GA_101719

22ndcenturymedia

GA_101719

2 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor calendar

glencoeanchordaily.com

In this week’s

anchor

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

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

Editorial......................................19

Puzzles22

Faith ............................................24

Dining Out27

Home of the Week28

Athlete of the Week34

The Glencoe

Anchor

ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648

Editor

Megan Bernard, x24

megan@glencoeanchor.com

sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw, x25

m.wojtychiw@22ndcenturymedia.com

Sales director

Peter Hansen, x19

p.hansen@22ndcenturymedia.com

real estate sales

John Zeddies, x12

j.zeddies@22ndcenturymedia.com

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51

j.schouten@22ndcenturymedia.com

PUBLISHER

Joe Coughlin, x16

j.coughlin@22ndcenturymedia.com

Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23

eric@wilmettebeacon.com

AssT. Managing Editor

Megan Bernard, x24

megan@glencoeanchor.com

President

Andrew Nicks

a.nicks@22ndcenturymedia.com

EDITORIAL DESIGN DIRECTOR

Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30

n.burgan@22ndcenturymedia.com

22 nd Century Media

60 Revere Drive Suite 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

www.GlencoeAnchor.com

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

circulation@22ndcenturymedia.com

The Glencoe Anchor (USPS #18720) is published

weekly by 22nd Century Media, LLC, 60

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

Periodical paid postage at Northbrook, IL and

additional mailing offices.

POSTMASTER: send address changes to

The Glencoe Anchor 60 Revere Dr Ste. 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

Published by

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

FRIDAY

Sculpt and Sip

6:30-8:30 p.m. Oct. 18,

Takiff Center, 999 Green

Bay Road, Glencoe. Grab

a friend for an evening of

ceramics sculpting and

wine. A ceramics instructor

will guide you through

the process of creating

your own masterpiece.

No experience or supplies

necessary; new and seasoned

artists are welcome!

Must be 21 or older to attend.

Register online at the

park district’s site.

SATURDAY

Fall Book Sale

9 a.m.-5 p.m. Oct. 19,

Glencoe Library, 320 Park

Ave. The Friends of the Library

will host its fall book

sale. It will also run noon-

5 p.m. Oct. 20 and 9 a.m.-

noon Oct. 21.

Lend a Hand on the Trail

9-11 a.m. Oct. 19, Mary

Street Trail entrance,

Green Bay Trail, Glencoe.

Join the Friends of the

Green Bay Trail to enjoy

the trail’s blooms, butterflies

and wildlife. Remove

invasive plants and weeds.

Bring gloves, clippers and

shears if you have them.

Long pants and closed toe

shoes are recommended.

Rain or severe weather

will cancel the event. Information

is also available

at gbtrail.org and Facebook.

Wine Tasting

2-5 p.m. Oct. 19, Binny’s

Beverage Depot, 85

Green Bay Road, Glencoe.

Each month, dozens

of new, interesting wines

are stocked on the shelves.

Come discover some of

the staff’s recent favorites.

They will showcase wines

best suited for the colder

months. Open house. No

charge with Binny’s card

must be 21 years old.

UPCOMING

Farm Fit

10 a.m.-noon, Oct. 26,

Glencoe Community Garden,

385 Old Green Bay

Road. Join as they put the

garden to bed for winter

while getting an extraordinary

workout. They will

focus on safe and smart

movements to enhance

your personal fitness and

transform the garden for

winter. Rain or shine (just

not thunderstorms), so

dress for a mess. Appropriate

for all ages and fitness

levels.

Put the Trail to Bed

9-11 a.m. Oct. 26, Woodlawn

Avenue, Green Bay

Trail. Help the Friends of

the Green Bay Trail put it

to bed for the season. Followed

by refreshments to

celebrate another year of

blooms and butterflies.

Boo Bash

5:30-7 p.m. Oct. 29,

Takiff Center, 999 Green

Bay Road, Glencoe. Enjoy

a Boo-tiful evening

filled with crafts, carnival

games, candy and treats,

entertainment and a pizza

dinner. Please wear a costume

and bring a trick-ortreat

bag. Children must be

accompanied by a paying

adult. Advanced registration

is encouraged.

Pumpkin Smash

10 a.m.-noon, Nov. 2,

Glencoe Community Garden,

385 Old Green Bay

Road.Bring your pumpkins

to the garden, smash

‘em and compost them.

Please wear closed-toe

shoes, appropriate clothes

and gloves. If you or your

group would like to participate,

email contact@

glencoecommunitygarden.

com.

Meatless Mondays

6:30-8 p.m. Nov. 14,

Takiff Center, 999 Green

Bay Road, Glencoe. Evey

Schweig, certified health

coach, will show you what

makes a healthy vegetarian

meal and how to make

nutritious recipes. Evey

will introduce the concept

of Meatless Mondays,

discuss what should be in

a balanced meal, and prepare

delectable vegetarian

dishes your family will

love. RSVP before Nov. 12

to contact@glencoecommunitygarden.com.

ONGOING

Night of 1,000 Jack-o’-

Lanterns

6:30-10:30 p.m. Oct. 16-

20 and Oct. 23-27, Chicago

Botanic Garden, 1000

Lake Cook Road. More

than 1,000 hand-carved

pumpkins — some as large

as 150 pounds — will light

up the night at this Halloween

event. Info and

tickets at chicagobotanic.

org/halloween.

Glencoe French Market

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

Saturdays until Oct. 19,

Wyman Green, Glencoe.

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.

Monthly Senior Discussion

Groups

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

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 joan@familyserviceofglencoe.org.

Sesquicentennial Planning

Committee

Every other Tuesday,

Glencoe Village Hall, 675

Village Court. The Sesquicentennial

Planning Committee

meets in the First

Floor Conference Room.

For the schedule and agenda,

visit www.villageofglencoe.org.

North Shore Chess Club

7-9 p.m. Thursdays,

Starbucks, 347 Park Ave.,

LIST IT YOURSELF

Reach out to thousands of daily

users by submitting your event at

GlencoeAnchor.com/calendar

For just print*, email all information to

megan@glencoeanchor.com

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

Correction

In “$22K raised at

Family Service of

Glencoe’s golf outing”

in the Oct. 10 issue,

Robbie Gold was

incorrectly identified.

He was the guitarist/

vocalist.

The Anchor recognizes

and regrets this error.

Glencoe. The North Shore

Chess Club meets with

players at all levels of chess

skill, beginner, intermediate,

advanced. Very friendly,

casual atmosphere. No

fees. Open to teens and

adults. Bring your chess set

if you have one. For more

information, email guntherrice@gmail.com.

Sit N’ Sip

6:30 p.m. last Thursday

of every month, Guildhall,

694 Vernon Ave. All are

welcome to this event to

get out and socialize with

other Glencoe residents.

Device Advice

6-7 p.m. the first Tuesday

of every month, Glencoe

Public Library, 320

Park Ave., Glencoe. Have

questions regarding any of

your new or old devices?

Bring these questions to

the library at the start of

each month for help with

your technology. These are

agenda-free drop-in sessions.


glencoeanchordaily.com news

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 3

9

Zoning amendments recommended to allow sale of recreational pot

Village Board to

make final decision

NEIL MILBERT

Freelance Reporter

Residents of Glencoe

and neighboring communities

came to the Zoning

Commission meeting

on Oct. 7 to express their

sometimes impassioned

opinions on the hot button

issue of allowing recreational

cannabis dispensaries

in the village.

At the conclusion of

the three-hour meeting,

the Zoning Commission

forwarded its non-binding

recommendations to the

Village Board for the final

decision. Prior to making

its decision, the board will

accept feedback during

its public comment portion

of the meeting. The

topic will be discussed no

earlier than Nov. 21 at the

board meeting; however, it

has yet to be finalized, according

to Megan Meyer,

Assistant to the Village

Manager.

“This is not our call,”

Zoning Commission

Chairman Howard Roin

emphasized at the outset.

“The primary reason is for

us to get public comment

and then make a recommendation,

which may or

may not be worth the paper

it is written on. We are being

asked how it should be

regulated if it is allowed.”

The matter was referred

to the Zoning Commission

by the Village Board following

discussions by the

Committee of the Whole

during August and September.

The B2 District

on the border of Winnetka

and the HF District off the

Edens Expressway were

submitted by the Village

Board for consideration.

The law making Illinois

the 11th state to allow recreational

marijuana was

passed during the spring

session of the General Assembly

and signed by Gov.

J.B. Pritzker and will take

effect Jan. 1. Illinois is the

first state to do it through

legislation.

Local governments have

the authority to enact regulations

concerning the time

and place of sales and to

impose a local tax.

The Zoning Commission

meeting began with

a comprehensive slide

presentation by Assistant

Village Manager Sharon

Tanner, during which she

detailed the feedback from

the Village Board and the

recommendations they

were to discuss.

“It’s more restrictive

than liquor regulations but

kind of the same model,”

Village Attorney Stewart

Weiss said.

Purchase, possession

and use is limited to those

21 and older. Consumption

in public, consumption

in vehicles and home

delivery are forbidden,

Weiss said while giving a

synopsis.

Weiss said the board had

“no interest in on-premises

consumption” lounges and

the focus was on dispensaries

that would have a

function similar to that of

liquor stores.

Regardless of whether

or not the Village Board

legalizes recreational cannabis

dispensaries, residents

will be allowed to

purchase products at legal

dispensaries elsewhere

and consume them in their

homes. Driving under the

influence of cannabis will

be considered akin to driving

under the influence of

alcohol.

Although Winnetka and

Highland Park are banning

dispensaries and

craft growers, approval

for amendments to the

Northbrook zoning code

to approve a dispensary

at Skokie Boulevard and

Dundee Road were on

the Oct. 15 agenda of that

neighboring community’s

Plan Commission. Highwood

is considering a

dispensary and Wilmette

will conduct an advisory

referendum on Nov. 3,

2020. Further to the south,

there will be dispensaries

in Evanston, Skokie, Niles

and Lincolnwood.

During the public comment

session, 22 citizens

expressed their opinions

— 15 from of Glencoe,

five from Winnetka, one

from Highland Park and

one from Northfield. Most

were vehemently opposed

to recreational cannabis in

any form.

Karen Citow, a therapist

and drug and alcohol

counselor from Glencoe,

alluded to the classic motion

picture “It’s a Wonderful

Life” in predicting

dire consequences if dispensaries

are allowed.

Please see Cannabis, 14

Live Actively

Apartment Homes

Evanston

Grand Opening Spring 2020

Experience premium amenities, anengaging lifestyle

and àlacarte luxury starting at $2,280/month.

Reserve Now for Exclusive Move-In Specials!

•Free Priority Club Membership –Save UpTo$12,000*

•Free Heated Garage Parking for 1Year

•$750 Toward Moving Expenses

Call today to find out how –847.847.2454.

Visit Our Welcome Center

1007 Church Street, #108

Evanston, IL 60201

AvidorEvanston.com

*Restrictions apply. Limited availability.


4 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor news

glencoeanchordaily.com

New U.S. citizens sworn in at naturalization ceremony in Glencoe

2

Hilary Anderson

Freelance Reporter

The United States recently

welcomed 126 new

citizens from 40 countries,

several of whom are North

Shore residents.

The event occurred at a

U.S. Citizenship and Immigration

Services Naturalization

Ceremony held

last Thursday, Oct. 10, at

the Chicago Botanic Garden

in Glencoe.

Usually such ceremonies

are held in a federal

courthouse. It was the first

time the Chicago Botanic

Garden was declared a

federal courthouse for the

Naturalization event.

“It was such an honor

to host this Naturalization

event,” said Jean Franczyk,

president and CEO of the

Chicago Botanic Garden.

“This is a beautiful place

to celebrate new citizenship

with its diversity of

flowers and plants similar

to the diversity of the

many countries these new

citizens represent. We are

thrilled to be considered

in the same realm as many

of our National Parks that

have hosted Naturalization

ceremonies like this one.”

