we remember

The Village and Am Shalom honor Patriot

Day with Sept. 11 ceremony, Page 3

local deployed

New Trier graduate heads to Afghanistan with

Illinois National Guard, Page 6

65th anniversary

New Trier Class of 1954 reunites throughout

the years, Page 10

Glencoe’s Hometown Newspaper • September 19, 2019 • Vol. 5 No. 3 • $1




Kids battle the obstacles while having fun in annual Mud Run, Page 4

Maxx Bowyer, 9, of Glencoe, comes out of the trenches during the annual Glencoe Park

District Mud Run on Saturday, Sept. 14. Rhonda Holcomb/22nd Century Media

Thomas Turner


NorthShore University HealthSystem

September 20–22, 2019

Chicago Botanic Garden

2 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor calendar

In this week’s


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

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



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

Dining Out23

Home of the Week24

Athlete of the Week27

The Glencoe


ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648


Megan Bernard, x24

sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw, x25

Sales director

Peter Hansen, x19

real estate sales

John Zeddies, x12

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51


Joe Coughlin, x16

Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23

AssT. Managing Editor

Megan Bernard, x24


Andrew Nicks


Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30

22 nd Century Media

60 Revere Drive Suite 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

The Glencoe Anchor (USPS #18720) is published

weekly by 22nd Century Media, LLC, 60

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

Periodical paid postage at Northbrook, IL and

additional mailing offices.

POSTMASTER: send address changes to

The Glencoe Anchor 60 Revere Dr Ste. 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

Published by


Tails and Ales

2-6 p.m. Sept. 21, Glencoe

Beach. Enjoy a family-friendly

happy hour

with your dog at Glencoe

Beach. The event includes

beer, wine, cider, entertainment

and playtime for

your pup! Food will be

available for purchase.

Family Story Time

10:30 a.m. Sept. 21,

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. Enjoy family stories

and a simple craft project.

All ages are welcome to attend,

however, stories and

songs will be aimed at a

preschool-aged audience.


Open Doors Glencoe

Sept. 22, Village of

Glencoe. Join the Sesquicentennial

Planning Committee

and discover your

community at this special

behind-the-scenes look

into Glencoe. A full list of

participating businesses,

organizations and homes

is coming soon. Event is

free and open to the public.

Animal Adoption

1-3 p.m. Sept. 22, Glencoe

Golf Club, 621 Westley

Road. Meet adoptable

furry friends from Heartland

Animal Shelter at the

Glencoe Golf Club. Info:



Leadership Recognition


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

Sept. 25, Skokie Country

Club, 500 Washington

Ave. Join the Glencoe

Chamber of Commerce for

its first Leadership Recognition

Luncheon. Tickets

are $45 each, or $40 each

for groups of four or more.

Please contact the Chamber

at (847) 835-3333 to

purchase tickets before

Sept. 20.


The Everyday


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

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. Come learn about

simple, everyday ways

you can positively affect

the environment while

maintaining your lifestyle.

Presented by Tina Hostert,

a Glencoe resident and the

founder of ReCommitted

Supplies Co. Cosponsored

with the Village of Glencoe

Sustainability Task

Force and Go Green Glencoe.

Art Opening

6-8 p.m. Sept. 27, Takiff

Center, 999 Green Bay

Road, Glencoe. Join for

Opening Night of the

Glencoe Park District’s

seasonal Art Show. Paintings,

drawings and ceramics

pieces by adult students

and instructors will be on

display. Light refreshments

will be served.

Inaugural Beach Party

6:30-10 P.M. Sept.

28, Trellis at the Glencoe

Beach. The Woman’s

Club hosts its inaugural

Beach Party. Tickets are

$50 members, $65 nonmembers.

Included: beer

and wine, full BBQ dinner,

desserts, live music, beach

shuttle. Register online.

Visiting Professor

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

2, Glencoe Library, 320

Park Ave. Ellen Green, a

field archaeologist for Pre-

Construct Archaeology,

returns to discuss recent

excavations in Tottenham,

London, and how we can

build a picture of a rapidly

changing country from the

ruins left behind.

Buckthorn Barbecue

6 p.m. Oct. 3, Chicago

Botanic Garden, 1000

Lake Cook Road, Glencoe.

Featuring “Tracks on the

Trail: A Moving History

of the Green Bay Trail” by

WTTW TV producer and

actor Geoffrey Baer. This

is the largest Friends of

the Green Bay Trail event.

Info and tickets:

Harvest Fest

10 a.m.-1 p.m. Oct. 5,

Kalk Park, Glencoe. Come

celebrate fall at one of the

best free community spirit

events of the year! Spend

the morning at Kalk Park

enjoying family friendly

games, attractions and entertainment.


pumpkins will be available

for purchase. All ages welcome.

Coffee with the Boards

10 a.m.-noon, Oct. 5,

Kalk Park, Glencoe. Stop

by one of the following

“Coffee with the Boards”

events to meet with local

officials from the Village,

Glencoe Park District,

District 35 and the Glencoe

Public Library over a

cup of coffee.

Doggie Dip

3-4 p.m. Oct. 6, Glencoe

Beach. Bring your pub to

the Glencoe Beach for a

whole lotta doggone fun.

Owners can watch their

pup swim in Lake Michigan

while enjoying the

company of other dogs in

this fun-filled free event.

Semi-Annual Clean-up Day

Oct. 12, Village of Glencoe.

Dispose of your large

household items that are

not included as part of

normal garbage collection

on the next Semi-Annual

Clean-Up Day. Rescheduled

due to Yom Kippur


Public Safety Open House

9 a.m.-noon, Oct. 12,

Village Hall, 675 Village

Court. Bring the whole

family for a fun morning at

Village Hall. Meet Public

Safety Officers, take a tour

of the Fire Apparatus Bay

and participate in a junior

firefighter obstacle course.


Glencoe French Market

7:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.

Saturdays until Oct. 19,

Wyman Green. Stop by the

Glencoe French Market

throughout the Summer

for fresh local produce,

baked goods and flowers.

Model Railroad Garden

May 11-Oct. 13, Chicago

Botanic Garden,

1000 Lake Cook Road,

Glencoe. Visit the garden’s

landmarks of America

model railroad celebrating

20 years. Visit

Monthly Senior Discussion


1-2:30 p.m. third Thursday

of each month, Hammond

Room, Glencoe

Public Library. Starting in

September, facilitated by

Joan Merlo, LCSW, Family

Service of Glencoe


Reach out to thousands of daily

users by submitting your event at

For just print*, email all information to

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

therapist, FSG’s monthly

senior discussion groups

meet the third Thursday of

each month. Each meeting

addresses various topics

such as mindfulness, being

a role model and healthy

ways to handle challenges

of aging. Occasionally the

group welcomes a guest

speaker. All meetings

are held in the Hammond

Room at the Glencoe Public

Library (Please Note:

the Sept. 19, 2019 meeting

will be held in Council

Chamber, Village Hall,

due to construction at the

library). For questions

please contact Joan – (847)

835-5111 or

Sesquicentennial Planning


Every other Tuesday,

Glencoe Village Hall, 675

Village Court. The Sesquicentennial

Planning Committee

meets in the First

Floor Conference Room.

For the schedule and agenda,


North Shore Chess Club

7-9 p.m. Thursdays,

Starbucks, 347 Park

Ave., Glencoe. The North

Shore Chess Club meets

with players at all levels

of chess skill, beginner,

intermediate, advanced.

Very friendly, casual atmosphere.

No fees. Open

to teens and adults. Bring

your chess set if you have

one. news

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 3

Remembering the fallen

Village of Glencoe, Am Shalom partner for Patriot Day service


Glencoe first responders lower the American flag and

fold it during the ceremony.

ABOVE: Public Safety

officer Hubert Dziekan

tolls the bell to honor the

lives lost Sept. 11, 2001.

The Village of Glencoe and Am Shalom hosted a public remembrance ceremony

Sept. 11 for Patriot Day in Glencoe. Photos by Mark Blank/22nd Century Media

LEFT: The shofar is blown

by Am Shalom Rabbi

Steven Stark Lowenstein.


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Here to


When You

Need It

3 | 773-457-1952

Mimi Drost, 8, of Glencoe, smiles during the annual Mud Run on Saturday, Sept. 14,

at Watts Park in Glencoe. photos BY RHONDA HOLCOMB/22ND CENTURY MEDIA

Children overcome several new

obstacles during third Mud Run


NorthShore University HealthSystem

September 20–22, 2019

Chicago Botanic Garden

Lilly Fitzgerald

Alexa Burnell

Freelance Reporter

Mud was no match for

the young athletes who

participated in the third

annual Glencoe Park District

Mud Run Saturday,

Sept. 14, at Watts Park.

The event was conceived

by Special Events

Program Manager Liz

Visteen, who caught wind

of the idea from other

nearby park districts.

When she learned of the

opportunity to bring a little

dirt to the picturesque

Village of Glencoe, she

jumped at the chance.

“Park district officials

talk and when I heard

about the growing trend

of Tough Mudder-like obstacle

courses and races

for children, I just knew

we had to bring the event

to Glencoe,” Visteen said.

“What kid doesn’t like

Please see mud run, 6

Children climb down from a race obstacle. glencoe

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 5

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6 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor news

police reports

Truck driver leaves

vehicle idling on parkway


Samir Yahya Nasser,

32, of Michigan, was

cited for three traffic violations,

including damage

to property, parked

on a parkway and parked

on Sheridan Road at 6

p.m. Sept. 10 at the intersection

of Beach and

Sheridan roads. The citations

came after police

responded to a call of a

semi-truck parked on the

pawkway, running and

with no one around the

truck. His court date is

Oct. 23.


New Trier graduate deployed to

Afghanistan with Illinois National Guard

Steven Tetzlaff, a native of Wilmette,

is set to travel to Afghanistan with

the Illinois National Guard as part of

Operation Freedom.

Tetzlaff attended McKenzie Elementary,

Higcrest and Wilmette Junior High

School before graduating from New

Trier High School in 2016. He joined

the Illinois Army National Guard in fall

of his senior year.

Tetzlaff was assigned to the 178th

Infantry Regiment. On July 28, he left

for Ft. Bliss in Texas for more training

prior to deployment to Afghanistan. He

will be deployed in Afghanistan with

400 fellow guardsmen for 400 days.

“We as a family are so very proud of

Steven. We miss him terribly but know

he will come home safe,” said Katie

Tetzlaff, Steven’s mother. “Steven is well

trained as are the soldiers that are with

him. Please keep all of them in your


To submit birth, birthday, engagement, wedding,

anniversary, military advancement or

any other announcement, send a photo and information

to or 60

Revere Drive ST 888, Northbrook, IL 60062.

