic

fruits, while the

shakes and floats are made

with grass-fed organic

milk.

Four 22nd Century

Media editors stopped by

the Winnetka location on

a hot morning to try out

what Adelheidi’s had to

offer.

We first tried the açai

bowl ($8.95). Like all of

their items, the açai bowl

is made up of fresh ingredients,

namely fresh

blueberries, fresh bananas

and fresh strawberries,

as well as açai. The

bowl was topped with

gluten-free granola hemp

hearts, chocolate nibs and

coconut flakes.

“We change our flavors

every two weeks,” Nesterak

said. “On gelato, one

of our favorites here is fig

and goat cheese. You can’t

Adelheidi’s

552 Lincoln Ave.,

Winnetka

(224) 255-6272

www.adelheidis.com

11 a.m.-10 p.m.

Monday-Thursday

11 a.m.-11 p.m.

Friday and Saturday

11 a.m.-10 p.m.

Sunday

even taste goat cheese. It’s

so good. We have rum and

raisin. We have a lot of

different flavors.”

One of the gelato selections

we had was the

Caramel Kiss gelato. This

dish was served with butter

pecan gelato and salted

caramel topping and also

covered by nuts.

Along with all of the

frozen treats made on

the premises, Adelheidi’s

also features a number of

non-frozen items.

We were able to try a

couple of those as well.

First we tried the choco

lavender crunch, which is

similar to a cracker that’s

vegan, gluten-, grain-,

dairy- and egg-free, as

well as featuring allnatural

ingredients and

non-genetically modified

Adelheidi’s Organics’ açai bowl ($8.95) has blueberries, bananas, strawberries, açai,

granola, chocolate and coconut flakes. Photos by Megan Bernard/22nd Century Media

Adelheidi’s offers a variety of gluten-free and organic gelato and ice cream flavors.

foods. Along with the

choco lavender crunch,

you can get it in vanilla

crunch, ginger crunch,

matcha green power

crunch, choco acai crunch

and chocolate cookie

crunch flavors, all for

$4.99.

We also were able to

try the lavender pizzelles,

the shop’s take on the

traditional Italian waffle

cookie.

Lastly, we were also

given two toppings that

the store uses: rum cherry

and salted caramel. The

two can be used as toppings

for pretty much any

item in the store.


24 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader REAL ESTATE

LakeForestLeader.com

The Lake Forest Leader’s

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June 17

• 777 N. Greenbay Road, Lake

Barrington, 60045 - Robert

C. Heist to Matthew S. Engel,

Madison L. Engel, $592,000

• 904 W. Woodland Road, Lake

Bluff, 60044-1656 - Alyssa

Shelton to Brett J. Ratner,

Holly A. Johnson, $350,000

• 1061 Prairie Ave., Lake

Forest, 60045-3867 -

Weisbart Trust to Tracey

A. Williams, Jeffrey C.

Thompson, $565,000

• 1230 N. Western Ave., 111,

Lake Forest, 60045-1204 -

Shana R. Fried to Bryan A.

Ford, Carrie R. Ford, $395,000

• 1741 Lowell Lane, Lake

Forest, 60045-3784 -

Donald I. Sackman to Priya

Krishnamurthy, Venkatasalam

Palanichamy, $831,000

• 321 Whitmore Lane, Lake

Forest, 60045-4707 - Robert

A. Michael to Tianyun Fan,

Shengyuan Yu, $790,000

• 50 Rue Foret, Lake Forest,

60045-1543 - Byung Hwa Min

to Kevin Khater, Maya Khater,

$1,000,000

June 14

• 13308 W. Heiden Circle, Lake

Bluff, 60044-2904 - Eleni

Ntrivalas to Zachary Slade,

Robyn Heine, $235,000

• 465 Lexington Drive, Lake

Forest, 60045-1541 - Robert

M. Mintz to Marek Dollar,

Anna Dollar, $918,000

June 13

• 104 Sunset Place, Lake

Bluff, 60044-2739 -

Christopher C. Philipp Trustee

to Christopher M. McNicholas,

Angela McNicholas, $345,000

• 53 Warrington Court, Lake

Bluff, 60044-1324 - Schewitz

Trust to George R. Kendrick,

Gail K. Anderson, $420,000

June 11

• 415 Rockland Ave., Lake

Bluff, 60044-2436 - Stephen

Lawniczak to Zachary R.