There was an eagerness

and happiness in the eyes

and faces of the 126 candidates

for citizenship. They

were about to achieve the

American Dream with all

its rights and responsibilities.

IT’S TIME

TO SIGN UP FOR

SNOW

PLOWING

CALL TODAY

847-272-7180

www.proplowingsnowplowing.com

A movie, “The Faces

of America,” was shown

at the beginning of the

ceremony. The historical

documentary showed immigrants

from many countries

coming from abroad

to America, some through

Ellis Island and ended

with a scene of immigrants

in a boat watching as they

sailed closer to the Statue

of Liberty.

The Training Support

Center Great Lakes Color

Guard presented the colors

followed by the singing of

the National Anthem.

The Honorable Rebecca

Palimeyer, Chief Judge,

U.S. District Court for

the Northern District of

Illinois, administered the

Oath of Allegiance to the

naturalization candidates.

“What’s beautiful about

being here in this garden

is that it is a living

example of a simple notion

that diversity yields

beauty and vitality,” Palimeyer

said. “It’s this collection

of plants, flowers

and trees from all over the

world that makes the Chicago

Botanic Garden so

spectacular. It’s the diversity

of our faiths, cultures,

languages, colors and

countries of origin that

make our nation so vibrant.

I hope you remember

that it does not mean

you have left your native

culture behind. America

is not a perfect place and

needs your help to make it

better.”

Palimeyer quoted a former

president who wrote a

letter to his daughters just

before he was sworn in.

“My grandmother

helped me understand that

America is great not because

it is perfect but it

can always be made better

… and the unfinished

The group of new U.S. residents took the oath Thursday, Oct. 10, at the Chicago Botanic Garden in Glencoe.

Rhonda Holcomb/22nd Century Media

work of making it better

falls to each of us. It is a

charge we pass on to our

children.”

She continued, “Each

of you has something to

offer — your customs,

food, music, your beliefs

and ways of looking at the

world and the treasures of

your culture to this melting

pot, this flower garden

and your life stories.

We need your hard work

and talent. Most of all we

need your enthusiasm for

liberty.”

Several of the new U.S.

citizens are residents of the

North Shore.

Glenview residents included

Shameem Aadam.

“I am from England,”

Aadam said. “My husband

was here. America has a

nice lifestyle and is very

family-oriented.”

Alicja Sienkiewicz originally

is from Poland.

“I have been here a long

time,” she said. “America

is the country of my husband

and two boys. It is

now mine, too. I like living

here except for the property

taxes.”

Amintu Mol’s native

country is India.

“I am really excited to

be an American citizen,”

Mol said. “It was my ambition.

My family is with

me.”

Stephenson Hermosa

from the Phillipines

and Pratish Sthankiyam,

a native of the United

Kingdom, are two more

Glenview residents who

became American citizens

at the naturalization event.

Northbrook’s Bayarsaikhan

Batsukm, from

Mongolia, also is among

the group of new American

citizens.

“I am so happy to be

here in the U.S.,” he said.

“My brothers and sisters

are here now.”

Glencoe’s Village President

Larry Levin was

among the dignitaries welcoming

the new American

citizens.

“It is wonderful that the

beautiful Chicago Botanic

Garden is hosting these

new American citizens,”

Levin said. “We look forward

to enjoying the gifts

and talents from their cultures

they will bring to

America.”

State Rep. Jan Schakowsky

also congratulated

the new citizens.

She brought along a

copy of her father’s naturalization

paper to show

everyone.

“He came here in 1915

from Russia,” she said

proudly. “We are a nation

of immigrants who have

come here from all over

the globe. Our doors are

To view more

photos, visit

glencoeanchor

daily.com.

open, not closed.”

Women from the Daughters

of the American Revolution

were also there.

“We come to all of the

naturalization ceremonies,”

said Diane Eubanks,

Regent-Ansel Brainerd

Cook Chapter, Libertyville.

“We bring the U.S.

made flags to give out and

support our new citizens.

“I am thrilled to be

here,” Maureen Lang added.

“America still is welcoming

new citizens all

the time.”

“I am happy to be at this

venue which reflects the

beauty of America and its

citizens,” Kathleen Brandt

added.


glencoeanchordaily.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 5

Call now for thebest CD

Rates on theNorth Shore!

5YearCD 2.75% APY*

3YearCD 2.50% APY*

14 MonthsCD2.25% APY*

Promotional rates available for limited time only.

Call (847) 234-8484tospeak with aPersonal Banker today!

Tammy Hajjar Miller

Senior Vice President, NMLS# 981615

direct: (312) 667-1965

Celestina Kwiecien

Personal Banker

direct: (847) 234-8484

Now Hiring Loan Originators!

Bernie Miller

Fmr. U.S. Army Captain

Executive Vice President, NMLS# 210808

direct: (312) 738-6262

/thefederalsavingsbank

/thefedsavbank

664N.Western Avenue,LakeForest, IL 60045

Copyright 2019 ©The Federal Savings Bank |All rights reserved |TheFederalSavingsBank.com |Co. NMLS# 411500

*Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of 10/16/2019 and issubject to change. $10,000 minimum deposit to open and earn the stated CD APY, assumes interest remains ondeposit

until maturity. Offer valid for funds not currently ondeposit with The Federal Savings Bank. Apenalty may be imposed for early withdrawal, which would reduce earnings. For additional

terms and conditions, call (312) 667-1980 or send anemail to contact us@thefederalsavingsbank.com. Based on asearch ofBankrate.com amongst banks with physical locations for 5Year,

3Year, 14 Months CDs inthe Chicago, IL area on10/16/2019.


6 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor news

glencoeanchordaily.com

From the Village

Next Steps for Hoover

Estate Subdivision

At its Sept. 25 meeting,

the Plan Commission recommended

that the Village

Board review and consider

approval of a preliminary

plat of subdivision for 1801

Green Bay Road. With this

recommendation, the topic

will be on the Oct. 17 Village

Board meeting agenda

for discussion, review and

How Love is Defeating

Sex-Trafficking

Becca

Stevens

Episcopal priest, author,

and president and

founder of Thistle Farms

in Nashville.

A 2016 CNN “Hero of the

Year” and a White House

“Champion of Change.”

Winnetka

Congregational Church

725 Pine Street, Winnetka

847.441.3400

consideration. Should the

board approve the preliminary

plat of subdivision,

the proposal will return to

the Plan Commission for

final plat of subdivision

review at a future meeting.

There will be the opportunity

for public comment on

this subject at the meeting.

real estate auction

1.52 +/- Acres in Lake Forest

800.801.8003 • williamsauction.com/IL

IL DANIEL S. NELSON, MANAGING BROKER RE LIC 471.016793. BUYER’S PREMIUM (BUYER’S FEE IN WI) MAY APPLY.

Saturday, October 19

3:30-5:00 p.m.

Fall Leaf Collection

Due to unseasonably

warm weather, the Village’s

annual curbside

leaf collection program is

anticipated to begin at the

end of the month on Oct.

28. However, the program

could begin earlier depending

upon weather. The

Village will share additional

information with the

community as the program

start date approaches.

From the Village is compiled

from the Glencoe eNews.

• 1206 South Estate Lane

Vacant residential land containing approximately

1.52+/- acres. Property consists of two parcel

numbers - 151243046 & 1607307001.

Nominal Opening Bid: $100,000

Bid Online Only Nov 4 - 7 at auctionnetwork.com


and freedom from women survivors of





Opportunity to shop Thistle Farms products



Sunday, October 20 | 8:45-9:45 a.m.



Sunday, October 20 | 10:00 a.m.




Police Reports

Suspect gains access to accounts, steals $28K

An unknown offender

accessed several accounts

owned by a resident

and obtained more than

$28,000; however, the

money has been refunded

to the victim by various

banks. The case is under

investigation.

In other police news:

Oct. 7

• An unknown offender entered

a construction site by

damaging a locked gate in

the 0-100 block of Maple

Hill Road.

Oct. 6

• The passenger’s side

of a victim’s vehicle was

scratched from the front to

the rear at 6 p.m. in the 900

block of Green Bay Road.

The case is under investigation.

Oct. 5

• An unknown offender stole

a victim’s check and cashed

several of them worth more

than $7,000. The case is under

investigation.

Oct. 4

• Jose M. Villamil-Rodriguez,

32, of Des Plaines,

was arrested for suspended

registration for no insurance,

suspended license

and illegal transport of

alcohol by the driver at

11:01 p.m. at the intersection

of Dundee Road and

Skokie Boulevard. His

court date is Oct. 23.

3

Oct. 3

• Cesar A. Chirinos, 18, of

Grayslake, was arrested

for stopping where prohibited

(railroad tracks) at

5:35 p.m. at the intersection

of Green Bay Road

and Park Avenue. His

court date is Nov. 14. His

passenger was also cited

for possession of cannabis.

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.

A rewarding experience

22nd Century Media celebrated at National Newspaper

Association awards banquet

22nd Century Media employees — (left to right) Homer Horizon Editor Tom Czaja,

SouthWest Managing Editor Bill Jones, Sports Editor Jeff Vorva, Publisher Joe

Coughlin and SouthWest Assistant Managing Editor Lauren Coughlin — pose with

the company’s 16 editorial honors at the National Newspaper Association awards

ceremony Saturday, Oct. 5, in Milwaukee. Photo Submitted


glencoeanchordaily.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 7

SELL Faster AND FOR More Money

SOLD

IN 5 DAYS

SOLD

IN 40 DAYS

SOLD

IN 12 DAYS

SOLD

IN 2 DAYS

GLENVIEW |$550,000 |100% LIST PRICE

NORTHFIELD |$2,450,000

WINNETKA |$1,099,000

CHICAGO |$350,000 |101% LIST PRICE

SOLD

SOLD

GLENVIEW |$950,000

MULTIPLE CONTRACTS


“We recommend hiring Lyn toanyone who is

serious about getting results. Lyn isextremely

GLENCOE |$775,000

MULTIPLE CONTRACTS

SOLD*

professional and is an expert in marketing the

North Shore residential market. Her results are

SOLD*

impressive.” -Susie S.

WILMETTE

WILMETTE

SOLD

WILMETTE |$650,000

MULTIPLE CONTRACTS

VACANT

LAND

CREATE YOUR

Dream Home!

BUY THE LAND FOR ACUSTOMHOME

OR SELECTOUR TURNKEY SOLUTION

NEW

CONSTRUCTION

728ROMONA.INFO |$499,000 728ROMONA.INFO |$1,399,000

CONTACT LYN TODAY FOR RESULTS!

*Buyer purchased

LYN FLANNERY

luxury north shore

MBA, Broker

847.338.2753

lyn@lynflannery.com

2012 •2013 •2014 •2015 •2016 •2017 •2018 •2019


8 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor community

glencoeanchordaily.com

Burrito Stern

The Stern family,

of Glencoe

Wacky ’n’ wild

Fun show delights Glencoe youngsters at Winnetka Community House

3

Burrito is of Glencoe’s

newest residents! She

moved to town about

a month ago from

the city and resides

with her parents and

baby human brother,

Louie. She loves the

screened-in porch on

her new house where she can stalk chipmunks

and squirrels all day long! She’s adjusting to life in

the suburbs quite nicely!

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

pet as Pet of the Week, send information to megan@

glencoeanchor.com or 60 Revere Drive, Suite 888, Northbrook,

IL 60062.

Freya Gordon, 5, of Glencoe, hula hoops during the Wild and Wacky Fun Show presented by performer Brian

Wismer on Sept. 30 at the Winnetka Community House. Photos by Rhonda Holcomb/22nd Century Media

ABOVE: Rhys

Gordon, 2,

of Glencoe,

runs through a

hoop.