In other police news:

Sept. 10

• An unknown offender

struck the victim’s 2006

Jeep Laredo and fled

the scene at 2:35 p.m. in

the 900 block of Green

Bay Road. The hit-andrun

caused $1,500 in


• An unlocked 2010 Jeep

Wrangler was entered in a

theft attempt at 11:55 a.m.

in the 300 block of Woodlawn

Avenue. The vehicle

was rummaged through,

but nothing was stolen.

Sept. 6

• A victim’s identity was

used to purchase a car

from an out-of-state car


EDITOR’S NOTE: The Glencoe

Anchor’s Police Reports

are compiled from official

reports found on file at the

Glencoe Police Department

headquarters in Glencoe. Individuals

named in these reports

are considered innocent

of all charges until proven

guilty in a court of law.

Race finishers (left to right) Allegra Weisman, 8, John Ledinsky, 8, and Luma

Weisman, 7, all of Glencoe. rhonda holcomb/22nd century media

mud run

From Page 4

knowing they can wake

up on a Saturday morning

just to get muddy and

messy? Best of all is seeing

the smile on all the

kids faces as they cross

the finish line. They’re

so proud and so are their

moms and dads, who love

taking photos of the whole


Upon making their

way to the starting line,

runners jogged in place,

stretched and prepared

themselves mentally to

physically accomplish the

task at hand. Climbing

walls and through mud

pits and rope courses,

there were a variety of

obstacles that brought out

everyone’s best inner athlete.

This year, two new obstacles

upped the ante. A

slingshot, allowing kids

to hit non-human targets

with mud, and the

hamster wheel, giving

youngsters a run for their


Some came solo, while

others participated as a

team, like a group from

Sacred Heart School.

This particular Mud Run

posse included Addy and

Ella Darragh, Emma and

Claire Smylie, Ainsley

Schachman, and Nora

Murdoch. The girls reported

that while the challenges

kept them on their

toes, the joy of getting

completely covered in

mud, made it all worth it.

“At the end, we all

agree that we feel so

proud of ourselves for

accomplishing the race,”

Murdoch said, speaking

for the group. “It was a

lot of fun to come as a

team and watch everyone

get covered in mud


Dad Scott Glauberman,

of Glencoe, came

to support his 10-yearold

daughter, Caroline.

He gave two thumbs-up

to the experience and to

the host, the Glencoe Park

To view more

photos, visit



“This was a really great

event. The whole process

was well organized and a

lot of fun for all the kids

involved,” he said.

Hours after the event,

the following race results

were reported:

Ages 7-8 Girls: Sydney

Kletzel (first place), Murphy

Gamse (second place)

and Maddie Swender

(third place).

Ages 7-8 Boys: Axel

Iden, John Ledinsky and

Griffen Degen.

Ages 9-11 Girls: Onyka

Rosien, Reese Meyers and

Abby Morton.

Ages 9-11 Boys: Colton

Stiller, Dylan Sears and

Graham Howard.

Ages 12-14 Girls: Mallory

Jaberg, Chloe Snyder

and Lucia Serrano.

Ages 12-14 Boys: Aerik

Jahangiri, Connor Gamse

and Max Kaplan. glencoe

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 7

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risks for you—and working with you to stop illness before itbegins. When you’re aNorthShore

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8 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor community



The Merlo family,

of Glencoe

Meet Biggie,

a 5-month-old

rescue Mastiff

mix (boxer?

cane corso?).

Our first family

dog! Loves

peeing in the

house, eating cement, chasing our two cats (Isabel

and Autumn, who were previously featured),

following mom around and sleeping under the

desk at Reach Yoga.

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

pet as Pet of the Week, send information to

or 60 Revere Drive, Suite 888, Northbrook,

IL 60062.

The 35 New Trier High School students that have been named as National Merit semifinalists. photo submitted

35 New Trier students named

as National Merit semifinalists

Submitted by New Trier

Thirty-five New Trier

High School students

have been named as semifinalists

in the prestigious

National Merit Scholarship


Of about 1.5 million juniors

in about 21,000 high

schools across the country

who entered the 2020 program

by taking the 2018

Preliminary SAT/National

Merit Scholarship

Qualifying Test (PSAT/

NMSQT), only approximately

16,000 earned the

semifinalist designation.

This nationwide pool

of semifinalists represents

less than 1 percent of all

U.S. high school seniors

and includes the highest

scoring entrants of the

state, who will have the

opportunity to continue in

the competition for 7,600

National Merit Scholarships

worth more than $31


To become a finalist,

a semifinalist must have

an outstanding academic

record throughout high

school, be endorsed and

recommended by a high

school official, write an

essay and earn SAT or

ACT scores that confirm

the student’s earlier performance

on the qualifying

test. The semifinalist’s

participation in school

and community activities,

demonstrated leadership

abilities, employment,

and honors and awards

received must also be submitted.

Approximately 15,000

semifinalists are expected

to advance to the finalist

level, and Merit Scholar

designees will be selected

based on their skills, accomplishments

and potential

for success in rigorous

college studies.

New Trier’s 2020 National

Merit Semifinalists


Anna Arthur; Pearce

Bailey; Ayah Bajwa; Mira

Becker; Maggie Cao; Patrick

Condon; Nadharm

Dhiantravan; Phillip Ellison;

Elizabeth Fisher; Jacob

Furfine; Colin Glew;

Kathryn Hemmer; Tinah

Hong; Taylor Jones; Lydia

Kaup; Andrew Kearney;

Maia Law; Margaret Lin;

Erin McNally; Alexander

Nagel; Aryoman Patel;

Kathryn Pickens; Emilie

Rivkin; Jane Rosin; Talia

Schacht; Alina Scholz;

Finja Scholz; Thomas Serrino;

Karthik Srinivasan;

Shivam Tailor; Markus

Tam; Jacob Wachtel; Keyler

White; Jesse Yang; and

Jason Yuan. glencoe

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 9

Northfield Mews

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10 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor news


New Trier Class of 1954 celebrates its 65th anniversary

50 classmates

unite to ‘relive old

times’ in Winnetka

Alan P. Henry

Freelance Reporter

There weren’t a lot of

the bells and whistles that

enlivened many of their

previous high school reunions,

but that was just

fine with the room full of

83-year-olds who gathered

at the Indian Hill Club in

Winnetka last Saturday

night, Sept. 14, to mark the

65th anniversary of their

graduation from New Trier

High School.

“When you hang around

with 83-year-olds, we

are happy to be here. We

are happy to anywhere,”

smiled Bernie Rinella, one

of the reunion organizers

and president of the senior

class of 1954. “My uplifting

message is that we

have basically survived to

this age and are prospering

in a many instances.”

Like high school reunions

everywhere, curiosity

was a big draw. Or, as

Debby Hollingbery Roth

put it: “I like to see my

old buddies, and see how

they’ve changed.”

Of the 562 graduates

of the Class of 1954, 50

enjoyed the cocktail hour

and dinner at the club

alongside 25 partners. The

number was down from

roughly 100 for their 60th

five years ago.

“It gets tougher and

tougher to get people together

because of health

problems,” Rinella said.

More than 160 of their

classmates have died, including

close to a dozen

whose relatives responded

to the reunion invitation

with the sad news.

The gathering included

a smattering who traveled

from states across the

country, including Charley

Trense, who flew in from


“I came in just for this,”

said the retired publishing

industry executive. “It’s

reuniting with your classmates,

reliving old times

and it is just a good time

for camaraderie.”

Trense noted when he

got married in 1960, classmates

Rinella, John Madigan

and Neil Stearns were

in his wedding party.

“I had some pretty good

support,” he said.

Like the other attendees,

Trense had nothing but

praise for his alma mater.

“It opened doors for me

later on in life and in getting

me a job because my

resume also read New Trier

High School, and that

was very meaningful to

employers,” he said.

Richard Simonds, a retired

CPA, gave a specific

shout out to his advisor,

biology teacher Mr. Hoyt.

“I remember freshman

year, the first day we were

there he said, ‘You’ve got

to start hitting the books

now and getting good

grades because when you

become a senior and all of

a sudden you decide you

want to go to a good college

and you haven’t gotten

very good grades there

will be no way to come

back from that.’”

Simonds heeded that advice,

and went on to Yale.

“It was a great education

and an experience I

will never forget and it

set me on the road to success,”

said Rinella, who

practiced family law for

58 years. “They gave me

great confidence in what I

was doing. In a lot of ways

the quality of teaching was

superior to college.”

Apart from the educational

aspects, New Trier

was just a great place to

develop lifelong friends,

classmates agreed.

“I met some of the best

people in the world and

I still see many of them.

Sixty-five years later we

still have great relationships

even though we are

in all different walks of

life,” said Carl Paletti, who

was in the real estate and

paving business.

Every July, Paletti is

one of about 35 classmates

who come on from all over

the country for a party at

Hackneys and some poker.

“The relationships just

seem to be really for real.

It is just a really good feeling

to see these people,” he


Betsy Barnett said class

reunions also give her a

chance to connect with

new people.

“I’ll meet someone who

I really haven’t talked to

much since New Trier and

I will think, ‘Why haven’t

we talked before?’” said

Barnett, who works at the

Glencoe Public Library

Full story at


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the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 11


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12 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe


WEDNESDAY,OCTOBER 2, 2019 •6:30 –8:30 PM

Lake Forest Country Day School invites you

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

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

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

each with adistinctive educational approach.

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

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

please visit or call 847.615.6114

145 South Green Bay Road, Lake Forest, IL 60045 •847.234.2350 • glencoe

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 13


SUNDAY 9/22, 12-2PM


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14 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sound off

City Girl Confessions

Subscribing to hyperlocal engagement

Kelly Anderson

Contributing Columnist

Did you know

that all sorts of

‘Happy…” greetings

are in order?

5 years ago, The Glencoe

Anchor launched as

your local paper. Crazily

enough, I’ve been along

for the ride since those

early days which means

that I, too, am celebrating

five years of community

storytelling. Sometimes

I forget that it’s been that

long, that my face and

words have been familiar

to our community. But I’ll

never forget the morning

I went out for a run and

in turning a corner, had a

resident wave enthusiastically

from her yard and

yell out, “Hey, I love your

column!” I was so stunned

that I tripped over the curb.

Writing for local media

has given me a wonderful

gift: I have permission

to full immerse myself

in everything local: the

people, the government,

the businesses. One time I

wrote about a great shopping

experience at 312

Tudor and the store owner

reached out in gratitude.

Turns out that many of you

read my story and decided

to walk into her boutique

for the first time.

In taking in a deeply

moving show at The

Writer’s Theatre, I wrote

about the transformative

experience one gets when

sitting in a dark room,

alone with story tellers,

only to emerge back into

“real life” a few hours

later. An executive at the

theatre sent me the kindest

email — he was excited

that I captured a meaningful

experience from a

show they had worked so

meticulously on.