Malingowski, Marguerite K.

Malingowski, $422,000

• 1066 Griffith Road, Lake

Forest, 60045-1319 -

Wilmington Trust Na Trustee

to Robert Mindich, $268,275

• 1200 Lake Road, Lake Forest,

60045-1404 - Thomas A.

Bartlett to Paul Mann, Jillian

Gutman Mann, $3,850,000

• 985 E. Illinois Road,

Lake Forest, 60045-2407

- Martin Cohn Trustee to

Paul Boulinakis, Katerina

Boulinakis, $750,000

June 10

• 223 E. Scranton Ave., Lake

Bluff, 60044-2531 - Thomas

J. Crofts to Jason Haubner,

Marcella Haubner, $515,000

• 151 E. Laurel Ave., 306,

Lake Forest, 60045-5406 -

Janowski Trust to Robert W.

Smyth, $425,000

The Going Rate is provided

by Record Information

Services, Inc. For more

information, visit www.

public-record.com or call

(630) 557-1000.


LakeForestLeader.com CLASSIFIEDS

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 25

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

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for North Shore Office.

E-mail resume & contact info:

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Email Resume & Contact Info:

mike@westendantiques.com

1053 Multi Family Sale

Lake Forest 1250 Ash Lawn

Drive. Fri. 7/19 &Sat. 7/20,

9-4pm. Many high end furnishings,

clothing (new w/ tags),

and sporting equipment.

Rental

Help

Wanted

1003 Help Wanted

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DRIVE CAR BUYERS

TO YOUR DOOR WITH

A CLASSIFIED AUTO AD

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26 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader CLASSIFIEDS

LakeForestLeader.com

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LakeForestLeader.com sports

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 27

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Sophia DiVagno

DiVagno is a rising senior

goalkeeper for the Lake

Forest girls soccer team.

When did you start

playing soccer?

I started playing soccer

when I was 5 because my

parents signed me up for

AYSO. I used to be a forward

a long time ago but I

didn’t understand offsides

so my coach put me in goal

and that’s where I still play

today.

What’s your favorite

part of playing soccer?

I love the feeling of

working hard to beat a really

good team. Whether

it’s a friendly match or the

championship game, the

whole team feels great after.

What’s the most

challenging part of

playing soccer?

Being a goalie can be

frustrating because one

mistake can lose a game.

I can’t really contribute

offensively to make up letting

in a goal.

What’s the best

coaching advice you’ve

ever gotten?

The best coaching advice

I’ve received is to

stay confident, keep your

head up and learn from

your mistakes. That has really

helped me today and

I would pass that on to

younger goalkeepers.

Do you have any

pregame rituals or

superstitions?

Before every game I

usually spray water from

my Gatorade bottle on the

turf near the goal for fun.

What’s your favorite

place to eat?

Koya because I love their

sushi and noodles. Luckily,

it’s right down the street

from me so I pick it up all

the time. I recommend the

California Deluxe roll.

Who is your favorite

athlete?

Either Alex Morgan or

Alyssa Naeher, both players

on the U.S. Women’s

National team, because

they’ve worked so hard to

get where they are today

and both are good inspirations

for young female

soccer players.

photo Submitted

If you won the lottery,

what’s the first thing

you would buy?

I would use it to travel

around Europe and Asia

and anything left over I

would set aside for the future

or use it to help others

in need.

What’s one thing

people don’t know

about you?

I’m extremely scared of

fish, dead or alive. I don’t

like swimming in water

that’s not very clear.