LEFT: Kids

laugh during

balloon time.


glencoeanchordaily.com NEWS

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 9

Glencoe resident expands education options with Empower Illinois

2

Libby Elliott, Freelance Reporter

When Empower Illinois president

Myles Mendoza and his

wife Carrie relocated from Castle

Pines, Co. to downtown Chicago

six years ago, the couple

faced a difficult decision.

Not satisfied with the quality

of education provided at their

local Chicago Public Schools,

The Mendozas felt they could

either pay hundreds of thousands

of dollars in private

school tuition, or subject their

three young children to rigorous

testing in hopes they’d earn

a spot at one of CPS’s selective

magnet schools.

Neither option sat well with

the Mendozas.

“We decided we were not going

to do that to our kids,” Mendoza

said. “We didn’t want them

competing to get into school.”

In the end, the Mendoza family

left the city and settled in

Glencoe — Carrie’s childhood

hometown — where high local

property taxes fund some of Illinois’s

most highly-ranked public

schools.

But more often than not, said

Mendoza, many bright, motivated

young people are stuck

in the Chicago’s chronically

underperforming public schools

and headed toward dead-end futures.

According to the Illinois State

Board of Education’s interactive

school report card, the CPS has

a drop out rate of 35.3 percent

for African-American students.

In 2017, the University of Illinois

at Chicago’s Great Cities

Institute estimated that 45 percent

of African-American men

ages 20-24 in Chicago were

both out of work and not in

Myles Mendoza, of Glencoe,

is the president of Empower

Illinois. Photo Submitted

school.

“Quality education is the

number one indicator for economic

mobility,” Mendoza said.

“Every kid should have options,

especially kids with unique

learning needs. Those resources

shouldn’t only be available to

wealthier parents.”

A trained social worker, Mendoza

has devoted his 20-year

career to advocating for school

choice. Today, Mendoza oversees

Empower Illinois, one of

five Illinois scholarship granting

organizations licensed with

the authority to grant and administer

private-school tuition

scholarships to low-income

families through the state’s

landmark, bipartisan 2017 Tax

Credit Scholarship program.

One of 18 states to implement

a tax credit scholarship program,

Illinois has so far raised

$61 million for over 7,000 lowincome

children in Illinois to attend

private K-12 schools.

Under the program’s terms,

low-income and working-class

families may apply for a scholarship

to a private school of

their choice.

Individual and corporate donors

can make contributions

up to $1.3 million to qualified

SGO’s and be eligible to receive

a 75 percent state tax credit.

“Through this program, a

$1,000 donation becomes a

$4,000 donation,” Mendoza

said.

While individual donors can

designate a specific school when

donating, corporations cannot.

Scholarships are then awarded

to families who meet the income

requirements, based on

available funds at their school

of choice.

Empower Illinois is the only

statewide SGO that serves all

schools throughout the state.

Listed among the SGO’s 400

partner schools are 13 participating

schools within a 10-mile

radius of Glencoe — including

Loyola Academy, Regina Dominican

High School and Our

Lady of Perpetual Help — who

Please see nonprofit, 10

Experience


A new way to enjoy

the North Shore.

The Northshore’s newest Rental Community





Starting at $3999

November 2019

Visit or


Catherine King

Joanne Hudson Group


• High End, Stainless Steel appliances

• Quartz countertops


• Private Attached Garages

• Covered Balconies, Patios, or Decks

• Convenient Location


10 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor news

glencoeanchordaily.com

THE HIGHLAND PARK LANDMARK

Highwood pub debuts huge

pumpkin, fundraises for

HP child care

Year after year, Tom

Garrity, a Highwood resident

and the owner of

The Toadstool Pub, noticed

that his friend, John

“Mina” Minorini bought a

massive pumpkin and displayed

it on his front lawn.

Five years ago, Minorini

offered up the gargantuan

gourd to Garrity to display

at his Highwood pub, and

Garrity couldn’t turn down

the offer.

Garrity thought that customers

would be enticed

to come in to look at the

pumpkin and take pictures.

While it was a crafty

business idea, he also

wanted to use the new attraction

for good, so Garrity

decided to have a guessing

contest.

Customers can pay

to guess how much the

pumpkin weighs.

Guesses cost $5 for one

guess, and $10 for three

guesses.

The person with the

closest guess receives a

gift basket from the pub.

All of the proceeds go to

the Highland Park-based

child care center, Tri-Con.

Tri-Con Child Care

Center was established in

1971, according to its website.

Garrity became aware

of it when he started dating

his now-wife, Stephanie.

“[Supporting Tri-Con]

means a lot,” Garrity said.

“They’re a great little organization,

and they do so

much for the kids. They do

a really good job, and it’s a

great staff over there.”

Reporting by Erin Yarnall,

Contributing Editor. Story at

HPLandmarkDaily.com.

THE LAKE FOREST LEADER

Principal’s absence leaves

DPM staff, parents with

more questions than

answers

More than 60 Deer Path

Middle School staff members

and parents attended

a special Lake Forest

School District 67 board

meeting on Tuesday, Oct.

8, in search of information

regarding Principal

Tom Cardamone, whose

absence from the school

starting more than two

weeks ago has left many

unanswered questions.

Eight teachers and three

parents spoke during the

public comment section of

the meeting to voice their

support of Cardamone.

According to the teachers

who spoke, Cardamone

was escorted off school

grounds around 3:45 p.m.

Friday, Sept. 27, in front

of teachers, students and

parents and then placed on

administrative leave.

In a followup call with

The Leader, Superintendent

Michael Simeck did

not want to use the term

“escorting,” but confirmed

Cardamone walked in and

out of the school with a security

guard to grab a document

on Friday, Sept. 27.

“Tom entered the

building and exited with

somebody that’s our security

guy, and he’s got

a big badge on his shirt,”

Simeck said. “He looks

like a cop because of that

badge. He’s not a cop.”

He said Cardamone and

the security officer walked

into the building to get a

document and then walked

out.

Reporting by Peter Kaspari,

Contributing Editor. Story at

LakeForestLeaderDaily.com

nonprofit

From Page 9

collectively made 188

awards totaling more than

$2.7 million in scholarships.

In response to tax credit

scholarship critics, many

who believe the program

promotes a Conservative

agenda and undermines

struggling public schools,

Mendoza insists the opposite

is true.

“It’s not like we want

to end public schools,”

said Mendoza, a self-proclaimed

Democrat. “We

want to improve them by

giving parents a choice.

Until a parent has the

power to exit, they have

no power.”

Many of Empower Illinois

scholarship recipients

are gifted or have unique

learning challenges that

aren’t being met in their

public schools, according

to Mendoza. Others, he

said, are escaping unsafe

school environments.

While scholarships are

distributed annually every

Jan. 1, there are currently

43,000 kids on the waiting

list — kids, Mendoza

said, with urgent needs.

“I spoke to one mother

on Chicago’s South Side

whose son was being repeatedly

targeted by gangs

despite moving schools

twice and she feared for

his life,” he said.

Another mother was

seeking a quieter environment

for her autistic son,

Mendoza added.

“When people hear

these real-life stories, our

hope is the opposition will

melt away,” he said.

For more information

on Empower Illinois

and Illinois’s Tax Credit

Scholarship program, visit

empowerillinois.org.

Find local jobs within

your community.

It’s never been easier.

22nd Century Media now provides an easy-to-use online job search. Find

employers within your area who are looking to hire.

Go to jobsns.22ndcm.com to find your next

career today!

Employer looking to post a position?

We have solutions for you too!


glencoeanchordaily.com school

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 11

Raiders celebrate centennial homecoming in big fashion

Submitted by NSCDS

Although wet and stormy

conditions threatened to

put a damper on North

Shore Country Day’s Centennial

Homecoming and

Reunion Weekend, it didn’t

stop about 600 alumni, parents,

students, faculty, staff,

friends and neighbors from

returning to campus Sept.

27-28 to celebrate.

Alumni from as far away

as Chile and the United

Kingdom returned to campus

with their friends and

families to reconnect with

former classmates, faculty

and staff. The oldest alumnus

in attendance was Pete

Henderson ’47, of Evanston,

and a group of alumni

from the Class of 1949

returned to celebrate their

70th reunion.

Pete Henderson’s daughter,

Murph Henderson ’83,

of Philadelphia, returned to

campus with her dad for her

own belated 35th reunion

and said she was moved by

the weekend’s events.

“There were so many

ways to gather — on the

lawn, in the Upper School,

for a tour, in a home,” she

said. “I was reminded that

the most engaging conversations

often happen with

classmates who were not

close friends in the old

days. People have chosen

fascinating paths.”

Alumni and their guests

mingled with current and

former faculty at a Friday

evening cocktail party and

opening reception for the

alumni art show in the newly

renovated Hall Library

and adjacent John Almquist

North Shore Country Day kicked off its Centennial

Homecoming weekend with an all-school pep-rally

Sept. 27 in Winnetka. Photo Submitted

Gallery, which had officially

reopened just hours before.

The opening Centennial

year show, which runs

through Dec. 6, features the

work of former NSCD art

teacher John Almquist and

22 alumni artists, representing

nine decades.

Meanwhile, students and

parents packed the Mac

Gym to cheer on the volleyball

teams, and food

trucks from several local

eateries offered tasty treats.

On Saturday, alumni, parents

of alumni and former

faculty gathered in the auditorium

for a special program,

featuring the world

premiere of the school’s

Centennial documentary:

“Pioneers Along the Road

— 100 Years of North Shore

Country Day School.”

Head of School Tom

Flemma also gave a school

update and acknowledged

all the past recipients of

the Francis R. Stanton ’27

Alumni Recognition.

The Stanton recognition

is given to alumni

whose lives exemplify the

school’s motto, “Live and

Serve.” The morning program

concluded with a traditional

sing-along of Gilbert

and Sullivan and other

favorite tunes. Additional

screenings of the documentary

occurred every half

hour from 1-3 p.m.

There were plenty of

activities for students and

families all day Saturday,

1

beginning with the Little

Raiders Field Hockey

Clinic. This yearly activity

gives children age 4

and up an opportunity to

learn the basics of the game

from NSCD players and

coaches. There were also

inflatables, face-painting,

temporary tattoos and an

assortment of lawn games

for kids of all ages.

All homecoming attendees

were invited to a barbecue

on the Upper School

Quad, featuring food from

Smoque BBQ in Chicago

and live entertainment by

Grammy-nominated artists

Liam Davis ’86 and Justin

Roberts.

NSCD varsity, junior

varsity and middle school

teams also celebrated oncampus

victories throughout

the weekend.

OPEN SUNDAY 12-3PM

NEW PRICE

SOLD

LoveYour Home...

Love Your Life

139 DeWindt Road

300 Forestway Drive

1363 Hackenberry Lane

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

812 Ash Street

1034 Ash Street*

912 Lake Avenue*

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

My greatest compliment is your referral.

847.867.9236 |Annie.Flanagan@cbexchange.com

630 Winnetka Mews

232 Regent Wood Road

2419 Meadow Drive S*

568 Lincoln Avenue |Winnetka, IL 60093 |CBHomes.com

*Represented Buyer

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

with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2019 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by asubsidiaryofNRT LLC.

Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC.


12 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

glencoeanchordaily.com

Third Annual

Scariest Home Contest

Calling All Glencoe Families!

Coldwell Banker ® is hosting its Third Annual Scariest Home Contest! Gather the family for spooky exterior

home decorating and enter to win before October 31. The BIG WINNER will receive a“scary home” feature

in the Glencoe Anchor and agift from local merchants. Entry forms can be picked up and completed at the

Glencoe office of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. Prizes will be awarded in November.

Have a SPOOKTACULAR time decorating!

Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage

640 Vernon Ave. |Glencoe, IL 60022 |847.835.6000

ColdwellBankerHomes.com

640 Vernon Ave. |Glencoe |847.835.6000

Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents, not employees. ©2019 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the

principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by asubsidiaryofNRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. 19MGWA_CHI_10/19


glencoeanchordaily.com school

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 13

New Trier students design experiment for Fermilab

Submitted by New Trier

New Trier juniors Paul

Graham and Ellie Winkler

have spent the past year

working with a team of 15

other Chicago-area high

school students and teachers

to propose, design,

build and analyze a unique

high-energy physics experiment

for the worldrenowned

Fermi National

Accelerator Laboratory

(Fermilab) in Batavia.

Now, the students plan

to submit an article about

their findings for publication

and present at the

American Association of

Physics Teachers Winter

Meeting in Orlando this

coming January — all before

even entering their

senior year of high school.

Graham and Winkler

became interested in highenergy

physics as freshmen

after visiting New

Trier’s Academic Assistance

Center, an on-site

tutoring center staffed

mostly by retired teachers.

In the spring of 2018, AAC

tutor Nathan Unterman installed

a detector for students

to learn about cosmic

rays, the high-energy

protons and atomic nuclei

that rain down on the earth

from outside the solar system.

“I think that particle

physics and astrophysics

really appeal to me

because looking at what

makes up the universe on

the tiny scale and on the

really large scale, I just

think that’s super fascinating

and mysterious,”

Winkler said. “I think as

New Trier Juniors Paul Graham (left) and Ellie Winkler

spend their Sunday analyzing experiment results at

New Trier High School’s Northfield campus on Sept. 8.

Photo Submitted

of right now that’s what I

want to do with my life.”

The duo continued participating

in research and

contributing to shared data

as they transitioned to New

Trier’s Winnetka Campus

last fall, when they began

running feasibility studies

DON’T MAKE A MOVE WITHOUT SALLY!

“What they have accomplished so

far is nothing short of amazing.”

Jason English — Chairman of New Trier Science

Department on the New Trier students’

high-energy experiment.

1

from the Tower Building

on that campus. Soon after,

Unterman introduced them

to a group of Chicago-area

students and teachers from

Glenbrook North, Downers

Grove South, Naperville

Central, Ida Crown,

Rochelle Zell and the University

of Illinois at Chicago.

By December, the students

joined forces to

further their studies and

design an experiment

for Fermilab. The teachers

guided the students

through the process of feasibility

study, filing a formal

proposal, execution,

analysis and reporting, and

the experiment was approved

in March 2019.

The High School Students’

Muon Underground

Shielding Experiment

(MUSE) is an authentic

cosmic ray experiment

conducted in Fermilab’s

MINOS neutrino tunnel,

which houses detectors

placed in the world’s

most intense acceleratorgenerated

neutrino beam

103 meters below ground

and connects to the surface

through an access shaft

Please see physics, 19

OPEN SUNDAY 1-3PM

160 N. SHERIDAN ROAD | GLENCOE | $1,089,000

5 Bedrooms/3.1 Baths

CO-LISTED with Cathryn Lopez | 312.339.7095

COMING SOON!

333 LATROBE AVENUE | NORTHFIELD | $319,900

3 Bedrooms/1.1 Baths

FULL TIME — FULL SERVICE

Call Sally today for ANY Real Estate Needs

sally.odonnell@cbexchange.com

SALLY O’DONNELL

314.422.5215

WINNETKA OFFICE | 568 LINCOLN AVENUE | WINNETKA, IL 60093

COLDWELLBANKERHOMES.COM


14 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sound off

glencoeanchordaily.com

City Girl Confessions

Knocking out the scary bits

Kelly Anderson

Contributing Columnist

It’s the most wonderful

time of year ... for me.

I am positively

delighted by Halloween

and all of its orange-andblack

spooky splendor.

I’ve been this way since

I was a kid, poring over

costume ideas and scouting

haunted houses while

immersing myself in scary

books and movies. A

witch’s hat has permanent

residence on my shelf.

So it should come as no

surprise that my 4-yearold

pointed to a photo of a

terrifying grim reaper and

said, “I want that costume

for Halloween.”

Now normally, I would

be all for my kids wearing

a costume of their own

choosing. But this one was

a bit too frightening even

for me, an actual adult, to

consider. The good news

is that she opted for the

second choice costume

on her list: a tomato (her

favorite food).

But all of this talk got

me thinking about scary

things, particularly the act

of being scared.

You see, the 4-year-old

that was favoring grim

reapers also learned to

ride a bike this past week.

And if you have ever

taught a child to ride a

bike you know this one

simple truth: you will fall

down a lot.

We practiced all summer

long, gliding on

a bike with the pedals

removed, working on

balance. We practiced

to and from the bus. We

practiced on sunny days

and rainy ones, too. But

then the falls started coming:

falling while turning,

falling while practicing

a quick stop or start,

falling while just being a

bit clumsy at something

new. I had to coax her to

continue.

“But I’m scared,” she

replied.

Truthfully, I could see

why she felt that way —

concrete stings, training

wheels are a lot more

stable, and the future is

unknown. Being scared

is openly admitting that

you are curious about the

future, and all of the good

and bad ways that it can

form you.

So what happened

next? She took some deep

breaths and whispered,

“Confidence, confidence”

(this is our secret pep talk,

a mantra we can say when

we’re scared). Then she

hopped on the bike and

took off. I watched her

legs maneuver the pedals

and the wind catch her

hair. I swear my heart

soared up and out into the

wind.

Her Halloween costume

arrived later that day:

round red tomato with a

leafy green cap. It was

hilariously oversized and

she insisted on wearing it

during dinner: small tomato

girl in a big wooden

chair. That moment

was silly and fun. Yet I

remembered who she was

on the street mere minutes

ago: the brave girl who

kept pedaling, even after

the botched attempts, even

after the sting of concrete

on her knee. Even when

she admitted that fear was

lingering.

October is most certainly

the time of year to

relish in the spooky stuff.

As we seek a good scare,

I like to remember the fragility

of that emotion —

it’s big, it’s little, it’s here,

it’s gone, it’s over. We

hold the power to knock

out the scary bits in our

way, sometimes on bikes,

sometimes as humans and

even dressed as tomatoes.

Happy Halloween.

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.

Cannabis

From Page 3

“Do we want Glencoe to

remain a Bedford Falls or

do we want it to become

Pottersville?,” she asked.

“We’re at the crossroads.

Do we want to be an

island?”

Stefanie Boron, of

Glencoe, who came to the

meeting with a petition in

opposition signed by 109

other residents, told the

commission: “I don’t think

this is something we need

to be on the cutting edge

of.”

“I’ve lived in Glencoe

for 38 years, and this will

hurt the village as a family

community,” John Lyons

added.

Sacred Heart School

Board President J.D. Byrnes,

of Winnetka, and

Tim Drehkoff, of Northfield,

who also is on the

board at Sacred Heart, expressed

fears for the safety

of children at the grammar

school if a dispensary is

permitted to operate in the

B2 District bordering Winnetka.

“There will be a huge

demand for this,” Drehkoff

said, forecasting the

impact of a Glencoe dispensary

to that of the Rivers

Casino in Des Plaines,

which has the biggest daily

attendance of any gambling

outlet in Illinois.

“I don’t think this is appropriate

for Glencoe,”

said Kevin Campbell, of

Highland Park, the Glencoe

Chamber of Commerce’s

presiding officer.

Alex Sokol, of Glencoe,

succinctly expressed the

minority view.

“I sense a lot of hysteria,”

he said. “The law

would not allow public

consumption. B2 already

has a giant Binny’s (liquor

store) and people aren’t

sitting outside drinking.

Driving under the influence

of cannabis would be

the same as driving under

the influence of alcohol.”

Following the public

comment session, the six

members of the commission

expressed their opinions.

Roin called for consideration

of the B1 downtown

district as a cannabis dispensary

site in addition to

the B2 District and the HF

District that were included

in Tanner’s presentation

with staff recommendations.

“I’m 66 years old and

when I was back in high

school at New Trier, marijuana

was readily available,”

Roin said. “It was

then and it is now.

“I am strongly in favor

of legalizing marijuana

(for consumption by adults

over 21).”

Joining the chairman

in speaking in favor of a

dispensary was Commissioner

Scott Novack.

“I’ve heard a lot of hysteria,”

Novack said. “I

wasn’t alive during Prohibition

but I can just imagine

the hysteria then. I’ve

been to dispensaries in

California and Colorado. I

don’t subscribe to the theory

that this will ruin our

village. I don’t expect to

see drug dealers and a lot

of seedy characters come

here.

“This is an industry that

is highly regulated, much

more so than the liquor industry.”

Responding to concerns

expressed by residents,

Weiss said there is “very

little” evidence of property

depreciation in Colorado

communities that have dispensaries.

“Every state has done

this differently,” he added.

“It’s hard to find any comparisons.”

Commissioner Alex Kaplan

said he was opposed

to cannabis anywhere in

Glencoe and asked his fellow

commissioners to vote

against submitting recommendations

to the Village

Board.

During her presentation,

Tanner pointed out that in

the HF District the Edens

Expressway and ComEd

right-of-way created natural

buffers for a cannabis

dispensary that didn’t exist

in the B2 District.

“In my opinion, HF

is the only viable area,”

Commissioner John Satter

said. “Skokie Road is

much more isolated.”

Novack made a motion

to “accept everything

from staff recommendations

that don’t pertain to

separation and distance

requirements” and it was

seconded by Sara Elasser.

Roin, Satter and Deborah

Carlson, who participated

in the meeting by telephone,

joined them in voting

in favor. Kaplan cast

a no vote. The seventh

member of the commission,

David Friedman, was

absent.

Motions for consideration

of the B2 and B1

Districts as possible dispensary

locations failed

because in each instance

the result of the voting was

a 3-3 deadlock.

“We’re punting to the

Village Board,” Roin said,

concluding the discussion.

“Just as we respect

and understand the views

of our residents and those

of our neighbors, the Village

Board takes seriously

these strong views.”


glencoeanchordaily.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 15

22ND CENTURY MEDIA is looking

for local FREELANCE REPORTERS

and PHOTOGRAPHERS to cover events,

meetings and sports in the area.


GOOD NEIGHBORS

AND INTERESTING

THINGS TO DO?

I’LL PASS.


(Said no older person ever.)

How successfully we age has everything to do with the

lifestyle choices we make. Atria Senior Living creates vibrant

communities where opportunities to stay active, eat well,

connect with neighbors and achieve personal goals are right

outside one’s apartment door, every day.

We believe people belong together – and now, the

Lake Shore’s wisest people can choose to call Atria home.

HIGHLAND PARK

NOW PRE-LEASING

Call 847.447.0582 to schedule a visit.

Senior Living & Memory Care

Interested individuals should send

an email with a resume and any clips to

jobs@22ndcenturymedia.com

CHICAGO SOUTHWEST

CHICAGO NORTHSHORE

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

MALIBU

1000 Central Avenue | Highland Park | AtriaHighlandPark.com


16 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

glencoeanchordaily.com

Fall in love with one of these homes!

Open House Extravaganza!

160 N.Sheridan Rd, Glencoe $1,089,000

Sally O’Donnell &Cathryn Lopez

314.422.5215

1029 Kings Lane, Glenview $1,525,000

Wendy Smith 847.421.3674

2041 Balmoral, Glenview $1,520,000

Bev &Marshall Fleischman

847.217.0494 &847.642.2363

1944 NorthDrive, Glenview $1,335,000

Wendy Smith 847.421.3674

840Hudson,Glenview $1,050,000

Pam McClamroch 847.772.4211

945 HuberLane,Glenview $450,000

Pam McClamroch 847.772.4211

1335 Harms, Glenview $425,000

Ann George 847.989.8012

338 Melrose,Kenilworth $2,995,000

Sherry Molitor 847.204.6282

132Tudor Place, Kenilworth $1,895,000

Pam McClamroch 847.772.4211

608 Earlston Rd,Kenilworth $999,999

Linda Martin 847.275.7253

517Greenwood,Kenilworth $2,499,000

Anne Malone 847.912.4806

300 Forestway, Northbrook $339,000

Annie Flanagan 847.867.9236

568 Lincoln Avenue |Winnetka |847-446-4000 ColdwellBankerHomes.com


glencoeanchordaily.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 17

Fall in love with one of these homes!