Telling stories and sharing

my life with you over

the past five years has been

wildly fun. It’s humorous

for me to even consider

how it all fell into place.

Back in 2014, I had a little

baby, a new suburban

address, and a Journalism

degree that wasn’t getting

much use. When the very

first issue of The Glencoe

Anchor arrived at my doorstep,

I sat on my patio and

pored through the pages. In

its debut issue, the editor

was encouraging writers

to reach out and share the

stories they wished to tell.

It was the nudge I didn’t

know I needed. That day,

I emailed a ‘guest column’

about my transition from

city living to Glencoedwelling.

I titled it, “Finding

Solace in Suburbia.”

The editor gently let me

know that ‘guest columns’

were not what they were

looking for…but that what

I sent was well-written

and intriguing. Would I be

interested in a regular gig

among these pages?

Together, we decided on

a name (‘City Girl Confessions’)

and a schedule (bimonthly).

My photo and

my words have been with

you ever since.

The way we receive

news and stories continues

to evolve. Whether scrolling

an iPad, watching a

broadcast, or opening an

App, we are still engaging

the world around us. But I

must confess: hyper-local

engagement is such a

uniting force. Knowing the

names of your neighbors,

saying hello to shop owners,

subscribing to local

media, and showing up

for Village events allows

us to create this powerful

bond. It’s friendship, it’s

unique, and it’s a feeling

of hey-we’re-all-in-thistogether.

Happy birthday

to the Anchor — may the

stories of our community

continue for many more

years to come.

Kelly Q. Anderson is a

writer, photographer and

former Chicagoan. She pens

blogs and books from her

home in Glencoe, which she

shares with her husband,

son and daughter.

Sustainable Living

D35 teaches strong stewardship, sustainability

Sandy Culver

Contributing Columnist

From small steps like

eliminating plastic

ketchup packets in

the cafeteria to big projects

like installing solar

panels, Glencoe’s three

schools are continually

becoming more energy efficient

and reducing their

carbon footprints.

Each school models an

extensive recycling system

of bins in classrooms

to sort waste collected

by Lakeshore Recycling

Systems and partnering

companies, (e.g., Trex,

which takes all varieties

of plastic bags and bottles

and turns them into ecofriendly

outdoor products;

TerraCycle, which repurposes

energy bar wrappers;

and Crayola, which

recycles/upcycles crayons

and colored markers).

The lunchroom culture

reinforces earth-friendly


“We use more of a ‘sort

your lunch’ system instead

of a ‘dump your trash’

approach,” South School

Principal Dr. Kelly Zonghetti


All three schools offer

only compostable utensils

that will soon be collected

by a commercial composter

to ensure a faster and

complete breakdown of

the materials.

“We work hard with

lunch vendors and our

PTO to look for ways to

reduce our waste stream,”

Superintendent of District

35 Dr. Catherine Wang

said. “We replaced plastic

straws with paper straws

for kindergartners and we

have eliminated all straws

for the older grades.”

A grant from the Solid

Waste Agency of Northern

Cook County allowed

school lunchrooms to buy

big condiment pumps and

small paper containers,

eliminating the need for

plastic packets.

West and Central

School students are

composting their food

waste, which is picked

up by Collect Resources

in Evanston. Catherine

Procopi, an eighth-grader

at Central School who

also serves on the Glencoe

Sustainability Task Force,

is pleased that her school

offers composting but

thinks students could do


“Most people only do

the bare minimum to

help,” she said. “They

could pay more attention

to ‘green’ reminders

around the school and do

their best to follow what

they say. Last year we had

to stop collecting compost

because students kept putting

pizza and other oily

foods in the compost. It

doesn’t hurt to go above

and beyond.”

Introduced by the STF

last year, D35 adopted

“Meatless Mondays” in

the lunchrooms. Next

week, South School

will launch “Waste-Free

Wednesdays,” challenging

students to bring snacks

and lunches that leave

A West School fourth-grader displays the compostable

utensils used in the lunchroom. Photo Submitted

nothing behind.

Outside of recycling

and composting, D35 has

invested significantly in

larger sustainability projects,

such as converting

Central and West schools

to geothermal heating and

cooling systems, and outfitting

both schools with

solar panels for greatly

improved energy efficiency.

According to Wang,

Please see d35, 15 sound off

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 15

Social snapshot

Top Stories

from as of Sept. 16:

1. Instant success leads Hometown Coffee

to expand location

2. Arepie brings flavors of Venezuela to

downtown Glencoe

3. Glencoe Historical society unveils The

Sesquicentennial Exhibit

4. Photo Gallery: Village of Glencoe, Am

Shalom partner for Patriot Day service

5. Home of the Week: 7 Rockgate Lane,


Become a Anchor Plus member:

From the Editor

Five years of storytelling in Glencoe

Megan Bernard

In case you missed it,

last week we featured

North Shore Country

Day School’s 100th anniversary.

North Shore Country

Day’s birthday was an

exciting story to share

since school officials are

thrilled to be hosting a

variety of events throughout

the entire year for the

community. The excitement

is contagious.

This year, we’ve also

been sharing news on the

Village of Glencoe’s sesquicentennial

(150 years)

and the celebrations that

come with that.

Since we are in the

birthday mood, we have

another one big one to

celebrate this week: The

Glencoe Anchor’s!

While the paper hasn’t

made it quite as far as

NSCDS or the Village

of Glencoe, we still are

extremely excited to say

that we’ve been in business

for five years!

With the evolving

world of media and

digital push these days,

there have been many

changes to our day-today

operations, but one

thing’s been constant: our

weekly print publication

in your mailbox, and I’m

proud to say we’ve never

skipped a beat!

Throughout the past

five years, we’ve been

your source of community

journalism from

breaking news and business

stories to longer Life

& Arts features and sports

coverage. I hope you

have found The Anchor to

be a valuable news source

between it all.

In my opinion, hyperlocal

news is such a

valuable resource. It’s

important because it’s

what’s happening right

here in your hometown

and impacting you. All

of these stories may not

make it to larger-scaled

papers, but we know they

are still need a voice.

It has been my pleasure

being that voice to your

great stories in recent

years and working with

our wonderful team of

community reporters,

columnists and photographers

to keep this ship


I hope you’ve enjoyed

your neighborhood news

in The Anchor as we continue

serving you the best

product possible.

Glencoe Community Garden posted this photo

Sept. 3 with the caption: “Singing “raindrops

keep falling on our heads” and harvesting 58+


Like The Glencoe Anchor:

“A big thanks to #AmShalom for inviting us to

lunch today. It’s wonderful to have such a great

community partner. The cookies are as good as

they look!! #OurTownGlencoe #Blessed #GlencoePoliceFireEms”

@GlencoePS, Glencoe Public Safety, posted on

Sept. 10

Follow The Glencoe Anchor: @GlencoeAnchor


From Page 14

capital improvements

that include a geothermal

system for South School

are on the horizon.

District 35 also collaborated

with the Village

Board and STF to create

the first Active Transportation

Plan aimed at

improving safe walking,

biking and transit to destination


“One of the outgrowths

of that collaborative project

was a Safe Routes to

School grant,” Wang said.

“We’ve been really pleased

to share that with students

and parents and see that

kids are using it to map out

the safest way to school.”

Central School created a

Walk/Bike to School Day

in support of the ATP plan.

“Our Green Club made

a Walk/Bike to School video,

which I think had a big

impact on our participation

for that day,” said Gray

Drobny, a seventh-grader

at Central School and also

member of the STF.

Across D35, students

engage in a number

of environmental issues

through interactive

activities. West School’s

third- and fourth-graders

participated in an Innovation

STEAM challenge

to reduce food waste in

the cafeteria. As part of a

“We Care for Our World”

project, students came up

with a creative rooftop

garden design intended for

West School.

Drobny and Procopi

are working with Central

School and the STF to initiate

an “Adopt-A-Drain”

project to keep storm

sewer drains free of grass

clippings, leaves, pesticides,

fertilizers, gasoline,

motor oil and animal

waste that runs directly

into Lake Michigan.

Glencoe schools continue

to look for ways to

improve the foundational

4R’s – Reduce, Reuse,

Recycle and Refuse – and

teach students to take accountability

for their own


“We have to make environmental

sustainability a

lifelong habit and we can’t

stop giving attention to

it,” Wang said. “We must

keep finding new ways to

go figure


stretch and grow and reevaluate

what we’re doing

in every area.”

Sustainable Living is a

column from the Sustainability

Task Force featuring

different green initiatives in

the village.

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

New Trier students

named as National

Merit semifinalists.

(Page 8)

The Glencoe Anchor

Sound Off Policy

Editorials and columns are the opinions of the author. Pieces from 22nd

Century Media are the thoughts of the company as a whole. The Glencoe

Anchor encourages readers to write letters to Sound Off. All letters must

be signed, and names and hometowns will be published. We also ask

that writers include their address and phone number for verification, not

publication. Letters should be limited to 400 words. The Glencoe Anchor

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

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

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

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

4648 or email to

16 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe





CALL NOW and ask about Next Day Installation.

Iv Support Holdings LLC

500 West Putnam Ave, Greenwich, CT 06830


*Add to AT&T Unlimited &More Premium plan. Video may be ltd to SD. Must add TV benefits & Premium Add-on option at Streaming limits apply.

Content, programming and channels subj. to change. Add’l charges, usage, speed & other restr’s apply. See below for details.