What’s your favorite

movie?

They aren’t movies but

I’m a huge fan of Hawaii

Five-0 and 90210 because

I love all the characters.

They’re both also very

entertaining to watch and

have a lot of drama.

Interview by Sports Editor

Nick Frazier

The Varsity: North Shore Podcast

Guys finish bracket for best current player

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 do something

different. With the summer

taking its full effect

in July, the guys decide to

make a bracket of the best

current North Shore athlete

competing at the professional

level. The guys

spend this episode going

through their bracket with

each matchup and argue

who is the best current

North Shore professional

athlete.

First Quarter

The three start of the

episode going through the

first round of the bracket,

leading to the final eight.

Second Quarter

The guys move on to the

quarterfinals of the bracket,

with some fun battles to

debate between athletes.

Third Quarter

They move on to the

final four, where some

debates about medals and

All-Star berths come up

again.

Call today to connect with a

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LAKEFORESTLEADER.com

Find the varsity

Twitter:

@varsitypodcast

Facebook:

@thevarsitypodcast

Website:

LakeForestLeader.

com/sports

Download:

Soundcloud, iTunes,

Stitcher, TuneIn,

PlayerFM, more

Fourth Quarter

The Varsity’s hosts finish

the bracket off with

the championship game

and name the best current

North Shore professional

athlete.


28 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader SPORTS

LakeForestLeader.com

LF swim coach assigned

to USA national team

Staff Report

Lake Forest Swim Club

coach Laurel Whittington

will head to South Korea

this month with the USA

Swimming National Team

for the 18th World Swimming

Championships.

This is Whittington’s seventh

assignment with the

national team and fourth

World Championship assignment.

She was also a

member of the 2016 U.S.

Olympic team staff.

“It’s always an honor

to work with USA Swimming

and the best around

the world in competition,”

Whittington said. “There’s

never a dull moment and I

have so many great memories

to share when I return.

The year before the Olympics

brings out the best in

everyone at the competition

and I can’t wait for

Team USA to give the

world fair warning of what

to expect in Tokyo.”

Laurel’s previous experience

on the global stage

includes the U.S. Olympic

team in 2016, the World

University Games in 2017

and the World Championship

Team in 2011, 2012

and 2015.

“Every competition has

been a learning experience,”

Whittington said. “I

become a better coach for

my team each time I work

with our National Team.”

SOCCER

From Page 30

ic player in the midfield,

she’s a playmaker. She’s

the new role model for

me. She’s small, but she’s

great.

Allan: I really look up

to Morgan, Rapinoe and

Carli Lloyd because they

are captains of the team.

I strive to be the best

leader and love how they

lead the team. Rapinoe

got the Golden Boot and

golden ball, so I thought

that was awesome. I used

to be more shy, but I am

definitely more of a vocal

leader.

This was the first time

the Women’s World

Cup reached one billion

television viewers. How

does the women’s team

elevate the state of

women’s sports?

Stern: I don’t wanna

say I was surprised, but I

think it’s just really nice to

see how into it everyone’s

getting. A few years ago

for the 2015 World Cup,

it didn’t seem as publicly

recognized as this one did.

I was in New York for the

final game and even just

seeing all the billboards of

all the women’s faces literally

everywhere, it was

really inspiring to see how

far we’ve become, especially

for younger athletes,

too. It’s really important to

see representation everywhere.

Weaver: I think it’s

amazing. I think all women’s

soccer, all women’s

sports in general, need to

have the same recognition

as men. I’m happy to be a

part of women’s soccer, to

cheer for women who are

super inspiring. And now

that they’re getting the recognition

they’re getting, I

don’t think it should take a

huge World Cup game for

everybody to watch women’s

sports. If it’s a game

against a random team,

girls should want to watch

that game as well.

Allan: When we won

the World Cup in 2014,

I think less people were

aware of it. Now that we

won it, a second time, people

are paying attention to

women more, especially

the women’s national

team. This world isn’t just

run by men, it’s run by

women. The men’s team

isn’t nowhere as good as

the women.