Open House Extravaganza!

2268 WashingtonDr, Northbrook $538,500

Linda Martin 847.275.7253

285Meadowbrook,Northfield $599,000

MarshaBalsamo 847.971.8371

268 Churchhill, Northfield $370,000

MarshaBalsamo 847.971.8371

333 Latrobe Ave, Northfield $319,900

Sally O’Donnell 314.422.5215

2535 RoyalTroon, Riverwoods $1,099,000

Linda Martin 847.275.7253

915 Yale, Wilmette $1,299,000

Liz Van Horn &Carol Munro

847.702.9686 &847.800.1482

1234 Glendenning, Wilmette $1,150,000

Anne Malone 847.912.4806

1109 Illinois Road, Wilmette $839,000

Maureen Spriggs 847.721.6028

Come Join Us!

2515 Wilmette Ave.,Wilmette $515,500

Bev &Marshall Fleischman

847.217.0494 &847.642.2363

230Heather Lane,Wilmette $499,000

Joel Raynes &Elizabeth Wesemann

312.607.2784 &847.691-3752

139DeWindt,Winnetka $2,750,000

Annie Flanagan 847.867.9236

NIGHT

Thursday, October 31, 3-5pm

568 Lincoln Avenue |Winnetka |847-446-4000 ColdwellBankerHomes.com


18 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

glencoeanchordaily.com

Fall in love with one of these homes!

Open House Extravaganza!

177 DeWindt, Winnetka $2,245,000

Dinny Dwyer 847.217.5146

321 Sunset Rd, Winnetka $2,095,000

Linda Martin 847.275.7253

30 Woodley Road, Winnetka $1,575,000

Ann George 847.989.8012

546 Elm, Winnetka $1,429,000

Anne Malone 847.912.4806

381 Fairview, Winnetka $725,000

Janet Karabas 847.331.2051

1163 Asbury, Winnetka $689,000

Sherry Molitor 847.204.6282

1367 Edgewood, Winnetka $629,000

Maureen Mohling 847.363.3018

551 Hill Terrace #306, Winnetka $370,000

Anne Malone 847.912.4806


Where everyone knows who gives the best candy. This is home, and it starts with Coldwell Banker ® .

Wishing you a fun and spooky Halloween!

568 Lincoln Avenue | Winnetka | 847-446-4000 ColdwellBankerHomes.com

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

with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC.

Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC.


glencoeanchordaily.com sound off

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 19

Social snapshot

Top Stories

from GlencoeAnchor.com as of Oct. 14:

From the Editor

Show us your pumpkin carvings

1. Zoning Code amendments recommended

to Village Board to allow sale of

recreational pot

2. North Shore Exchange awards $380K to

Chicagoland charities

3. @properties to occupy former bank

location in downtown Glencoe

4. Home of the Week: 174 Mary St.,

Glencoe

5. Maria’s Bakery offers Italian cuisine,

family feel in Highwood

Become a Anchor Plus member: GlencoeAnchor.com/plus

Megan Bernard

megan@glencoeanchor.com

After a long weekend,

I scrolled

through my social

media feed Sunday night

and saw a similar theme

throughout everyone’s

weekends: Fall photos!

My friends and family

shared pictures of pumpkin

patches galore, visits

to local apple orchards

and even snapshots of

a suburban scarecrow

festival. Everyone was

embracing fall festivities

between those day trips,

pumpkin carvings, delicious

apple cider donuts

and Halloween decorations.

I have to admit, those

photos made me envious

and got me right off the

couch to start digging in

our shed for our Halloween

box.

Before dusk, I had

already lugged out our

ghost lights and foam

headstones to adorn our

front lawn. By nightfall,

I was already enjoying

our decorations outside

and lighting pumpkin

spice candles inside. Next

weekend, we hope to keep

it going and make it out to

the local pumpkin patch,

as well.

As we continue to gear

up for the big day on Oct.

31, I urge you to share

your pumpkin carving

photos with us here at The

Anchor.

We launched our annual

Pumpkin Photo Contest

and we’re still accepting

entries all the way through

Halloween night.

Think you got what it

takes to take first place

in the North Shore? The

pumpkin carvings can

be scary, with a spooky

ghoul or skull; funny, with

a celebrity face or clever

phrase; artistic, with a

whimsical festive scene;

or even just a jolly jacko’-lantern.

Email your photo to me

at megan@glencoeanchor.

com for a chance to win

the grand prize and be

featured in the paper.

Include your first

and last name, as well

as a phone number and

address. The top North

Shore winner will receive

Blue Man Group tickets

and several runners-up

will get a spooky surprise

from local retailers.

Winning pumpkin

photos will also be printed

in the Nov. 7 issue of

The Anchor and six other

North Shore publications.

Guanajuato posted this photo on Oct. 4:

“Celebrate National Taco Day!”

Like The Glencoe Anchor: facebook.com/GlencoeAnchor

“Is your costume ready? Boo Bash is coming!

Be sure to get your tickets in advance:

soo.nr/Y1l1”

@GlencoeParks tweeted Oct. 12

Follow The Glencoe Anchor: @GlencoeAnchor

physics

From Page 13

with an elevator. Neutrinos

are subatomic particles

with a much smaller

mass than that of the other

known elementary particles.

Fermilab’s Main

Injector Neutrino Oscillation

Search, or MINOS,

was designed to study the

phenomena of neutrino oscillations.

“Essentially what the

students are proposing is

to measure the cosmic ray

shielding in the MINOS

tunnel,” Unterman said.

“[Fermilab] built an access

shaft and that’s how

they got everything down

there, but that means you

have this chunk not shielded.

So, the question is,

how much does the shaft

contribute to cosmic rays

that are picked up in the

neutrino detector? As you

move downstream from

the shaft, does the number

of cosmic rays change?”

For the MUSE experiment,

the students measured

the change in cosmic

ray flux in the tunnel as

they moved downstream

from the elevator, anticipating

the change in burden

would affect the flux.

To test this hypothesis, the

students assembled three

cosmic ray detectors: one

to monitor cosmic rays

above ground as a control,

an identical detector

to measure the rate underground,

and a third to measure

the muon background

in the neutrino beam.

“What they have accomplished

so far is nothing

short of amazing,” said

Jason English, New Trier

Science Department Chair.

While access to the tunnel

was limited to students

age 18 and older, the students

still visited Fermilab

almost every week in

rotating groups, recording

data from the surface of

the tunnel as needed.

“This experiment is not

just a good PR move for

Fermilab, nor is it just a

‘gift’ of time and space

for educational purposes,”

English added. “The experiment

they are running

could add to the body of

scientific knowledge. In

fact, even a null result

would do so.”

go figure

126

While further analysis

is needed to verify the

group’s preliminary results,

working at Fermilab

has already heightened

their confidence in pursuing

high energy physics.

Full story at GlecnoeAnchor.

com.

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

New U.S. citizens

sworn in at the

Chicago Botanic

Garden. (Page 3)

The Glencoe Anchor

Sound Off Policy

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

4648 or email to megan@glencoeanchor.com.

www.glencoeanchor.com


20 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

glencoeanchordaily.com

Don’t down-size...

Right-size, in the heart

of Lincoln Park.

2550 N Lakeview, Unit S904 $1,495,000 2 BD 2BA 1,569 SF

2 attached, indoor garage spaces

Contact the Gillman

Group for a seamless

transition to city living.

The Gillman Group

gillmangroupchicago.com

900 N Michigan Avenue, Suite 800

Sharon Gillman

sharon.gillman@compass.com 312.925.2700

Marissa Schaefer

marissa.schaefer@compass.com 312.560.8400

444 W Roslyn Pl, Unit 3C $799,000 3 BD 2.1 BA 1,847 SF

1 garage parking available


the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | glencoeanchordaily.com

New show

Writer’s Theatre presents

‘The Niceties,’ Page 21

chocolate and beyond

Leonidas Chocolate Cafe tantalizes taste

buds in Northbrook, Page 27

New exhibit showcases work of Glencoe Park

District art classes, Page 23

The exhibit, including these portraits, will be up through mid-December at the

Takiff Center in Glencoe. Photos by Sam Rakestraw/22nd Century Media


22 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor puzzles

glencoeanchordaily.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. Drops off

5. Cross-country and

Alpine

9. Bookstore section

14. Genealogical

diagram

15. Alpaca habitat

16. Desert watering

holes

17. Stop!

18. Aces, sometimes

19. Paul’s ex

20. Take a fair and

generous position

23. Eye

24. Environmental

word form

25. Georgia capital

29. Dean’s e-mail

address ender

30. Low-tech missile

33. Spicy cuisine

34. Passing by

36. Outback birds

37. Reason for a bib

39. Put on board

40. Late 19th century

saloon feature

42. Attach, as a

name tag

43. Superlative add

on

44. Color

45. Harbor town

47. Beer bash buy

48. Puppy bark

49. One of the

North Shore Metra

stations

55. Persona non ___

57. Story starter

58. Goatee’s home

60. Oregon state

capital

61. Energetic one

62. Sandwich shop

63. ___ were the

days...

64. Purposes

65. Hip

Down

1. The utmost degree

2. Saudi, for example

3. Cosmos star

4. ___ record

5. Animal tracks

6. Obi-Wan ___

7. Put out

8. Figure (out)

9. Beverage container

company based in

Lake Forest

10. Capital known as

the “City of a Thousand

Minarets”

11. It ____ right

12. Banking group, for

short

13. “Life __ Highway”:

1992 Tom Cochrane hit

21. Help, financially

___ on

22. Foot-operated lever

25. In ___ parts

26. Speed ___

27. A person of Greenland

28. Wear

29. Rock group from

the 70s

30. Baby grand, e.g.

31. Witch’s place

32. Bond, for one

34. Mighty long time

35. Boat parking lot

37. Moolah

38. Fully ripe egg

41. 1997 Michael

Douglas film

42. “Hair” producer

Joseph

45. Harmonized

46. Large sea ducks

47. Tailed toys

49. Angel’s prop

50. Opera house seating

51. Soon

52. Current choice

53. Stat start

54. Narc’s unit

55. Clock std.

56. Cheerleader’s cheer

59. Zilch

GLENCOE

Writers Theatre

(325 Tudor Court)

■Ongoing: ■ Performances

of “Into the

Woods”

Takiff Center

(999 Green Bay Road)

■Tuesday, ■ Oct. 29: Boo

Bash

WINNETKA

Fred’s Garage

(574 Green Bay Road)

■Every ■ Friday: Fred’s

Garage Fish Fry

Fridays

Winnetka Village Hall

(510 Green Bay Road)

■7:30 ■ a.m. on Saturdays:

Winnetka Farmers

Market

Hubbard Woods Park

(939 Green Bay Road)

■4-6 ■ p.m. Oct. 18:

Pumpkins In the

Woods

Lloyd Beach

(799 Sheridan Road)

■6 ■ p.m. Oct. 19:

Haunted Trail of Winnetka

Winnetka Community

House

(620 Lincoln Ave.)

■7 ■ a.m.-2 p.m. WCC

Fall Rummage Sale

NORTHFIELD

Stormy’s Tavern and

Grille

(1735 Orchard Lane)

■Barbecue ■ every

Sunday

Tapas Gitana

(310 N. Happ Road)

■6 ■ p.m. every other

Sunday: Live music

Northfield Community

Center

■6-7:30 ■ p.m. Friday,

Oct. 25: Boo Bash

NORTHBROOK

Pinstripes

(1150 Willow Road,

(847) 480-2323)

■From ■ open until close

all week: bowling and

bocce

Northbrook Theatre

(3323 Walters Ave.)