AT&T UNLIMITED &MORE PREMIUM PLAN: Avail. to elig. customers only. Plan starts at $80/mo. after autopay & paperless bill discount w/in 2 bills. Enroll in both to get discount. Multiple Phone Line Discount: Monthly $15 (3 lines) or $30 (4 or more lines) discount applied to plan charge w/in 2 bills. Limits: After 22GB of data usage on a line in a bill cycle, for the remainder of the cycle, AT&T may temporarily slow data speeds on that line during

times of network congestion. Select devices only, 10/plan. See for plan details & pricing. Wireless Streaming: Plan includes Stream Saver which limits wireless streaming to max of 1.5 Mbps (to stream in HD (up to 1080p) when avail., turn Stream Saver off). Details at Streaming ability & resolution vary and are affected by other factors. Tethering/Mobile Hotspot: Includes up to 15GB per line/mo. After 15GB,

tethering speed will be slowed to max of 128 Kbps except for Connected Cars. WATCHTV: Add to &More Premium plan. To add, you must create account at, verify your wireless account & then you can access through WatchTV app or compatible browser. May require verification via text msg. Req’s compatible device (sold separately). WatchTV subject to its own terms & conditions, see for

details. Included channels, programming & content subj. to change & benefit may be terminated. Lost Eligibility: If you cancel elig. wireless svc, you lose access to WatchTV. Limits: Access to one WatchTV acct/wireless acct. Limit 1 concurrent stream with WatchTV. May not be stackable. Use only in the DCA. CHOOSE ONE: Elig. customers can add to AT&T Unlimited &More Premium for no extra charge. Use only in the DCA. Must create acct at,

verify your wireless acct & then select your one add-on. Music apps not avail. to Puerto Rico or U.S. Virgin Islands customers. May require verification via text msg. Req’s compatible device (sold separately). May require acct creation and acceptance of third-party terms & conditions for certain add-on choices. Access to add-on is for 12 months; then may select new add-on option for next 12 months. Customers w/ elig. AT&T TV svc also get Premium

movie channel selection on that platform, which is billed & credited w/in 2 bills. Premium movie channel access ltd to WatchTV app only for customers in Puerto Rico and U.S. Virgin Islands, and for certain MDU customers. Included channels, programming and/or content subject to change and benefit may be terminated. Lost Eligibility: Upon cancellation of elig. wireless plan you may lose access. Limits: Access to one add-on per elig. wireless account. May

not be stackable. AT&T employees, retirees & IMO consumers are not eligible for the autopay & paperless bill discount, adding WatchTV at no extra charge or the &More Premium add-on. Offer, programming, pricing, channels, terms & restrictions subject to change and may be discontinued at any time without notice. GEN. WIRELESS: Subj. to Wireless Customer Agmt at Svc not for resale. Credit approval, deposit, active and other fees, monthly

& other charges per line apply. See plan details & for more. Coverage & svc not avail. everywhere. International & domestic off-net data may be at 2G speeds. Other restr’s apply & may result in svc termination. AT&T svc is subj. to AT&T network management policies, see for details. HBO,® Cinemax® and related channels and service marks are the property of Home Box Office, Inc. SHOWTIME® is a registered

trademark of Showtime Networks Inc., a CBS company. You must be a SHOWTIME subscriber to get SHOWTIME ANYTIME® and watch programs online. STARZ® and related channels and service marks are the property of Starz Entertainment, LLC. Visit for airdates/times. Amazon, Amazon Music, and all related logos and motion marks are trademarks of, Inc. or its affiliates. The Walking Dead: ©2018 AMC Network Entertainment LLC. All

Rights Reserved. ©2018 Viacom International Inc. All Rights Reserved. ©2018 AT&T Intellectual Property. All Rights Reserved. AT&T, Globe logo, DIRECTV and all other DIRECTV marks contained herein are trademarks of AT&T Intellectual Property and/or AT&T affiliated companies. All other marks are the property of their respective owners.

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 |

Hopping into new territory

Glenview brewery branches out with new kitchen, Page 23

Annual North Shore Art

League exhibition features works

from residents, Page 19

The annual North Shore Art League exhibit includes works from artists (top to bottom row, left

to right) Anne McNerney, Ladd Mengele and Susan Underwood. Photos Submitted

18 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor puzzles

north shore puzzler CROSSWORD & Sudoku

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

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Cindy LaFleur


1. Sewing line

5. Recipe direction

10. Domesticate

14. London park

15. Trunks

16. Gemstone

17. Pitcher Hershiser

18. Aggregate

19. Obscures, with


20. Frank Lloyd designed

structure in

Highland Park, goes

with 22 across

22. See 20 across

24. Fruit tray goody

25. Car club

26. Affection, briefly

28. Compass direction

29. Disheveled

33. In the manner of

34. Application of


35. Not very much

36. Female legislative


41. Certain choir


42. Sovereign decree

43. Former space


44. Chaperone

47. Civil War letters

50. Big section in a


51. Certain theater,

for short

52. Whitish

54. First name of the

mayor of Highland


56. Operating

58. Vicky Lawrence


59. Generator part

62. Tennis great,


63. Grade

64. Gibson garnish

65. Earth sci.

66. Kennedy and


67. Residences

68. Some cameras,



1. Missourian’s demand

2. Eagle houses

3. Nutrition author


4. ___ Yello (soft


5. R.B.I., e.g.

6. Big gobblers

7. Gothic, for one

8. Prime example of


9. Bad luck

10. Protein source

11. Traitor

12. Portuguese navigator

13. Chicago trains

21. Being worked with

23. Granola ingredient

25. Dawn time

27. Heel

30. Site of Asian war

of the 70s

31. Cold war grp.

32. Conger catcher

34. G.I. entertainers

35. Invoice fig.

36. Estrange

37. Ran

38. Football gains,


39. Golfer Michelle

40. Bounding main

41. Cable inits.

44. Tolkien beast

45. A beautiful Bugatti

46. Old record

47. Swindle

48. Portuguese “Sir”

49. 2002 World Series


53. Annoying things

to hit

55. Daytime sleeps

56. Cheer (for)

57. Garden decorations

58. Colo. is on it

60. Uncommon

61. “___ the season ...”


Writers Theatre

(325 Tudor Court)

■Ongoing: ■ Performances

of “Into the


Tudor Wine Bar

(1528, 338 Tudor


■7 ■ p.m. Sept. 19:

Captain Beerheart

(acoustic pirate duo)

■7 ■ p.m. Sept. 25: The

Love (Beatles and


■7 ■ p.m. Sept. 26: 2 Jay

Way (60s and 70s

piano vocal duo)

Glencoe Beach

■2 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Sept. 21: Tails & Ales

Henry J. Kalk Park

(298 Park Ave.)

■10 ■ a.m. Saturday,

Oct. 5: Harvest Fest



(1150 Willow Road,

(847) 480-2323)

■From ■ open until close

all week: bowling and


Wood Oaks Junior High

(1250 Sanders Road)

■8 ■ a.m. Saturday, Sept.

21: District 27 5K


Johnny’s Kitchen

(1740 Milwaukee Ave.

(847) 699-9999)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every Friday

and Saturday: Live


Ten Ninety Brewing Co.

(1025 N. Waukegan

Road, (224) 432-5472)

■7-9 ■ p.m. every Thursday:

Trivia Night

The Curragh Glenview

(1800 Tower Drive)

■9 ■ p.m. Saturday, Sept.

21: Hot Rocks rocks

Curragh Glenview

Potato Creek Johnny’s

(1850 Waukegan Road)

■9 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Sept. 21: Evo

Oil Lamp Theater

(1723 Glenview Road)

Please see the scene, 20


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 life & arts

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 19

Nearly 200 pieces on

display at NSAL art show

Eric DeGrechie

Managing Editor

Susie Williams enjoys

creating art. The works

of the Wilmette botanical

artist have been shown

and sold at juried exhibitions

across the country

over the last decade.

While Williams is proud

of seeing the fruits of her

labor on display, she does

admit the beginning phase

of creation can be challenging.

“The most difficult

stage is to start,” Williams

said. “First, I decide on

my palate, mix my colors

and try them out on

a watercolor scrap of paper,

comparing them to

the actual specimen. Then

I delineate form on my

painting by using lights

and darks first. If the form

isn’t right, the painting

isn’t right. Lights and

darks give the specimen

depth, preventing a flat


Williams is a member

of the North Shore Art

League. The organization’s

95th Annual Members’

Art Show began

Sept. 6 at the Winnetka

Community House, 620

Lincoln Ave. The show

runs through Sept. 30.

“This stellar art display

showcases the work of

over 100 of our member

artists and NSAL faculty

whose talents and support

have sustained the

organization for over nine

decades,” said Linda Nelson,

executive director

of the NSAL. “The vast

array of talent, mediums

and subject matter make

this show a must-see exhibit

of over 180 pieces.”

A members’ show benefit

reception and preview

party was held Sept. 6.

Guests were the first to

browse among the outstanding

fine art in the

gallery space on the first

and second floors of the

Winnetka Community


“The NSAL considers

this exhibition its major

event and benefit of the

year,” Nelson said.

Williams is also a longtime

member of the Philanthropic


Organization’s Wilmette

chapter. P.E.O. is an international

organization that

provides education grants,

scholarships and loans.

Williams majored in art

in college but spent her

career over decades teaching

in those with learning

disabilities, most recently

at DePaul University. It

was after retiring from

teaching that she returned

to her love of art.

Having always been

drawn to nature, she focuses

her art on botanicals.

“I enjoy the details that

they require,” Williams

said. “It is important to

note the difference between

what I do — which

is botanical art that focuses

on details and accuracy

and can include imperfections

— and botanical illustration,

that has a scientific

purpose and acts as

Local artists at NSAL


• Jennifer Black,


• Susan Holtz,


• Cathy Naro, Glencoe

• Sally Wille, Glencoe

a record of a plant specimen.”

Williams can take up to

three weeks — painting

around four hours a day,

five or six days a week —

to complete a single painting.

Her paintings range

from flowers and bulbs to

birds’ nests to fruits and

vegetables. William’s original

paintings and drawings

can be seen on her


To learn more about

P.E.O., its educational

philanthropies and to

view stories of women

who have benefited from

the programs, visit

Proceeds for the NSAL

art show will be dedicated

to funding NSAL operations

and annual scholarship

programs recognizing

the achievements of area

high school art students.

The League is a 501(c)

(3) organization. Gallery

hours for the show are

9 a.m.-8 p.m. daily. For

more information regarding

the Members’ Show or

classes, please contact the

North Shore Art League

office at (847) 446-2870

or e-mail at

visit us online at





1840 Skokie Boulevard

Northbrook, IL60062







off her









20 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor faith

Annual Glencoe rummage sale set for Oct. 5

Submitted Content

the scene

From Page 18

■Starting ■ Sept. 26: Ongoing

performances of

“Murder on the Nile”


Little Tails Bar and Grill

(840 S. Waukegan Road)

■Live ■ music every Friday


City Hall

(220 E. Deerpath)

■3 ■ p.m. Saturday, Sept.

21: Fall Festival


Fred’s Garage

(574 Green Bay Road)

■Every ■ Friday: Fred’s

The North Shore United

Methodist Church invites

you to “Find your Light”

at their Annual Rummage

Sale celebrating the theme

of “Go Green in Glencoe”

from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday,

Oct. 5, at 213 Hazel


This year’s sale will

prove to be one of the largest

with merchandise gathered

from the local community.

“This is a wonderful way

to gather our congregation

to implement our mission

of: Love, Serve, Renew,”

The Rev. Scott S. Himel

said. “The camaraderie of

our members to ‘Go Green

in Glencoe’ with their recycling,

as they gather,

sort and sell for this fundraiser

truly embodies the

values of our church.”

The Rummage Sale offers

incredible bargains on

new and gently used merchandise

that draws shoppers

from the surrounding

Chicagoland for these

amazing deals.

From antique furniture

to designer gowns and

shoes, shoppers are encouraged

to arrive early

to take advantage of the

best selection. Doors will

be opening at 8 a.m. with

rooms designated for the

wide variety of merchandise

to include: Men’s

clothing, women’s clothing,

children’s department,

furniture, housewares, art,

books and holiday department,

shoes and linens.