With the popularity

growing, there seems

to still between a wide

margin between men and

women’s compensation, do

you think women should

be paid equally?

Stern: I don’t know all

the specific numbers, but

even beyond regular salary,

with the training and

transportation, there needs

to be a lot of improvement.

It’s kind of obvious. We

don’t know the exact salaries,

but someone got injured

on a field that wasn’t

prepared properly.

Weaver: Yea, I mean

this is their job, they work

so hard. This is their job

and they’re all best friends,

which I think is so neat.

Allan: When I was

younger, I wanted to become

a professional soccer

player. People around

me and my parents would

say, ‘you don’t get paid as

much.’ I just think that’s

ridiculous because women

should get paid at what level

you’re at. I don’t think it

should matter gender-wise.


LakeForestLeader.com SPORTS

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 29

Baseball

Titans bash their way to a district title

Nick Frazier, Sports Editor

Lake Forest American

Legion Post 264 Titans

won the Illinois 10th District

Championship on July

8 to improve their record

to 11-1-1.

In the 7-1 win over Fox

Lake Post 521, the Titans

raced out to a 5-0 lead after

two innings before the rest

of the game was rained out

on July 2. The game finished

six days later. Ryan

Klainof started the game

on the mound for Lake

Forest, then finished it on

July 8, pitching six shutout

innings. Peter Turelli hit a

two-run home run in the

sixth inning to secure the

win.

“It was a nice way to

finish our regular season

there to get to 11-1-1 on the

season,” Titans coach Kyle

Wix said.

According to Wix, the

Titans have found success

this season due to a powerheavy

top of the batting

order. Sluggers like Turelli

and Sean Lynch provided a

big booast at the plate.

“In a large majority of

games, we’ve gotten ahead

early,” Wix said. “We’re a

team that likes to strike first

with a strong offense, the

top half of our lineup can

compete with any team out

there. We really have a lot

of power punches early on

in the game. That allows us

to get ahead and gives our

pitchers a lot of confidence

there. When we have success,

it’s getting ahead and

able to relax and just play

our game for the rest of the

game.”

Another strong performer

for the Titans this season

has been Brady Christoph,

who pitched an inning of

relief in the win over Fox

Lake.

“He’s one of those guys

that no matter where we put

him this year, we can count

on him to make plays and

be productive in the right

spots, especially on the

mound for us,” Wix said.

The Titans will now

ready for the divisional

playoffs, which started in

Wheaton on July 15.

NORTH SHORE

EXCLUSIVE

ANALYSIS

AND INTERVIEWS

about your favorite high

school teams. Sports

editors Michal Dwojak,

Michael Wojtychiw, and

Nick Frazier host the only

North Shore sports podcast.

FIND THE VARSITY: NORTH SHORE ON

SOUNDCLOUD, ITUNES OR LAKEFORESTLEADER.COM/SPORTS

A 22ND CENTURY MEDIA PRODUCTION

2019

• Education

• Entrepreneur

• Financial

• Health & Wellness

• Hospitality & Dining

• Large Company

(51 employees or more)

Know a real go-getter?

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Is your boss a real mover & shaker?

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Winners will be honored at a Sept. 12 luncheon at Chicago Botanic Garden.

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To nominate, visit 22ndCenturyMedia.com/nominate. Deadline is July 24.

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Prizes,

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MORE TO COME!


30 | July 18, 2019 | The lake forest leader SPORTS

LakeForestLeader.com

LFA’s hockey camp continues to thrive

Nick Frazier, Sports Editor

Lake Forest Academy

athletic director Darrin

Madeley barely has time

to catch his breath these

days.

That’s because Madeley

is in the midst of running

a youth hockey sleepaway

camp at LFA for kids age

six to 14. More than 130

young skaters sign up for

one of the four week-long

sessions at the MacKenzie

Ice Arena on campus.