Please see the scene, 24

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


glencoeanchordaily.com life & arts

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 23

Local artists exhibit creative work at Takiff Center show

1

Sam Rakestraw

Freelance Reporter

On Sept. 27, the Glencoe

Park District art programs

opened a seasonal gallery

of their own, showcasing

some of the pieces students

have been working on in

class.

The classes that instructor

Cheryl Steiger teaches

show that a person’s progress

and artistic style is

never truly the same as

someone else’s. Art mediums

included acrylic, watercolors,

charcoal and a

collection of ceramics.

During the multiple sessions

a day on Monday

through Wednesday, Steiger

teaches the district’s

drawing courses, tailoring

her attention toward each

of her students based on

their skill level, another aspect

that varies from person

to person.

“We work closely with

references and use existing

artists as influence,” she

said.

The hope is that through

references and channeling

an artist, any artist can create

one’s own artistic path.

For example, Fredi Sage

has been in Steiger’s classes

for two years.

Sage’s artistic medium

is painting and she’s been

interested in it since 2007.

Years ago, she had painted

a couple of her sister’s

guitars, giving them more

lively skins, such as Pink

Floyd’s “Dark Side of the

Moon.”

Her painting that hung

on the wall at the opening

showed her channeling

of French artist Henri

Matisse’s solid colors and

figures.

“I particularly like drawing

things that have reflections

in glass,” Sage said.

The ceramics and pottery

display at the art exhibit

at the Takiff Center. Sam

Rakestraw/22nd Century

Media

Sage’s untitled acrylic

painting has a Madelineesque

woman lounging in

a pretty blue dress. Bottles

are a motif here. Sage said

this painting is one in her

“drinking series” because

of all the bottles which she

references for shape and

size.

Another community artist

that emphasizes reference

is Eileen Issacs. In

fact, it was Steiger and the

class which had turned her

on to it. A portrait of a man,

one of her references, hung

at the opening.

“I see this as my breakthrough

painting,” Issacs

said. “There’s an artist

named Joshua Mill, known

for his big head and eyes.

By finding an artist to reference,

I’m able to become

disciplined.”

Another player with faces

is Diana Pasikov, though

the faces she draws have

already been seen by many.

Pasikov has her own

studio/business of creating

portraits of rock stars.

Present at the opening were

her portraits of Billy Idol

and Elton John. The Elton

picture specifically was

beautifully decorated with

3D shining beads, and had

attention to detail with the

Rocket Man’s shadow.

For Pasikov, she likes

drawing well-known characters

due to their likeness

being so iconic and unique.

“Faces are all shapes,”

Pasikov said on how she

draws such detailed renditions.

“It’s way easier to

look at art as a series of

shapes instead of complex

parts and appendages.”

Pasikov had started musician

portraits like this

when her son turned 13.

She painted his favorites

like Bruce Springsteen and

Steven Taylor.

Maddie Klein, meanwhile,

created a charcoal

face portrait that she never

thought she could do.

Klein is one of the

younger artists in the group.

She’d spent her time letting

her mind wander as she

sketches abstractly. It was

five weeks ago, when she

wanted to get into drawing

faces and Steiger was eager

to help.

“It was a lot like Michelangelo

and his sculptures.

You have to find the sculpture

(face) and bring it out

from the marble,” Klein

said.

Today, Klein still looks

at her charcoal portrait in

amazement.

One of the most precious

muses for art has been botanical

life. Steiger teaches

a class based around drawing

it, and student Susan

Moss had her first watercolor

painting of a branch

blooming with flowers of

seeds. Moss also nails the

little details, such as the

center of the flowers.

“In the future, I’d like to

move on to landscapes,”

Moss added.

Soon, maybe the flowers

themselves will become

just little details in the

grand scale of the landscape.

Moss often looks

to the Chicago Botanic

Garden in Glencoe, where

she had taken calligraphy

classes.

The ceramics on display

were practical, yet artistic,

with coffee cups, fruit

bowls, sugar bowls and in

some cases, little sculptures.

They were all made

by the ceramic and pottery

classes.

All of these pieces, plus

others, will be up through

mid-December at the Takiff

Center, 999 Green Bay

Road, Glencoe.

For more information on

classes, visit www.glencoeparkdistrict.com.

LOWEST PRICES OF THESEASON

SAVE ON CARPET DURING NATIONAL KARASTAN MONTH

SALE ENDS NOVEMBER 5 TH

1840 Skokie Boulevard

Northbrook, IL60062

847.835.2400

www.lewisfloorandhome.com


24 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor faith

glencoeanchordaily.com

Faith briefs

North Shore Congregation Israel (1185

Sheridan Road, Glencoe)

JBaby New Parents

Connect- Suburban Edition

New parents with babies

6 months and younger

connect with other local

parents in a comfortable

space as you navigate the

next chapter in your life.

Sessions include expert

presentations on Jewish

rituals in your home,

speech and language development,

sleep, infant

development and changing

family dynamics.

More information and

registration at www.juf.

org/jbabychicago.

Am Shalom (840 Vernon Ave.)

Pack & Deliver Shabbat

Bags

Make a difference for

your fellow congregants!

One Friday a month, 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@gmail.com.

The next opportunity to do

this will be from 9-9:30

a.m. Friday, Oct. 18.

Fanchon Simons’ Feeding

the Hungry

Each month, volunteer

members of Am Shalom

gather in the kitchen

to pack 400 lunches for

people in need. It just

takes about an hour and

is rewarding for folks of

any age! Additional volunteers

are needed to

deliver the food. Please

contact Nina Schroeder at

ninas8888@gmail.com or

847.835.7025.

First Grade Family Day

All first grade families

are invited to join us for

First Grade Family Day

and lunch from 9:30-11:30

a.m. Sunday, Oct. 20.

Families will have the

opportunity to meet with

the Rabbi, spend time

teachers, and work on a

family craft project together.

It will be a memorable

day for all first grade families,

and we can’t wait for

them to join us!

Grandparents are welcome,

but please do not

bring siblings to the event

if possible. RSVP on Am

Shalom’s website with

how many people are attending.

If you cannot attend,

just select cannot

attend, 1. Afterwards, stay

and join us for a bagel

brunch! Siblings are invited

to join us for bagels.

JAmSY goes to Didier

Farms

The JAmSy team at our

first meeting on Sept. 22

picked a trip to the farm

for our first event! On

Sunday, Oct. 21, we will

head to Didier Farm from

1-3:30 p.m. for an afternoon

of Corn maz-ing,

apple cider donuts, camel

rides, slides, hot coco,

silly string, pumpkins, hay

rides and our Am Shalom

friends! Bring a device

to take photos on for our

photo scavenger hunt! $25

per child.

Simchat Torah Dinner,

Service & Kindergarten/

New Student Consecration

Join Sunday, Oct. 20 for

a 5 p.m. Congregational

Dinner and 6 p.m. Festival

Service with Kindergarten

and New Student Consecration.

For more information

on consecration, and

to RSVP your student(s)

for Consecration, view the

website.

Followed by a celebration

with donuts, cider,

caramel apples, dancing

and music from the Maxwell

Street Klezmer Band.

No charge for dinner but

registration is required.

Introduction to Judaism

Introduction to Judaism

is an engaging multisession

course for anyone

who wants to gain a deeper

understanding of Jewish

life. Discover what could

be meaningful to you in

liberal Judaism.

This course is designed

for individuals and couples

from various faith traditions

and cultural backgrounds

and those who

have had no religious upbringing.

It is perfect for

interfaith couples, those

raising Jewish children,

spiritual seekers, individuals

considering conversion,

and Jews who want

a meaningful adult Jewish

learning experience.

All people, perspectives,

and questions are welcome!

This course, which runs

from 7-9 p.m., begins on

Monday, Oct. 21, and runs

through Monday, April 13

(20 sessions).

This class will rotate

between four North Shore

congregations: BJBE

(Deerfield), Am Shalom,

North Shore Congregation

Israel (Glencoe), and Temple

Jeremiah (Northfield).

The instructors are Rabbi

Ryan Daniels, Rabbi Jason

Fenster, Rabbi Rachel

Heaps, and Cantor Julie

Staple. Tuition is $250.

Scholarships are available.

To register, please visit

reformjudaism.org/Intro/

IL. For more information,

please contact intro@urj.

org or 646.793.3196.

GCG Harvest/Workdays

Join 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.

St. Elisabeth’s Episcopal Church (556

Vernon Ave.)

Benefit for Family Promise

St. Augustine’s in Wilmette

will be hosting a

Desserts & Wine Buffet

with a Family Friendly

Cabaret Show at 7 p.m. on

Saturday, Oct. 19. This is

3

a community wide event

for the community ministry.

Please come and

bring friends to support

Family Promise. Please

contact Lauren Edelston,

Carrie Mygatt or Robert

Fischer for more information.

Ticket details coming

soon.

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.

Submit information to

m.wojtychiw@22ndcentury

media.com.

the scene

From Page 22

■Starting ■ Oct. 12 and

running until Nov. 3:

Performances of “The

Cat in the Hat”

Glenbrook North High

School

(2300 Shermer Road)

■7 ■ p.m. Oct. 17. 18 and

19: “ORIGINS” one-act

plays

GLENVIEW

Johnny’s Kitchen

(1740 Milwaukee Ave.

(847) 699-9999)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every Friday

and Saturday: Live

Music

Ten Ninety Brewing Co.

(1025 N. Waukegan

Road, (224) 432-5472)

■7-9 ■ p.m. every Thursday:

Trivia Night

Glenview Park Center

(2400 Chestnut Ave.)

■5:30 ■ p.m. Friday, Oct.

18: Halloween Spooktacular

Potato Creek Johnny’s

(1850 Waukegan Road)

■9 ■ p.m. Saturday, Oct.

19: Off The Record —

Oktoberfest

Oil Lamp Theater

(1723 Glenview Road)

■■Ongoing performances

of “Murder on the

Nile”

LAKE FOREST

Little Tails Bar and Grill

(840 S. Waukegan Road)

■Live ■ music every Friday

night

The Gorton Center

(400 E. Illinois Road)

■Ongoing ■ performances

of “Winnie the Pooh”

until Oct. 27

Lake Forest High School

(1285 N. McKinley Road)

■7 ■ p.m. Oct. 17, 18 and

19: Performances of

“Rumors”

WILMETTE

Wilmette Bowling Center

(1901 Schiller Ave.,(847)

251-0705)

■11 ■ a.m.-9 p.m. (10

p.m. on Friday, Saturday):

Glow bowling and

pizza all week long

Backyard Barbecue

(535 Green Bay Road)

■6 ■ p.m. Thursday, Oct.

17: Octoberfest Grills &

Giggles

Wilmette Wine Cellar

(1100 Central Ave.)

■4 ■ p.m. Saturday, Oct.

19: Books ‘n’ Bottles

Centennial Ice Rinks

■1 ■ p.m. Saturday, Oct.

26: Spooky Skate

Kenilworth

(Green Bay Road)

■11 ■ a.m. Saturday, Oct.

19: Kenilworth Mutt

Strut

HIGHWOOD

The Humble Pub

(336 Green Bay Road,

(847) 433-6360)

■9 ■ p.m. every Wednesday

night: Open Jam

■9 ■ p.m. every Friday:

Kara-Moe-ke

Buffo’s

(431 Sheridan Road,

(847) 432-0301)

■7 ■ p.m. every Monday:

Trivia

HIGHLAND PARK

The Art Center Highland

Park

(1957 Sheridan Road)

■6 ■ p.m. Friday, Oct.