There will also be refreshments

available for

purchase to include coffee,

donuts, hot dog plates as

well as a Bake Sale featuring

cookies, cakes, pies

and brownies.

“All our items are priced

to sell,” The Rev. Dr. Barbara

Javore said. “Funds

raised from the Rummage

Sale make it possible to enrich

the ministry of North

Shore United Methodist

Church through outreach

efforts in our community

Garage Fish Fry Fridays

Winnetka Village Hall

(510 Green Bay Road)

■7:30 ■ a.m. on Saturdays:

Winnetka Farmers


Winnetka Historical

Society Museum

(411 Linden St.)

■2 ■ p.m. Sunday, Sept.

22: Winnetka Sesquicentennial


— People, Places

& Progress


Stormy’s Tavern and Grille

(1735 Orchard Lane)

■Barbecue ■ every Sunday

Tapas Gitana


and the world.”

Donations can be

dropped off at the church

at 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept.

29. Volunteers are always

needed to help prepare,

sort and price items. If

you are interested in volunteering,

please contact

the Church Office at (847)

835-1227 or email info@

North Shore United

Methodist Church is an

inclusive community of

faith in Jesus Christ guided

by the Holy Spirit. We

are committed to providing

support, healing, and

inspiration to all. Our missions

encompass worship,

service, the arts, education

and fellowship. We participate

in interfaith activities

that serve to further world

understanding and peace.

We believe in the power of

prayer and strive to be of

help to our members, our

community and those in

need. We invite you to join

us for Worship Services

every Sunday at 10 a.m.

(310 N. Happ Road)

■6 ■ p.m. every other

Sunday: Live music


Wilmette Bowling Center

(1901 Schiller Ave.,(847)


■11 ■ a.m.-9 p.m. (10

p.m. on Friday, Saturday):

Glow bowling and

pizza all week long

Wilmette Wine Cellar

(1100 Central Ave.)

■4 ■ p.m. Saturday, Sept.

21: Books ‘n’ Bottles

To place an event in The

Scene, email

Faith briefs

North Shore Congregation Israel (1185

Sheridan Road, Glencoe)

North Shore Alateen


This meeting is open to

all teens aged 12-19 and

takes place every Wednesday

from 6-7 p.m. Pizza

and popsicles are provided

as well.

Am Shalom (840 Vernon Ave.)

Pack & Deliver Shabbat


Make a difference for

your fellow congregants!

From 9-9:30 a.m. Friday,

Sept. 20, we deliver Shabbat

bags to congregants

who have been ill or lost

a loved one. To receive

email reminders about

Shabbat Bag Packing days,

or to sign up, contact Laurie

Levin at laurielevin@

JAmSY Meeting #1 (5th-

8th graders)

Do you have an awesome

idea for a youth

event? Do you want to

come and hang in the

youth lounge with other

Am Shalom kids? Do you

enjoy Shake Shack? What

about Super Smash Bros.

and Mario Kart?

If you answered yes to

any of these questions,

you should join Am Shalom

for the first JAmSY

meeting this year. JAmSY

stands for JUNIOR Am

Shalom Youth. JAmSY

will meet several times

throughout the year to help

“plan” youth events for the

5th-8th grade group at Am

Shalom. You will pitch

your ideas, and as a group

(those in attendance on

meeting days) we will vote

for the most popular option!

(Kadi and Danny will

work to make the magic

happen) Each meeting

will also be themed with

something fun, so it’s not

all work!

The first meeting will

be from 1-3 p.m. Sunday,

Sept. 22. We will meet in

the youth lounge for Shake

Shack and a Super Smash/

Mario Kart Tournament.

(Don’t like those games?

No worries, we have

TONS of other games and

things to do in the youth

lounge - pop a shot, board

games, giant jenga/connect

four, etc.) Come ready

to share your ideas for

youth events, and ready to

vote on your favorite! We

will be picking an event

for Oct. 20.

JAmSY 5780 Meetings:

Sept. 22 (Shake Shack

and Super Smash), Dec. 4

(TBD) and March 1 (Hamentaschen


JAmSY 5780 events:

Oct. 20, Feb. 2, and Apr.


Women’s Spirituality

Women’s Spirituality is

a group that meets for a

potluck and for study and

reflection led by a member

of the group. The group

meets on the second Saturday

of each month at 11:30

a.m. For more information,

please call Lynn Tatar

at 847-831-3754.

GCG Harvest/Workdays

Join us for a Harvest/

Workday on Tuesday and

Thursday mornings at 7:30

a.m. until Halloween. Sessions

will also be from 10

a.m.-noon on Saturdays.

Yoga with Claudia

Join Am Shalom for

Yoga with Claudia from

noon-1:30 p.m. Thursdays.

“Almost Daily” Minyan

The “Almost Daily”

Minyan takes place at

5:45 p.m. on Mondays

and Thursdays during the

school months, and runs

for approximately 15 minutes.

This quiet and intimate

service, held in the

serene worship space of


the Rosenfield Chapel, is

the perfect setting to remember

a Yahrzeit, to pray

for healing, and to calm

and refresh your soul.

St. Elisabeth’s Episcopal Church (556

Vernon Ave.)

Search Committee for New


The vestry will appoint

a search committee

in September. The church

encourage members of the

congregation to recommend

potential people to

serve on this committee!

Ideally committee members

will reflect a diversity

of age, gender and skills.

Nominate yourself or another

church member by

letting Senior Warden Rich

Lesperance or Junior Warden

Anne Tuohy know.

Potluck Picnic

Potluck Picnic to welcome

The Rev. Kevin M.

Goodman after the 10

a.m. service on Sept. 22.

There will be a sign-up

sheet to help set up, bring

items for the picnic and

to clean up afterwards.

Please contact Anne Tuohy

for details and answers

to questions.

Altar Flowers

There are open dates

available to dedicate flowers

on the Altar. If you

have any questions, please

contact Polly Baur.

North Shore United Methodist Church

(213 Hazel Ave)

Family Promise

North Shore United

Methodist Church regularly

provides overnight

accommodations, meals,

and companionship to

families with young children

who are homeless, or

at risk for becoming homeless.

Volunteers are needed

to provide food, dine and

spend the evening with our

guests, or serve as overnight

hosts. glencoe

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 21

Glenview Blocktoberfest


September 28, 2019

11 am –10:30 pm

Downtown Glenview

on Glenview Road

between Pine &Church Streets

Performers from


Main Stage lineup






Supporting Sponsors

TenNinety Brewing Co. l Morning Glory Flower Shop

Mandarine Home l Twisted Trunk

Glenview Grind l Oil Lamp Theater

Edward Jones/Greg Goodsitt l DDK Kitchens

Glenview Coin &Collectibles l Antiques &Porcelain by GK

Presented by the Merchants of Downtown Glenview, Friends of Downtown Glenview, Glenview Chamber of Commerce

22 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

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with unmatched coverage at

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Support your favorite hometown news for just $3.25/month

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Subscribe today at

or scan the QR for a direct link dining out

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 23

Ten Ninety opens new kitchen on the fly


Nick Frazier

Contributing Sports Editor

If you want something

done well, you’ve got to do

it yourself.

That’s why Glenview’s

Ten Ninety Brewing Company

recently started serving

food made from scratch

in their own kitchen, a

change owner Brian Schafer

says has been well-received

among North Shore


Ten Ninety was originally

founded in 2012 in Zion

but moved to Glenview

four years later. Schafer,

a former CFO, was determined

to bring the food inhouse.

That meant building

a brand new kitchen, hiring

chefs and trying out new


A brewery first, Schafer

said the company keeps the

flavors of the food in mind

to best accompany the beer.

“A lot of beers that

we’ve brewed in the past

and in the current and the

future, we think about flavor

profiles first and brew

the beer, where a lot of

breweries brew the beer

and think about what food

to pair it with,” Schafer

explained. “A lot of our inspiration

comes from food

when we’re brewing. It’s a

natural progression that we

have the food now.”

Previously, Ten Ninety

was serving traditional bar

food. Now, the restaurant

wants residents to know

they can order food off a

diverse menu to pair with

their favorite pints.

“We want to let people

know that we’re not just a

brewery serving bar food,”

Schafer said. “We have

salmon, we have mussels,

we’ve got different salads.

We still have a mighty tasty

burger, we’re doing pizza,

Ten Ninety’s Drunken Mussels ($15) are P.E.I. mussels

braised in Juice God butter sauce with spicy chorizo

and lemon served with crostini.

Ten Ninety Brewing


1025 N Waukegan

Road, Glenview

(224) 432-5472

4-10 p.m. Monday-


12-10 p.m. Saturday

12-6 p.m. Sunday

because we don’t want to

turn our back on some of

the biggest sellers and most

popular foods in the country.

We’re doing it with

unique twists; we incorporate

our beer in every menu


Ten Ninety began rolling

out a food menu a few

months ago on the fly. A

few dishes, like the Ten

Ninety Burger and the Beer

Tachos (tater tots, beer

cheese sauce, crumbled bacon,

and chive with a fried

egg on top) are already fan


There are a few constant

staples in the menu, but

there’s also a lot of experimenting

with dishes to find

the next crowd favorite.

“We’re a brewery, so

we like to experiment,”

Schafer said. “I tell everybody

here, ‘If you’ve got a

good idea and people like

it, we’ll go with it.’ Good

ideas can come from anywhere

at any level in the


The cooks in the kitchen

have free range to come up

with new ideas, and if it

passes the taste test, it will

end up on the menu.

“That gets people excited

about the job,” Schafer

said. “More ownership.

There’s pride because they

know this is what I’m doing,

there’s a little bit of me

going out in every dish.”

A few lucky 22nd Century

Media editors got to

sample a wide range of Ten

Ninety’s new dishes.

We started with the

famed Ten Ninety Burger

($15), which features two

grass-fed beef patties with

sharp American cheese,

cucumber and diced white

onion. The burger is cooked

with Rancorous III, a craft

beer brewed at Ten Ninety.

Next up were the Drunken

Mussels ($15), with

P.E.I. mussels sauteed in

Juice God, a New Englandstyle

IPA. Included were

spicy chorizo and lemon,

and the appetizer was

served with crostini.

Another popular dish

the 22CM editors tried was

The Roosevelt pizza ($16),

a dish Schafer’s daughter

came up with. The dough

is made with one of Ten

Ninety’s lagers, and The

Roosevelt is a white pizza

made of gouda, caramelized

onions, sauteed mushrooms

and olive oil.

The next dish was the

Buffalo Chicken Sammich

($13), an 8-ounce fried

chicken breast with crumbled

blue cheese, tossed in

MPF Buffalo sauce with

mixed greens and ranch

dressing on the side.

Lastly, we enjoyed the

mixed greens salad ($8),

which featured cherry tomatoes,

cucumber, blue

cheese crumbles, croutons

and the Rancorous III vinaigrette.