Madeley, a former NHL

goaltender for the Ottawa

Senators, has been running

his hockey camp at Lake

Forest Academy for 14

years. He takes pride in his

camp’s emphasis on creating

a fun environment for

the kids.

“My camp’s about having

fun,” Madeley said. “About

six years ago I changed the

focus where it’s not that old

school where you yell and

scream and you’re going to

do sprints and stuff. I wanted

the kids that wanted to

come in here, do three hours

a day working on power

skating and skills, but also

in between they’re going to

go play soccer and they’re

going to swim everyday, we

play beach soccer here, we

have ball hockey court over

there, so they’re able to do a

mix of stuff.”

The first session comes

at the end of June, then two

more sessions following

the Fourth of July, then one

more week before the football

preseason starts up. All

sessions sold out by the end

of March this year.

Helping Madeley run the

camps are his former and

current hockey players. That

includes Charlie O’Connor,

who played at Bemidji State

University and recently

played for the Detroit Red

Wings farm team.

Meanwhile, current

LFA skaters like Lena Ansari

help run the program

as well. It’s a team effort

from LFA students new

and old that help things run

smoothly.

“It’s awesome,” Madeley

said. “They come back

so they can hang out with

each other, I get them a

couple of hotel rooms.”

An experienced hockey

player and athletic director,

Madeley has plenty to offer

the aspiring hockey stars.

“What I tell them right

off the hop in the opening

meeting to the players and

parents is there’s a couple

thing you’re going to

learn here,” Madeley said.

“Number one, please and

thank you are going to be

the two phrases you’re going

to say the most. Doesn’t

matter if it’s in the cafeteria

or a coach helping you,

those are big. The other is

positivity, I can’t stand being

around negative people,

and I want them to, if

you’re having a rough day,

just don’t bring the next

kid around down with you,

come see me and we’ll get

you back in.”

There are some other

rules at LFA’s hockey camp,

namely that the campers

play “pond hockey” for 45

minutes at the end of each

day. That means no hockey

shifts, no offsides, or icing.

Madeley also requires that

a team has to pass before

scoring.

He also doesn’t evaluate

each skater at the end of

the session. This way, the

kids don’t stress their performance

and focus more

on enjoying themselves on

the ice.

“To me, there’s no fun in

that,” Madeley said. “The

evaluation I want from

them is at the end of the

week if they felt they improved,

and that’s the grade

they’re going to give themselves.

None of you are A

skaters, and none of you

are A shooters, none of you

are A stick handlers, those

are the guys that are playing

the Blackhawks and

the Penguins, your job is to

come here and have some

fun and enjoy the experience.”

The hockey camp isn’t

the only one at LFA in the

Former Lake Forest Academy hockey player Charlie

O’Connor gives instructions during the LFA youth

hockey camp on July 9 at Mackenzie Ice Arena. Nick

Frazier/22nd Century media

summer. There is Panther

Camp, a 10-week summer

camp, and MasterChef Jr.

had a camp there a few

weeks ago. There’s a music

camp, a science camp, a lacrosse

camp with over 170

kids, and more.

Yet the hockey camp is

the only sleepaway camp,

and Madeley is seeing results

from it. He said at

least 60 kids have attended

LFA after taking part in the

hockey camp.

“Some of them don’t

even play hockey by the

time they get here, they

were just eight or nine years

old when they were playing

club hockey and moved

on to soccer, lacrosse or

something,” Madeley said.

“We’re on this campus, got

that comfort feeling about

this place. For me, it’s just

a good camp to have.”

North Shore soccer players react to U.S. World Cup win

Drew Favakeh, Sport Intern

The 2019 FIFA Women’s

World Cup has come

and gone, but that doesn’t

mean the impact from the

summer’s games won’t be

felt for months and years

to come.