18: Recycled Art Sale

Benefit

To place an event in The

Scene, email martin@northbrooktower.com


glencoeanchordaily.com life & arts

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 25

3

Writers Theatre to tackle topical

drama with ‘The Niceties’

Submitted by the Writers

Theatre

Writers Theatre, under

the leadership of Artistic

Director Michael Halberstam

and Executive Director

Kathryn M. Lipuma, continues

its 2019-20 season

with “The Niceties,” written

by Eleanor Burgess and

directed by Marti Lyons,

from Nov. 6-Dec. 8 in the

Alexandra C. and John D.

Nichols Theatre at 325 Tudor

Court, Glencoe.

What happens when theoretical

arguments suddenly

turn personal in the ivory

tower of an elite East Coast

university? Don’t miss the

thrilling, provocative new

play that The Washington

Post called “one of the best

plays about who gets to tell

the story of America, and

how.”

In the play, an accomplished

Ivy League professor

holds routine office

hours with an ambitious

young student to discuss

her thesis: “If history is

written by the victors,

who tells the story of the

oppressed?” Before long,

quibbles over vocabulary

and Wikipedia citations

turn into a dangerous debate

as both women passionately

defend their perspective

and their personal

worldview — until one of

them puts everything on

the line to make her case.

This new play will make

you question your own assumptions

and reevaluate

whether generation gaps

can be bridged while gaps

in knowledge — and in experience

— remain.

Lyons returns to Writers

Theatre to stage this thriller

of a play that examines

equality and revolution and

what happens when people

set aside the niceties and

What: “The Niceties”

When: Nov. 6-Dec. 8

Where: Writers

Theatre, 325 Tudor

Court, Glencoe

Info and tickets:

writerstheatre.org/theniceties

reveal what’s really on their

minds.

The cast includes: Ayanna

Bria Bakari (Zoe) and

Mary Beth Fisher (Janine).

The creative team includes:

Courtney O’Neill

(scenic designer), Mieka

van der Ploeg (costume

designer), Heather Gilbert

(lighting designer), Andre

Pluess (co-sound designer),

Christopher M. Laporte

(co-sound designer), Rachel

Flesher (fight director)

and Mia Vivens (assistant

director). The production

stage manager is David

Castellanos.

Writers Theatre will present “The Niceties” from Nov. 6 through Dec. 8 at its Glencoe

location. Photo Submitted

Fall

fun

Glencoe resident

enjoys inaugural

event at local YMCA

Charlie Wilson, 4, of Glencoe,

flies down the slide at North

Suburban YMCA’s Fall Fest

on Oct. 5 in Northbrook. Fall

Fest is a combination of the

YMCA’s two biggest and long

traditional events, 50fest and

the Halloween Spooktacular

Party. Rhonda Holcomb/22nd

Century Media


26 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

glencoeanchordaily.com

What a time to be alive!

You don't have to wait a week. Get your local news scary

fast at GlencoeAnchorDaily.com.

Access to hometown news as it happens, plus 6 neighboring news

sites, breaking news alerts, exclusive newsletters and more.

Subscribe now for only $3.25/month

or scan the QR for a direct link

or scan the QR for a direct link


glencoeanchordaily.com dining out

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 27

Northbrook chocolate shop, eatery expands beyond international chain

Erin Yarnall

Contributing Editor

2

Leonidas Kestekides

first made his name known

on an international stage

at the 1910 World’s Fair,

in which the Greek sweetmaker

presented his pastries

to the world and won

a bronze medal.

In the past century, his

name and his food has

spread even further as the

Leonidas chocolate brand

has expanded to more than

30 countries.

The Leonidas chain operates

more than 1,000 locations

— with more than

450 stores in Belgium and

Luxembourg and 290 in

France.

But they have “very

few stores” in the United

States, according to Marie

Douailly, who co-owns

three locations in the Chicago

area, including one

in Northbrook, with her

husband.

Douailly first opened a

Leonidas Chocolate shop

nearly 18 years ago in Wilmette,

which closed eight

years after it opened.

She continued to open

up locations around the

Chicago area, including

one near the Magnificent

Mile, before opening up

the Northbrook shop.

“When you see a Leonidas,

they are owned by

different people, it’s not

too corporate,” Douailly, a

native of northern France,

said.

Douailly said she was

encouraged by her husband

to open up a Leonidas because

she loved purchasing

the shop’s chocolate

when she went to visit her

family in France.

“My husband said ‘Every

time we go to France,

you run to Belgium to buy

Leonidas’ fall-special croissant sandwich ($7.75) is filled with turkey, melted brie and

cranberry sauce. Photos by Jason Addy/22nd Century Media

like 20 pounds of chocolate,’”

Douailly said.

She joked that when

they would return to the

United States, she would

eat all of the chocolate

herself instead of giving it

away as a gift, as the husband

and wife intended.

While the couple opened

up their first shop solely as

a location to sell Leonidas

chocolate, their customers

soon began to request

coffee to go along with

their sweets, and pastries

after that. From then on,

the menu kept growing to

what it is today.

“At that time, we didn’t

even have a pastry chef,”

Douailly said.

Now, they employ pastry

chef Megan McGovern,

who makes all of the

three location’s pastries at

their Evanston location.

“We try to stay very

French and stick to what

we know,” Douailly said

of the cafe’s menu. “The

idea was to make a few little

crepes, no big deal, but

this store in the last three

years exploded in food.”

Last week, a group of

22nd Century Media editors

stopped by Leonidas

Chocolate Cafe to sample

some of the food and talk

to Douailly about her shop.

We were given some of

the shop’s seasonal drinks

to start with. I sampled the

warm apple cider ($4.75),

which is served with a

flavorful cinnamon stick

and an apple ring. Two of

my colleagues went for

the pumpkin spice latte

($3.70 for a small), topped

with a heaping amount of

whipped cream.

Another seasonally inspired

choice was the fall

special croissant sandwich

($7.75). The sandwich is a

croissant, sliced horizontally

in half, filled with turkey,

melted brie and cranberry

sauce.

The restaurant features

several sandwiches on

their menu, including the

croque madame ($9.45),

a traditional French sandwich

with white bread

covered in melted Swiss,

Leonidas Chocolate Cafe

1348 Shermer Road,

Northbrook

(847) 686-0100

8 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday-

Sunday

Gruyère and Bechamel

cheeses, filled with ham.

The sandwich is topped

with a fried egg.

We were able to sample

one of the cafe’s crepe options

— pomme ($7.95)

filled with sauteed apples,

caramel and cinnamon,

and topped with ice cream

and whipped cream.

In addition to the sweet

crepes, all of which are

served with whipped

cream, according to

Douailly, the menu also

has a wide selection of savory

options.

It wasn’t possible to

leave Leonidas Chocolate

Cafe without sampling

some of the pastries, including

multi-flavored

macarons ($2.25 each) or

some of the shop’s namesake

chocolate.

The bakery’s macarons ($2.25 each) are made in a

variety of flavors.

The pomme crepe ($7.95) comes with sauteed apples,

caramel and cinnamon topped with ice cream and

whipped cream.

A trio of Leonidas’ drink offerings, including a pumpkin

spice latte and a warm apple cider.


28 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor real estate

glencoeanchordaily.com

The Glencoe Anchor’s

SPONSORED CONTENT

of the

WEEK

What: 4 beds, 4.1 baths

Where: 722 Redwood

Lane, Glencoe

Amenities: Massive custom

kitchen with high-end appliances including three dishwashers, two fully functional

islands & eating area, a charming first-floor master suite, sizable additional

bedrooms with their own laundry and entertaining space throughout — most

notably the expansive lower level featuring full bar and kitchen, wine

cellar and fourth bedroom/full bath. Renovation started in 2011 and was

primarily done in 2015/2019.

Listing Price:

$1,450,000

Listing Agent:

The Matlin Group, Glo Matlin,

(847) 951-4040,

glo.matlin@compass.com;

and Zack Matlin,

(847) 722-2977,

zack.matlin@compass.com

Agents Brokerage:

Compass

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

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

Aug. 29

• 660 Greenleaf Ave., Glencoe,

60022-1765 — Echofoxtrot Llc

to Kevin Fishbain, Anna Friedler,

$1,037,500

• 840 Grove St., Glencoe,

60022-1568 — Pc Project I. Llc

to Jared W. Josleyn, Kristi Ann

Josleyn, $1,530,000

Brought to you by:

FOR ALL YOUR

MORTGAGE NEEDS

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

Phone: (847) 234-8484

thefederalsavingsbank.com

Aug. 27

• 275 Greenwood Ave.,

Glencoe, 60022-2052 —

Stephen R. Erenburg to Jaroslaw

Gorczyk, Andzelika Pajak,

$255,000

• 480 Hazel Ave., Glencoe,

60022-1618 — Anna Marie

Crovetti Trustee to Brendan

T. Connor, Keiko M. Connor,

$1,100,000

The Going Rate is provided

by Record Information

Services, Inc. For more

information, visit www.

public-record.com or call

(630) 557-1000


glencoeanchordaily.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 29

Grand Alaskan

BOOK YOUR VACATION NOW – CALL FOR LIMITED TIME SAVINGS

Save

$

Cruise & Tour

500

per couple

12 days from $ 1,849 * $ 1,599 *

Departs June - September, 2019

Enjoy a spectacular cruise & tour between Seattle and Alaska including 7 nights aboard Holland

America Line’s ms Westerdam and 4 nights on land. You’ll cruise the Gulf of Alaska and the

Inside Passage—a sea lane teeming with marine wildlife, where you’ll pass glaciers, towering

mountains, and lush forests, with stops in Ketchikan, Skagway and Glacier Bay. On land, you’ll go

deep into Denali National Park, tour Anchorage, and see the Alaska Wildlife Conservation Center.

Ultimate Hawaii Tour

with Pearl Harbor Experience

Save up to

$

900

per couple

13 days from $ 2,249 * $ 1,799 *

Departs year-round

Enjoy a fully-escorted 4-island Hawaiian vacation with beachfront lodging on Kauai, Maui, and the

“Big Island” of Hawaii, and a centrally-located hotel in gorgeous Waikiki on Oahu. Includes a Pearl

Harbor experience where you will see the USS Arizona Memorial and Battleship Missouri. Visit historic

Lahaina, enjoy a boat cruise on the Wailua River and authentic Hawaiian entertainment and food

at our Farewell Feast. Escorted throughout by our friendly Tour Directors—your local experts. Price

includes 3 inter-island flights.

Best of Ireland Tour

12 days from $ 1,749 * $ 1,499 *

Departs April - September, 2019

FREE ONBOARD CREDIT

Save

$

500

per couple

Take the ultimate trip around the Emerald Isle! Starting and ending in Dublin, enjoy a 12-day loop

around the island with an expert local driver guide showing you the legendary hospitality and

iconic sights of this lushly green nation. See fairytale castles like Blarney and Bunratty. Experience

Titanic Belfast in the very town where the grand ship was built. Travel through the Ring of Kerry

and see the Cliffs of Moher and the Giant’s Causeway, tour the Waterford Crystal factory, and more,

on this exceptional tour!

National Parks

of the Golden West

Save

$

500

per couple

14 days from $ 1,849 * $ 1,599 *

Departs May - September, 2019

Visit up to 9 of America’s most spectacular national parks on this incredible tour! Start off in fabulous

Las Vegas and continue to the world-famous Grand Canyon. From there we’ll go on to see Zion’s steep

sandstone cliffs, rock hoodoos in Bryce Canyon, Monument Valley’s giant mesas, Arches National

Park’s gravity-defying stone formations, waterfalls and granite scenery in Yosemite, towering

sequoias in Kings Canyon, and everything in between—America’s natural beauty awaits!

TM

The escorted tour experts since 1967! All tours include hotels, sightseeing and baggage handling.

Promo code N7017

1-844-267-2135

*Prices are per person based on double occupancy plus up to $ 299 taxes & fees. Cruise pricing based on lowest cabin category after savings; upgrades available. Single supplement and seasonal surcharges may apply. Add-on airfare available. Onboard Credit requires purchase of Ocean View or Balcony Cabin. For full Set

Sail terms and conditions ask your Travel Consultant. Offers apply to new bookings only, made by 2/28/19. Other terms and conditions may apply. Ask your Travel Consultant for details.