The salmon on top

of the salad was a classy


Ten Ninety is now open

seven days a week, and

The seared salmon dinner ($20, here shown as a

salad) is a healthy option with a 6-ounce pan-seared

salmon filet served on field greens, quinoa and brown

rice, drizzled with a blackberry sharp wit and butter

emulsion and finished with fresh parsley and lemon.

Photos by Michal Dwojak/22nd Century Media

the taproom hosts trivia

on Thursdays and even offers

bags lessons. Schafer

enjoys getting to show his

creative side at the restaurant.

September 19 th to October 6 th

35 %– 70 %



“I’ve always had that.

It’s something you’ve got

to suppress a little more as a

CFO,” Schafer said. “Coming

into work in shorts and

a T-shirt is pretty nice.”

847-699-9090 · 1120 N. Milwaukee Ave., Glenview

Monday-Friday 10:00 am-6:oo pm • Saturday 10:00 am-5:00 pm

Sunday 11:00 am-5:00 pm

24 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor real estate

The Glencoe Anchor’s


of the


What: 6 beds, 5.1 baths

Where: 684 Greenleaf,


Amenities: Spectacular

Glencoe signature home

on over 1/2 acre in a

premier loc. 1 Blk. East of

town/train & 2 1/2 blks

from beach. This historic,

award-winning home,

designed by architect E.

E. Roberts was recently, compl. & meticulously expanded & rebuilt to offer all of

the amenities of a newer home, while preserving the authenticity & character of

the original design. Architectural features include 9’ beamed ceilings, chevron

arched doorways, 7-piece crown molding, quarter-sawn oak floors & cabs, leaded

art glass wndws. Lrg. open floor-plan with great flow. Welcoming foyer, big gourmet

top-of-the-line ktchn. open to FR & deck, paneled study w/ wet Bar, bright

sunroom leading to 2 decks, huge inviting LR w/ fplc, sep. DR w/ wainscoting,

incred. mstr. ste. w/ sitting rm/fplc, 2 wlk-in custom-fitted clsts, beaut. compart.

master BA w/ lrg soaker tub, steam shwr, 2-sink vanity, yoga Rm, 4 addtl.

large BR’s up. 2nd flr. lndry. Deep LL w/ game rm, wet bar, wine cellar,

excer rm, studio/theater & 6th BR.

Listing Price:


Listing Agent:

Hot Property The Chaz

Walters Group,

(773) 868-3080,

Agents Brokerage:

Coldwell Banker

Residential Brokerage

To see your home featured as Home of the Week, email John Zeddies at or call (847) 272-4565.

Aug. 12

• 461 South Ave., Glencoe,

60022-1666 — Adam P.

Yeloushan to Macadam Glinn,

Denise Glinn, $837,500

Aug. 9

• 532 Madison Ave., Glencoe,

60022-1813 — Brian Fay to

Cory Fishman, Elianna Bodner

Brought to you by:



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

Phone: (847) 234-8484

Fishman, $858,000

Aug. 6

• 754 Strawberry Hill Drive,

Glencoe, 60022-1456 —

Gross Trust to Rebecca A.

Berkheimer, $622,500

July 26

• 334 Sheridan Road, Glencoe,

60022-1946 — Mark J.

Kosminskas to Rony C. Kordahi,

Helen Marzouk Kordahi,


The Going Rate is provided

by Record Information

Services, Inc. For more

information, visit www. or call

(630) 557-1000 classifieds

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 25


Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise


Saturday, Sept. 21st


Sunrise of Highland Park

1601 Green Bay Road,

Highland Park

(847) 681-1620

Care Givers, Nurses,

Housekeepers, Cooks,


2002 Yamaha (Star) Cruiser

6,300 miles, ridden very little

Almost new!

$5,100 or best offer

Call Michael 847-505-8426



1003 Help Wanted






1065 Motorcycles







in the





1403 Parking Garages for Rent

2489 Merchandise Wanted

Carol is buying costume

jewelry, oil paintings, old

watches, silverplate, china,

figurines, old

furniture, & misc. antiques.

Please call 847.732.1195.

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It


Friday by Noon



4 lines/

7 papers




Before donating or before

your estate sale. I buy

jewelry, china, porcelain,

designer clothes &

accessories, collectibles,

antiques, etc. Call today:


Help Wanted

per line $13

7 papers







OCTOBER 7, 2019

Notice is hereby given that a public

hearing is to be conducted on Monday,

October 7, 2019, at 7:30 p.m.,

before the Zoning Board of Appeals

of the Village of Glencoe,

Cook County, Illinois, in the Council

Chambers of the Village Hall,

675 Village Court, Glencoe, Illinois

to consider an appeal of Scott

and Evie Rooth from a decision of

the Director of Public Works denying

a permit for the construction of

a single family residence of at 348

W. Elm Court, Glencoe, Illinois,

in the RB Single Family Residential

Zoning District (Permanent

Real Estate Index Number


Legal Description: LOT 9 IN










The appeal requests that approval

be granted for one variation:

1. To construct a single family

residence with a Total Ground

Coverage of 3,831.15 s.f., whereas

a maximum of 3,443 s.f. is permitted,

a variation of 388.65 s.f., or

11.3 %.

All persons interested are urged to

be present and will be given an opportunity

to be heard.

Dave Mau

Public Works Director

September 11, 2019

Calling all

Real Estate


6 lines/

7 papers

2703 Legal Notices



4 lines/

7 papers






OCTOBER 7, 2019

Notice is hereby given that a public

hearing is to be conducted on Monday,

October 7, 2019, at 7:30 p.m.,

before the Zoning Commission of

the Village of Glencoe, Cook

County, Illinois, in the Council

Chambers of the Village Hall, 675

Village Court, Glencoe, Illinois to

consider amendments to the Village’s

Zoning Ordinance regarding

the appropriate definitions, zoning

districts, and regulations for cannabis

business establishments in the

Village of Glencoe.

All persons interested are urged to

be present and will be given an opportunity

to be heard.

Dave Mau

Public Works Director

September 16, 2019

Buy It! FIND It!


in the



Sell It!

With a Classified Ad

See the Classified Section for more info, or call

Want to




in the




for a FREE

Sample Ad

and Quote!

26 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor classifieds


Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It


Friday by Noon



4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

per line $13

7 papers

Real Estate


6 lines/

7 papers



4 lines/

7 papers





in the


people turn

to first

Looking to have a

garage sale this year?

Call the classified department or fax in your form below!

• Goes in all 7 North Shore newspapers

• 4 lines of information (28 characters per line)


Single Family

Payment Method

̌ Check enclosed

̌ Money Order

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Please cut this form out and

mail or fax it back to us at:


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Phn: 708.326.9170 • Fax: 708.326.9179

Exp. sports

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 27

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Ali Benedetto

The New Trier senior will

continue her tennis career

at Brown University next


Do you have any

superstitions before,

during or after a


I try to have a prematch

routine where I like to

jump rope and do some

band exercises, sort of

take my time away from

my phone and from everybody.

It gets me in a

mindset for when I step on

the court, not to have any


When and why did

you start playing


I played competitive

soccer until seventh grade

and I was really, really

small at the time. I played

defense and was just getting

beat up by everyone.

I had been playing tennis

for fun and tried to put my

time into that more and

loved it.

What’s one thing

people don’t know

about you?

I didn’t play tennis until

the end of seventh grade.

What’s the best part

about playing tennis?

I like the individuality.

It’s just me and i think

it’s fun to problem solve

on the court and not have

to rely on anyone else. I

have total control over everything.

What’s the hardest

part about playing


Also the individuality.

Being alone on the court

has its ups and downs, because

you are alone and

there’s no one else there if

you’re struggling to help

you through it.

What’s been your

favorite moment at

New Trier?

Taking third at state

in the doubles competition

my sophomore year

with my teammate Amia


If you could play

another sport, what

would you play?

Soccer. I definitely

miss it. I miss the team

aspect and our team was

really good, traveling all

22nd Century Media File Photo

around the country.

If you won the lottery,

what would you do

with the money?

I’d donate a bunch of

money and then travel

around the world, go to


If you could travel

anywhere in the

world, where would

you go?

I’ve always wanted to

go to Australia. I’d go to

the Australian Open and

my dream for a long time

has to scuba dive on the

Great Barrier Reef, so I’d

probably do that.

If you had $5 at

Walgreens, what

would you buy?

Ben and Jerry’s halfbaked

ice cream.

Interview by Sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw

The Varsity: North Shore Podcast

Guys recap second week of football

Staff Report

In this week’s episode of

The Varsity: North Shore,

the only podcast focused

on North Shore sports,

hosts Michal Dwojak,

Nick Frazier and Michael

Wojtychiw recap the third

week of football. They recap

each of the area team’s

games, are joined by Highland

Park head football

coach David Lindquist,

play Way/No Way, preview

next week’s action

and talk some girls volleyball

to finish the episode.

First Quarter

The three recap the third


From Page 28

in 2:16.37 and feels she

improved on one stroke in


“My breaststroke was

definitely a lot better than

it has been. It wasn’t as

good as Ally Mulvey’s but

I’m getting a better feel for

it,” Udzielak said. “I had

been swimming it with my

arms straight out. But I’ve

learned I have to bring my

palms forward. I’ve learned

a lot of specific techniques


From Page 28

Girls swimming

■Sept. ■ 20 - at New Trier,

5:30 p.m.

Girls tennis

■Sept. ■ 21 - at GBS Quad,

8 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host Latin,

4:30 p.m.

Girls volleyball

■Sept. ■ 24 - at De La Salle,

6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host Marian

week of action.

Second Quarter

Giants coach Lindquist

joins the guys to talk about

the third game against

Buffalo Grove.

Third Quarter

The guys move on to

Way/No Way, where they

make some predictions

with girls swimming and


Fourth Quarter

With week four next, the

three preview and make

some predictions on the

next set of games.

that have helped me get

better in the breast.”

“Stephanie had a very

nice IM. It’s not an event

she usually swims but we

kind of wanted to break

things up and give her

something different to

swim,” Hengelmann said.

“She is still working hard

on her backstroke. She

came close to qualifying

for state in the back and we

want to get her back to that


Jenna Loquercio won

diving with a score of 229.

The Ramblers received

Central, 6 p.m.

Panther varsity


Girls golf

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Taft (at

Willow Hill Golf Course),

4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - host Niles

West (at Prairie Club), 4:30


■Sept. ■ 26 - at

Resurrection and Montini

(at Willow Hill Golf Course),

4:30 p.m.