With the U.S Women’s

National Team winning

the world’s top prize once

again, The Leader’s Sports

Intern Drew Favakeh

caught up with area girls

soccer players to see how

they enjoyed the tournament

and what they’ll remember

the most.

What moment do you

remember most from the

United States’ 7-0 run and

eventual fourth World Cup

win?

Jamie Stern (Highland

Park): I liked when they

played France just because

that was the home country,

but I thought it was cool

anyway because the U.S.

had a bunch of fans.

Emma Weaver (New

Trier): I obviously remember

Rose Lavelle’s

goal and Megan Rapinoe’s

penalty kick, but I remember

more of how they

played, their playing style,

not just one individual

player. That’s what makes

them so special because

they’re all so talented.

They play well together.

They anticipate where the

ball is going to be played

and they know their teammates

well enough, so

they’re two steps ahead

of their opponents. Head

coach Jim Burnside always

says I have good

field vision, so I can kind

of relate.

Ainsley Allan (Lake

Forest): I thought it was

great to see the team to

win two World Cups in a

row. I was sitting on my

couch watching the game,

and I remember feeling

amazed and happy for

Lavelle because she’s a

younger player, and honestly,

going into the tournament,

I didn’t think

she’d make that big of an

impact. When she started

over Lindsey Horan, it

was surprising because I

thought Horan was the better

player. Her scoring that

goal definitely boosted her

confidence.

Who is the player you look

up to most on the team?

Stern: I really like Kelly

O’Hara because she’s an

outside back and I’m an

outside back. She’s confident,

but she’s quietly

confident, which I think

is cool because it’s not in

your face. I’m not saying

any of the players are

like that, but I like how

she’s kind of low-key. I’ve

played outside-back most

of my life, but the past

couple years, I didn’t play

center-mid. Sometimes, I

played outside-mid. My

coaches just put me in the

game where they think I

can play.

Weaver: Since I’ve

been really little, it’s been

Alex Morgan; I’ve loved

her. Since newer and

younger players are coming

in, I’ve started to really

love Lavelle. I think she’s

so cute and such a dynam-

Please see Soccer, 28


LakeForestLeader.com SPORTS

the lake forest leader | July 18, 2019 | 31

22nd Century Media File

Photo

1st-and-3

Three Stars of

the Week

1. Lena Ansari. The

recent Lake Forest

Academy grad —

who was a threesport

star whiel a

Caxy — will join the

Yale Bulldogs field

hockey team this

fall.

2. Ryan Klainof.

The right-handed

starting pitcher

allowed zero runs

in six innings and

picked up the

victory as the Lake

Forest Titans won

7-1 over Fox Lake

on July 8.

3. Peter Turelli.

Turelli, a University

of Wisconsin-

Whitewater

commit, hit a 2-run

home run to help

the Titans secure a

district title.

Going Places

Yale commit Ansari credits LFA, club field hockey for success

Nick Frazier, Sports Editor

Lena Ansari has been

playing sports as far back

as she can remember.

Her older brother,

Obaid, and her father were

both sports nuts, so Lena

tried just about everything

as a kid — except field

hockey.

Lena, a Glenview native,

didn’t pick up a field

hockey stick until a few

months before her freshman

year at Lake Forest

Academy. Four years later,

Ansari graduates LFA with

12 varsity letters and will

compete for Yale University’s

field hockey team.

With her brother and

father constantly pushing

her on the field and on the

court as a kid, Lena naturally

developed a love for

competition.

“I always knew I wanted

to play sports for as long

as I could because I love

sports,” Ansari said. “I

didn’t know which sport

necessarily, I just always

knew I wanted to play in

college.”

Lake Forest Academy

was a perfect place for

the 5-foot-4 Ansari to unleash

her competitiveness.

Besides field hockey, she

played ice hockey and lacrosse

for the Caxys, captaining

all three teams her

senior year.

While she shined in

hockey and lacrosse, Ansari

loved field hockey the

most.