Find the varsity









Soundcloud, iTunes,

Stitcher, TuneIn,

PlayerFM, more


Our hosts go to overtime

and talk about the start of

the girls volleyball season.

second from the 200 medley

relay of Udzielak,

Mulvey, Maddy Reed and

Kathleen Wannemacher

(1:55.43), Reed in the 100

butterfly (1:01.42), the

200 free relay of Wannemacher,

Olivia Rucker,

Maggie Heintz and Annie

Leinenweber (1:46.21)

and Mulvey in the breast

(1:12.66). Coming in third

were Wannemacher in the

50 free (25.82) and Rucker

in the 100 free (56.22).

St. Ignatius won the meet


Girls tennis

■Sept. ■ 19 - at

Resurrection, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 23 - at Trinity, 4:30


■Sept. ■ 26 - host Taft, 4:30


Girls volleyball

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Vernon

Hills, 6:15 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at St. Joseph,

6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host

Resurrection, 6 p.m

28 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sports

Girls Swimming and Diving

Loyola opens up fall season in new pool


David Jaffe

Freelance Reporter

It had been a long time

since the Loyola Academy

girls swim team had been

able to compete in a home


It’s been since the 2017

season to be exact.

Over the last year, the

pool at Loyola had undergone

complete renovations

and the long wait to have a

home meet has turned out

to be well worth it.

The Ramblers now have

a state-of-the art pool and

scoreboard and they competed

in their first home

meet since 2017 on Sept.

11 against St. Ignatius.

“It’s amazing to be back

swimming at Loyola and

we were really excited to

swim and compete for the

school here,” Loyola’s

Stephanie Udzielak said.

“There was a lot of fundraising

that went into

making this pool and after

competing today, the year

we had to swim and practice

away from school was

worth it.”

“There was a lot of work

and steps that went on behind

the scenes to get to

this point,” Loyola coach

Mike Hengelmann said.

“A lot of little preparations

that the coaching staff and

maintenance did to get all

of this ready. There was a

lot of effort and we’re real

thankful for that. The boys

and girls athletes put up

with a year of not having a

pool. This is my 16th year

coaching and I also went to

high school here so seeing

the pool the way it is now

is very surreal.”

There’s a lot to enjoy

about the new pool and facility.

“Honestly I really like

having the light,” Udzielak

said. “Our old pool was

pretty dark before. And

when we’re practicing in

the morning, you can see

the sun rising from outside.

It’s much more open. It

gives you another reason to

want to swim in this pool.”

“The fact that there are

more lanes and more space

has really helped us,” Hengelmann

said. “The girls

teams here have always

had large numbers which

is a blessing but because of

the issues with the old pool

at times was a curse. But

having the extra space with

the bigger lanes has been a

huge help to our team.”

Udzielak took second in

the 100-yard backstroke

Loyola Academy girls swimmer Stephanie Udzielak

swims in the 200-yard varsity medley on Sept. 11 in

Wilmette. David Kraus/22nd Century Media

in 1 minute, 2.26 seconds.

The key to her success was

pretty simple for her.

“I’ve worked really

hard on my underwaters,”

Udzielak said. “Sixty percent

of the back is underwaters.

You have to push

through the kicks underwater

and I think for most of

the race I did that well. My

last wall could have been

better but otherwise I was

happy with how I swam.”

She also took second in

the 200 individual medley

Please see swimming, 27

high school highlights

The rest of the week in high school sports

Boys soccer

New Trier 6, Maine West


Aidan Crowder and Will

Franzen both scored two

goals in this CSL crossover

Thursday, Sept. 12, in

Des Plaines.

New Trier 3, Niles North 1

Peter Norehad, Jake

Krueger and Crowder each

scored Sept. 10 in Skokie.

Boys golf

Providence Invitational

Ryan Banas shot a fourunder

68 to win medalist

honors Saturday, Sept. 14.

Zion-Benton Invite

New Trier, led by Davis

Johnson’s 73, took home

the invite title Saturday,

Sept. 14.

Field hockey

New Trier 5, North Shore

Country Day 2

Kate McLaughlin scored

three goals to lead the Trevians

past their rivals Sept.

11 in Northfield.

2019 Football Standings

Central Suburban League South Division

Glenbrook North 3-0 Niles West 0-3, 0-0

overall, 0-0 conference

Evanston 1-2, 0-0 CCL/ESCC Blue Division

Maine South 1-2, 0-0 Mount Carmel 3-0, 0-0

New Trier 1-2, 0-0 Brother Rice 2-1, 0-0

Glenbrook South 0-3, Loyola Academy, 2-1, 0-0


Marist 2-1, 0-0

This Week In...

Trevian varsity


Boys cross-country

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Libertyville

Invite, 9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at Glenbrook

North, 5 p.m.

Girls cross-country

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Libertyville

Invite, 9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at Evanston,

5 p.m.

Field hockey

■Sept. ■ 20 - vs. Sacred

Heart Academy (Ky.) (at

Conshohocken, Pa.), 5 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - vs. Eastern

Regional High School (N.J.)

(at Conshohocken, Pa.), 11


■Sept. ■ 21 - vs. Academy of

Notre Dame de Namur (Pa.)

(at Conshohocken, Pa.), 5


■Sept. ■ 24 - vs. Glenbard

West, 6:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host Latin,

6:15 p.m.

Boys golf

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Niles

West (at Winnetka Park

District Golf Course), 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Mundelein

Invite (at Steeple Chase

Golf Course), TBD

Girls golf

■Sept. ■ 19 - at Glenbrook

South (at Glenview Park

District Golf Club), 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Decatur

Eisenhower Invite (at

Hickory Point Golf Club), 9


■Sept. ■ 23 - at Conway

Farms Golf Club High

School Invitational (at

Conway Farms Golf Club),

2 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Highland

Park (at Sunset Valley Golf

Course), 4 p.m.

Boys soccer

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Glenbrook

North, 7 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - host Round

Lake, noon

■Sept. ■ 24 - host Maine

South, 7 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host Niles

West, 7 p.m.

Girls swimming and


■Sept. ■ 20 - at Highland

Park, 5 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 20 - host Loyola,

5:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - host St.

Ignatius, 10 a.m.

Girls tennis

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Glenbrook

North, 4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - host Highland

Park, 8:30 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - at Evanston,

4:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host

Glenbrook South, 4:30 p.m.

Girls volleyball

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Glenbrook

South, 6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 23 - host Lake

Forest, 6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - host Glenbrook

North, 6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at Evanston,

6 p.m.

Rambler varsity


Boys cross-country

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Peoria Notre

Dame Invite, 9 a.m.

■Girls ■ cross-country

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Peoria Notre

Dame Invite, 9 a.m.

Field hockey

■Sept. ■ 20 - at Arrowhead

(Wis.), 6 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 25 - host St.

Ignatius, 6:15 p.m.

Boys golf

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Mundelein

Invite (at Steeple Chase

Golf Course), TBD

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Wheeling

Invite (at Chevy Chase Golf

Club), 8 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 23 - at Conway

Farms Golf Club High

School Invitational (at

Conway Farms Golf Club),

2 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 23 - at Evanston (at

Evanston Golf Club), 4 p.m.

■Girls ■ golf

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Glenbrook

North (at Glencoe Golf

Course), 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 21 - at Decatur

Eisenhower invite (at

Hickory Point Golf Course),

9 a.m.

■Sept. ■ 23 - at Conway

Farms Golf Club High

School Invitational (at

Conway Farms Golf Club),

2 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - vs. Maine

South, St. Viator (at park

Ridge country Club), 4 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - host Lake

Forest (at Glencoe Golf

Course), 4:15 p.m.

Boys soccer

■Sept. ■ 19 - host Marmion,

5:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 24 - host St.

Laurence, 5:30 p.m.

■Sept. ■ 26 - at DePaul

Prep, 5:30 p.m.

Please see TWI, 27 sports

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 29


Turnovers, mistakes

hurt New Trier in loss

Bill McLean

Freelance Reporter

Sean McNeely’s New

Trier football helmet catapulted

off his head as if it

had been a champagne bottle’s

cork shortly after midnight

on New Year’s Day.

That was the scene near

the end of the first half

of host Barrington High

School’s 35-0 defeat of

New Trier on Friday, Sept.

13. Broncos senior defensive

back Adam Brokke

had delivered the vicious

— but clean — hit, resulting

in a 2-yard loss.

But the 6-foot-2-inch,

165-pound McNeely, a

senior wide receiver/linebacker,

popped right back

up, returned the helmet to

his head, marched to his

huddle. He exuded a positive,

next-play mindset on

Motor Werks Auto Group


Barrington coach Joey

Sanchez briefly lost his

headwear, too — figuratively.

The 18th-year grid

boss tipped his hat to New

Trier’s effort and personnel

after his squad improved to

2-1 with its second straight


“That’s a young, scrappy

team,” said Sanchez, who

had guided BHS to the

500th win in program history

the previous weekend.

“Their quarterback [sophomore

Nevan Cremascoli]

had a tough night [three

interceptions], but he’s talented,

and he’ll get better.

Their No. 26 [junior running

back Brody Roth] is

tough, runs hard.”

The game on Barrington’s

Senior Night

started inauspiciously for

Max Dancey makes a big tackle against Barrington

Friday, Sept. 13, in Barrington. Scott Margolin/22nd

Century Media


1 2 3 4 F

NEW TRIER 0 0 0 0 0

BARRINGTON 7 7 21 0 35

Top Performers

1. Brian Smith, RB — rushed for 2 TD

2. Tommy Fitzpatrick, QB — 179 passing yards, passing

TD, rushing TD

3. Lucas Kozlowski, DB — 2 INT

the visitors. On the first

play from scrimmage, from

the New Trier 25-yard line,

Brokke returned an interception

to NT’s 3. Two

plays later Barrington senior

running back Quinn

Ketel (14 rushes, 56 yards)

ran for a 1-yard touchdown.

Barrington scored again

at the 4:52 mark of the

second quarter, capping an

87-yard trip with a 2-yard

burst from senior quarterback

Tommy Fitzpatrick

(179 yards passing, 31

yards rushing).

New Trier (1-2) fell 12

yards short of cutting the

Broncos’ advantage in half

on the ensuing possession.

Cremascoli completed

three straight passes, the

lengthiest a 27-yarder to

senior Drew Robinson.


That connection put the

ball on the Barrington 35.

McNeely came down with

a 9-yard reception four

plays later.

But the drive ended on

the first of senior DB Lucas

Kozlowski’s two interceptions

with 33 ticks left in

the first half.

“We definitely have to

clean up our mistakes,”

said New Trier junior wideout/defensive


Tyler Hardin, a hard-hitting,

do-everything gridder

who finished with team

highs of five catches and

54 receiving yards, rushed

for 13 yards on Friday the

13th, booted a 50-yard punt

and even threw a pass.

For the full story, visit


Loyola shows full performance

in win over St. Rita

Neil Milbert

Freelance Reporter

Maybe it was junior

Nate Van Zelst’s 49-yard

field goal with 69 seconds

to play in the third quarter

that enabled Loyola Academy

to get its message

across to St. Rita.