“It was the last sport

I tried,” Ansari said. “I

started it in high school,

from there I just picked it

up through the other sports

and got a hang of it pretty

fast because of the other

sports I was in. From there,

I just fell in love with the

sport and started playing it

over the summer and going

to college camps and

stuff like that.”

Ansari also joined

Windy City Field Hockey

after finishing her freshman

season with the LFA.

Based in Northbrook,

Windy City features select

and travel teams, as well

as a summer academy for

girls looking to get an elite

experience.

Most importantly, she

played forward with

Windy City while she

played midfield with the

Caxys. The Bulldogs recruited

her as a forward, so

her time with the club field

hockey program surely

paid off.

“It’s been really helpful

because I’ve been able to

play with other elite players

who also are going on

to play in college,” Ansari

said. “It’s high level,

there’s practices very often

and tournaments where

other college coaches get

to see you a lot.”

A first team All-State selection

in 2017 and 2018,

Ansari’s Division I-level

Lake Forest Academy alumnus Lena Ansari fights for

possession in a game her senior year. Photos submitted

talent was evident. A few

schools reached out, but

once Ansari and Yale connected,

the Bulldogs were

her top priority. She committed

to Yale in April of

her junior year.

“I was looking at a few

other Divison I schools,

but Yale just stood out to

me specifically because

it’s very high academics

and high athletics so I

could excel at both there,”

Ansari said. “They’re getting

a lot better, they just

started implementing a

new strength and conditioning

and nutrition program.

We have been doing

better and winning more

games, we’re on the rise at

the moment.”

Besides the academics

and the athletics, Ansari

said Yale’s campus in New

Haven was beautiful. She

also likes how her future

teammates and coaches are

nice and welcoming.

“I’ve really gotten to

know them this summer,

just getting in touch and

getting prepared with the

workouts we have to do

over the summer,” Ansari

said. “Through that I’ve

created good friends on

the team, I’m excited to go

in.”

Ansari is well-prepared

for Ivy League athletics,

thanks to her time with the

Caxys. She got to play on

the varsity field hockey

team as a freshman with

little game experience.

That freshman fall went a

long way into fine-tuning

her skills on the field.

On top of that, Ansari

made plenty of friends

through the sports she

played at Lake Forest

Academy, especially field

hockey.

“The field hockey program

at Lake Forest Academy

has helped me so

much,” Ansari said. “As

Ansari captained the

Caxys her senior year.

a freshman we had great

seniors and just a great

program overall, as a

freshman being able to go

straight to varsity without

playing before, I wouldn’t

have gotten that opportunity

at any other school. Just

being able to play at a high

level and with some great

players has helped me so

much.”

The move from the

North Shore to New England

is a big one, but Ansari

is use to that. She spent

four years of her childhood

living in London before

her family relocated to

Glenview in 2006.

As long as there’s a

game going on, Ansari is

in her comfort zone. She

admits there will be a

learning process at Yale,

but her objective is simple.

“Hopefully I can help

them score goals and really

just be more offensive,”

Ansari said.

Listen Up

“We’re a team that likes to strike first with

a strong offense, the top half of our lineup can

compete with any other team out there.”

Kyle Wix - Lake Forest Titans baseball coach on his team’s 11-1-1

season.

tune in

What to Watch this Week

BEACH VOLLEYBALL: Summer has started and

it’s time to hit the beach for some volleyball.

• Visit any of your local beaches and hit the ball around

this summer.

Index

27 - The Varsity

27 - Athlete of The Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Nick

Frazier. Send any questions or comments to

n.frazier@22ndcenturymedia.com.


Lake Forest Leader | July 18, 2019 | LakeForestLeader.com

Ivy Material LFA’s Ansari off to

Yale for field hockey, Page 31

Boys of Summer

LF offense leads to district

title, Page 29

Caxys teach future skaters at sleepaway camp, Page 30

Lake Forest Academy hockey

player Cole Baker gives

instructions to a camper on

July 9 at the school. Nick

Frazier/22nd Century Media

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