It was a different football

game from then on.

Thanks to a relentless

running attack and an opportunistic

defense, the

Ramblers finally took control

in the fourth quarter of

the game that was played

in the friendly confines of

Hoerster Field on Saturday,

Sept. 14, and subdued the

stubborn Mustangs 24-7.

Returning from a week


St. Rita versus Loyola Academy

1 2 3 4 F

Rita 7 0 0 0 7

LA 0 7 3 14 24

Top Performers

1. Vaughn Pemberton, RB — rushed for 120 yards, 2 TD

2. Nate Van Zelst, K — hit a 49-yard field goal

3. Daniel O’Flaherty, S — 1 INT

off to rest a badly bruised

knee, junior running back

Vaughn Pemberton led

the ground game with 120

yards in 17 carries and

scored on touchdown runs

of one and 16 yards in the

second and fourth quarters.

The final touchdown

came on a 4-yard pass from

junior quarterback Perrion

McClinton to sophomore





James Kyle.

In the fourth quarter,

juniors Artist Benjamin,

Braden Mullen, Dan Naselli

and Liam Conaghan and

seniors Daniel O’Flaherty

and Luke Desherow made

the big plays on defense.

For the complete story, visit




about your favorite high

school teams. Sports

editors Michal Dwojak,

Michael Wojtychiw, and

Nick Frazier host the only

North Shore sports podcast.

30 | September 19, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sports

Yau spearheads Loyola in showdown with New Trier

Gary Larsen

|Freelance Reporter

Loyola senior volleyball

player Jackie Yau has

been the dominant middle

on the team this year but

if you ask her, that dominance

requires a very specific


“A lot of it has to do

with the hype my team

gives me, all the time,”

Yau said. “I want to lead

us to wins all the time and

I think having their support

helps me play my


Yau helped spearhead a

team-wide night of exceptional

volleyball against

New Trier, four days after

the Trevians beat Yau’s

Ramblers in three sets.

History repeated itself

this year in the rivalry

between the two schools.

Host New Trier beat

Loyola in the title game

of their annual Summer’s

End Tournament, and

four days later the Ramblers

exacted revenge in

a straight-set win in Winnetka

on Sept. 11.

Loyola (12-3) won 25-

16, 25-12 over New Trier

(6-3) and all it took was

everything the Ramblers

had in their tool kit.

“That was by far our

best match of the season,”

Loyola coach Mallory

Thelander said. “They

played awesome.”

Loyola made adjustments

for Wednesday’s

match and New Trier

anticipated those adjustments,

but a night of topshelf

serving by Loyola

and better execution by

the Ramblers made the


New Trier senior hitter

Katie Merk pointed to another

potential difference

that always seems to come

into play between the two


“I think a lot of it when

we play Loyola is just

mental,” Merk said. “It’s

the rivalry so it’s always

the team that’s most focused

that’s going to win

that day. We’re both really

good teams so it’s more

about the mental game

than the physical game.

“They also did a really

good job serving. They

served really deep and we

struggled with that a little

bit tonight. They really

executed tonight.”








82 YEARS on the







Loyola’s Mia McGrath rises up for a hit.

New Trier coach Hanna

Hsieh noted the difference

between the two nights of

competition between the


“We were able to take

better advantage of their

defensive scheme and we

were passing better on

Saturday,” Hsieh said. “It

comes down to serving

and passing and I thought

they served much tougher

and we just weren’t executing.”

Loyola’s chief concern

in the rematch was New

Trier middle Maggie Bodman,

who blocked well

and earned kills throughout

the Trevians’ 25-23,

23-25, 25-21 win over the

Ramblers on Saturday.

Loyola knew it needed

to neutralize Bodman in

the rematch.

“We did a lot of stuff in

practice where we’d move

with the setter because we

knew Maggie would come

into the setter,” Yau said.

“So our outside would

line up with the setter and

I would line up with Maggie,

and then just get up

early and press.”

Both sets were close

early before Loyola went

on runs that put the Ramblers

in control. New

New Trier’s Cat Flood attempts to smash a ball past

several defenders. Photos by Gary Larsen/22nd Century


Trier tried to mount a late

comeback but a kill from

Loyola’s Mia McGrath

ended the 25-16 win.

“We let them go on a

small little run at the end

of the first set, because

we got a little too comfortable,”

Thelander said,

“but then they cut that

run short, too. Other than

that — because I’m going

to always have something

to be mad about — they

played awesome. Every

single person on the court

was ready to compete.”

New Trier led 6-5 in the

Lic. 055-004618


second set before Loyola

again grabbed control of

the set en route to a 25-12


Loyola’s stat line reflected

team-wide contributions.

Yau finished with

two kills and four blocks,

while McGrath had nine

digs and a team-leading

six kills. Chloe Tierney

had 12 assists and Grace

Anello had 14 digs, while

Sarine Kalayjian finished

with four kills and five assists.

Josie Fronczak also

had four kills and two

blocks for Loyola.








•Sanitary Sewers

•Storm Sewers




•Area Yard Drains sports

the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 | 31

22nd Century Media FILE PHOTO




1. Vaughn


(above). The

Loyola running

back ran for 120

yards and two

touchdowns in a

win over St. Rita.

2. Kate McLaughlin.

The New Trier

field hockey

player continued

her impressive

season by scoring

hat tricks in wins

over North Shore

Country Day and


3. Nate Van Zelst.

The junior Loyola

kicker hit a 49-

yard field goal in

the Ramblers’ win

over St. Rita.


Loyola names Wilmette’s Ackels new head coach

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

Two things that Loyola’s

Chris Ackels is most definitely


about are

baseball and

the Jesuit


So it was Ackels

only natural

for the Dallas native,

who went to Dallas Jesuit

High School and St. Louis

University — both Jesuit

institutions — to apply for

the varsity baseball head

coaching position when

coach Nick Bridich decided

to step down at the beginning

of July.

Ackels, who also teaches

English at the school, will

get to continue the love of

both those things after being

named Loyola’s varsity

Game of the Week:

• Loyola (2-1) at Mount Carmel (3-0)

Other matchups:

• Conant (3-0) at New Trier (1-2)

• Prospect (3-0) at Highland Park (1-2)

• Hersey (3-0) at Glenbrook North (3-0)

• Lake Zurich (1-2) at Lake Forest (2-1)

• Barrington (2-1) at Glenbrook South (0-3)

• Warren (3-0) at Libertyville (1-2)




• Mount Carmel 20, Loyola 17.

Caravan make a statement to prove

they’re a title contender.

• New Trier

• Prospect

• Hersey

• Lake Forest

• Barrington

• Warren


baseball coach Sept. 11.

“So really this was born

out of wanting to be at that

particular kind of school

and getting to Loyola and

loving that community,”

Ackels said. “I mean just

loving what Loyola is

about and the tradition of

educating the whole person.

It’s not just a school.

It’s a place that focuses on

educating the whole young

man or young woman.

That’s what I’m passionate

about, and I wanted to be at

a place like that.

“And now I get an opportunity

to do that in the

context of a head baseball

coach. But our job is primarily

to form young men

and we get to do that playing

the best game on earth.”

Ackels has served as the

sophomore coach for the

past couple years and has

also been Loyola’s freshman

coach while he was

getting his master’s degree

from DePaul University. In

a year between coaching

the Loyola freshmen and

sophomores, he was the

head sophomore coach at

St. Patrick High School in


The Wilmette resident

never had the idea of going

into coaching though. His

original plan, after studying

journalism at SLU, was

to pursue a career in journalism

but after volunteering

for a year at Marquette

High School in Milwaukee

and getting his teaching

and coaching feet wet, he

was hooked. He abandoned

his potential journalistic

career and decided to be an


“So I go up to Milwaukee

and when I was up

there, I actually coached

football, basketball and


Contributing Sports Editor

• Loyola 21, Mount Carmel 18. The

Ramblers earn their third win

in a row.

• New Trier

• Highland Park

• Hersey

• Lake Forest

• Barrington

• Libertyville



Contributing Sports Editor

• Mount Carmel 24, Loyola 17.

The Caravan take advantage of

homefield advantage.

• New Trier

• Prospect

• Hersey

• Lake Forest

• Barrington

• Warren

baseball,” he said. “I completely

fell in love with all

of it, with teaching, with

coaching and particularly

of course the baseball side

because that’s been in my

blood since I was a kid.

“I didn’t grow up with

a dream of being a coach

per se. But basically what

happened was I became a

coach and realized pretty

quickly not only do I love

doing it, but this is a way

that I can be a role model.

This is a way that I can pass

on my love for the game for

a whole new crop of kids.

Since then, it’s become a

central part of my career.”

Ackels has some big

shoes to fill taking over for

a coach who in his seven

years led Loyola to its first

sectional title in a decade.

But that doesn’t mean that

much is going to change, as

the lifelong Texas Ranger


fan said he learned so much

about baseball, the art of

coaching and so many other

things from the previous


“We’re a very healthy

program both on and off

the field,” Ackels said. “So

it’s a healthy culture and

we’re moving in the right

direction from a talent perspective.

Big picture wise,

we’re moving in the right

direction and my hope is to

continue us moving in that


“From an on the field

perspective, there may be

some tactical changes. We

want to make, and when

I say we, we talked with

staff about this. We want

to make some adjustments

to our offense and really be

ready to use multiple tools

to win a game.”

For full story, visit

15-6 15-6


Sports Editor

• Loyola 24, Mount Carmel 17. The

Caravan upset the Ramblers at

home last year. Loyola repays the

favor this year.

• New Trier

• Prospect

• Hersey

• Lake Forest

• Barrington

• Warren


Contributing Editor

• Mount Carmel 24, Loyola 21. In

a back-and-forth game, Mount

Carmel’s Justin Lynch leads the

Caravan on a late, game-winning


• New Trier

• Prospect

• Hersey

• Lake Zurich

• Barrington

• Warren

Listen Up

“That was by far our best match of the


Mallory Thelander — Loyola girls volleyball coach after her

team’s win over New Trier.

tunE in

What to watch this week

GIRLS SWIMMING: It’s a battle of two neighborhood rivals in

the confines of New Trier’s Winnetka campus.

• New Trier hosts Loyola at 5:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 20,

in Winnetka.


28 - This Week In

27 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Michael


the glencoe anchor | September 19, 2019 |

BIG WIN Loyola football

takes down St. Rita, Page 29

NEW DIGS Loyola girls swimming

opens new pool vs. St. Ignatius, Page 28

Ramblers come back

to defeat Trevians in

second rival match

of fall, Page 30

Loyola Academy’s

Jackie Yau (left)

and Sarine

Kalayjian give

instruction during

a match on the

road versus

New Trier Sept.

11 at Winnetka.

Gary Larsen/22nd

Century Media






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