30 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

glencoeanchordaily.com

Americas Top 120

BETTER TV

FOR LESS!

190 CHANNELS!

Only $59.99/mo. for 12 months

Promo Code: DISH100

Promo Code: DISH100

Terms and conditions apply. Call for details.

Walk-In Tubs

WALK-IN BATHTUB SALE!

SAVE $1,500

Plus Hundreds More!

It’s All Included at a Price Guaranteed for 2 Years!

All offers require credit qualification, 24-month commitment with early termination fee and eAutoPay. Prices include Hopper Duo for qualifying customers.

Hopper, Hopper w/Sling or Hopper 3 $5/mo. more. Upfront fees may apply based on credit qualification.

FREE Voice Remote

Say What You Want To Watch

And It’s On!

FREE Hopper

Duo-Smart HD DVR

Included!

Multi-Sport Pack

with

Included w/AT120+ and higher

* requires eAutopay discount and includes Hopper Duo DVR ($5 discount for 24 months) or Wally/211

CALL TODAY - For $100 Gift Card!

1-855-334-8038

Se Habla Español

Blazing

Fast

Internet!

Call 7 days a week 8am - 11pm EST

ADD TO YOUR

PACKAGE FOR ONLY

99

$

19./mo.

where available

#1 in

Customer

Satisfaction

among In-Home

Technicians

by JD Power

Promo Code:

DISH100

Offer for new and qualifying former customers only. Important Terms and Conditions:

Qualification: Advertised price requires credit qualification and 24-month commitment. Upfront activation and/or receiver upgrade fees may apply

based on credit qualification. Offer ends 11/13/19. 2-Year Commitment: Early termination fee of $20/mo. remaining applies if you cancel early.

Included in 2-year price guarantee at $59.99 advertised price: America's Top 120 programming package, local channels, HD service fees, and

Hopper Duo Smart DVR for 1 TV. Included in 2-year price guarantee for additional cost: Programming package upgrades ($69.99 for AT120+,

$79.99 for AT200, $89.99 for AT250), monthly fees for upgraded or additional receivers ($5-$7 per additional TV, receivers with additional functionality

may be $10-$15). NOT included in 2-year price guarantee or advertised price (and subject to change): Taxes & surcharges, add-on programming

(including premium channels), DISH Protect, and transactional fees. Premium Channels: 3 Mos. Free: After 3 mos., you will be billed $30/mo. for

Showtime, Starz, and DISH Movie Pack unless you call or go online to cancel. Other: All packages, programming, features, and functionality and all

prices and fees not included in price lock are subject to change without notice. After 6 mos., if selected, you will be billed $9.99/mo. for DISH Protect

Silver unless you call to cancel. After 2 years, then-current everyday prices for all services apply. For business customers, additional monthly fees may

apply. Free standard professional installation only. All offers require credit qualification, 2-Year commitment with early termination fee and eAutoPay.

Lifetime Warranty! Finance Options Available *

✓EXPERIENCE YOU CAN TRUST!

Only American Standard has OVER 140

years of experience and offers the Liberation

Walk-In Bathtub.

✓SUPERIOR DESIGN!

Ultra low easy entry and exit design, wide

door, built-in safety bar and textured floor

provides a safer bathing experience.

✓PATENTED QUICK-DRAIN ®

TECHNOLOGY

✓LIFETIME WARRANTY!

The ONLY Lifetime Warranty on the bath

AND installation, INCLUDING labor backed

by American Standard.

✓44 HYDROTHERAPY JETS!

More than any other tub we’ve seen.

Limited Time Offer! Call Today!

855-369-6039

Or visit: www.walkintubinfo.com/orland

FREE!

An In-Home

Evaluation Will Be

Scheduled at Your

Earliest Convenience

FREE!

Savings Include an

American Standard

Right Height Toilet

FREE! ($500 Value)

Discount applied at time of purchase. Terms and Conditions Apply. * Subject to 3rd party credit approval. Minimum monthly payments required. Receive a

free American Standard Cadet Toilet with full installation of a Liberation Walk-In Bath, Liberation Shower, or Deluxe Shower. Offer valid only while supplies

last. Limit one per household. Must be first time purchaser. All offers subject to change prior to purchase. See www.AmericanStandardBathtubs.com for

other restrictions and for licensing, warranty, and company information. * CSLB B982796; Suffolk NY:5543IH; NYC:HIC#2022748-DCA. Safety Tubs Co.

LLC does not sell in Nassau NY, Westchester NY, Putnam NY, Rockland NY.


glencoeanchordaily.com classifieds

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 31

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Mariano’s Full-Time

Hiring Event

Friday October 25th, 3-7pm

Mariano’s Glenview West

2323 Capital Drive

Northbrook, IL 60023

To learn more visit us online

at: https://jobs.kroger.com/

marianos

Polish Caregiver will take care

of elderly people. 15 years

exp. & references available!

Caregiver training, CPR, rehab

exercises, background check

available. Affordable prices

with no agency fees!

F/T, P/T & Weekends

Call 708-699-9555

NEWLY RENOVATED

HOME FOR SALE

Location, Location, Location

Be dazzled by the gorgeous

sunrises overlooking

Lake Michigan!

This quiet, peaceful, modern

lakeside home is ideal for

either primary residents or

a summer getaway

4 Bedroom, 2 Bath

Located in Kenosha, WI

Call (262)818-7433

1003 Help Wanted

1023 Caregiver

Real Estate

DRIVE CAR BUYERS

TO YOUR DOOR WITH

A CLASSIFIED AUTO AD

708.326.9170

Help

Wanted

Advertise

your

RENTAL

PROPERTY

in the

newspaper

people turn

to first CALL US TODAY: 708.326.9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

1090 House for Sale

...to place your

Classified Ad!

708.326.9170

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It

DEADLINE -

Friday by Noon

Rental

1310 Offices for Rent

Furnished Office for Rent

in Glenlake Med. Prof. Center

3633 W. Lake Ave. Glenview

Avail. 7 days/wk beg. Dec. 1st

Contact Rachel Inch

(847) 373-4587

2489 Merchandise Wanted

Carol is buying costume

jewelry, oil paintings, old

watches, silverplate, china,

figurines, old

furniture, & misc. antiques.

Please call 847.732.1195.

Buy

It!

SELL

It!

Automotive

$52

4 lines/

7 papers

FIND

It!

in the

CLASSIFIEDS

CALL

708.326.9170

Merchandise

Directory

I'LL PAY YOU $$$

Before donating or before

your estate sale. I buy

jewelry, china, porcelain,

designer clothes &

accessories, collectibles,

antiques, etc. Call today:

224-616-7474

Want to

See Your

Business

in the

Classifieds?

Call

708-326-9170

for a FREE Sample

Ad and Quote!

Help Wanted

per line $13

7 papers

Real Estate

$50

6 lines/

7 papers

Merchandise

$30

4 lines/

7 papers

Calling all


32 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor classifieds

glencoeanchordaily.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It

DEADLINE -

Friday by Noon

Automotive

$52

4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

per line $13

7 papers

Real Estate

$50

6 lines/

7 papers

Merchandise

$30

4 lines/

7 papers

Advertise your RENTAL PROPERTY

in the newspaper people turn to first

CALL US TODAY: 708.326.9170

| www.22ndcenturymedia.com


glencoeanchordaily.com glencoe

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 33

"

Our family has been focused on

world-class steak for over 100 years…

877-372-0046

"

GUARANTEED.

The Family Gourmet

Banquet

4 (5 oz.) Filet Mignons

4 (4 oz.) Boneless Pork Chops

4 Boneless Chicken Breasts (1 lb. pkg.)

4 (3 oz.) Kielbasa Sausages

4 (4 oz.) Omaha Steaks Burgers

4 (2.8 oz.) Potatoes au Gratin

4 (4 oz.) Caramel Apple Tartlets

Signature Seasoning Packet

58390PXH | $237.90* separately

COMBO PRICE $ 59 99

SAVE 75 %

GET 29 ITEMS

+ 4 FREE BURGERS

Omaha Steaks, America’s Original Butcher, is

STILL A FAMILY BUSINESS

We’re the FIFTH generation of Omaha Steaks family owners, and

we’re proud to deliver true quality and safety in these world-class

steaks to YOUR family. Order with confidence today!

ORDER NOW! 1.844.714.2374 ask for 58390PXH

www.OmahaSteaks.com/family112

*Bundle price is $99.97/mo. yr 2; standard rates apply after yr 2; qualifying bundle includes Spectrum TV Select service, Spectrum Internet and

Spectrum Voice. Additional services are extra. Install, other equipment, taxes, fees and surcharges extra. General terms: TV: TV equipment

required, charges may apply. Channel, HD programming and On Demand titles availability based on level of service. Account credentials may be

required to stream some TV content online. INTERNET: Available Internet speeds may vary by address. VOICE: Unlimited calling includes calls

within U.S., Canada, Mexico, Puerto Rico, Guam, the Virgin Islands and more. Taxes and fees included in price. Restrictions apply. All Rights

Reserved. ©2018 Charter Communications.

*Savings shown over aggregated single item base price. Limit 2 Family Gourmet Banquet packages. Your 4 free

burgers will be sent to each shipping address that includes (58390). Standard S&H will be added per address. Flat

rate shipping and reward cards and codes cannot be used with this offer. Not valid with other offers. All purchases

acknowledge acceptance of Omaha Steaks, Inc. Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Visit omahasteaks.com/

terms-of-useOSI and omahasteaks.com/info/privacy-policy or call 1-800-228-9872 for a copy. Photos are exemplary of

product advertised. Expires 10/31/19. ©2019 OCG | Omaha Steaks, Inc. 19M0566


34 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sports

glencoeanchordaily.com

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Jackie Yau

The Loyola senior is a

member of the girls volleyball

team.

When did you start

playing volleyball?

I started to play volleyball

in sixth grade just

for fun with my friends at

school and we would play

house leagues. And then

in eighth grade I started

to play competitive club

because I knew I wanted

play in high school and

possibly college.

What’s one thing

people don’t know

about you?

I really like to paint. I

haven’t had the time to recently

but I used to do that

a lot. I don’t usually tell

people that just because a

lot of the time I don’t get

asked about it.

If you could travel

anywhere in the

world, where would

it be?

I would want to visit

Thailand. I’ve been to China

already and I thought

that was so fun. I also

don’t know a lot about

the culture so I think that

would be interesting to

learn about.

What’s the best

part about playing

volleyball?

The best part of playing

volleyball is probably

building an unbreakable

bond with your team and

creating a strong team dynamic.

I love the support

you’re constantly getting

from your teammates and

we’re all working toward

the same goal together.

What’s the hardest

part about playing

volleyball?

The hardest part about

volleyball is miscommunication.

When my team is

feeling off, our communication

is low and we start

to fall apart on the court.

It’s frustrating but we

know how to get out of this

type of slump. Our coach

is really good at talking to

us when it’s go time, she

helps us get motivated.

If you won the lottery,

what would you do

with the money?

I would buy my family

a huge house, pay for my

college education, and buy

a Mercedes G wagon.

What’s one thing on

your bucket list?

I want to see the Northern

Lights. That would

be so sick. Or travel the

world, just take a year to

myself and travel.

What’s been your

favorite moment at

Loyola?

My favorite moment at

Loyola was when our volleyball

team went down to

supersectionals. We had

such a great season and it

was so fun.

2

22nd Century Media File

Photo

If you could play

another sport, what

would it be?

I would either swim or

play basketball. I used to

play both of those sports. I

really loved them both but

I loved volleyball more.

I was pretty good at basketball.

Swimming was a

lot of work but I loved the

water.

What do you feel

is your greatest

strength?

My greatest strength

would probably be my

independence. I like to be

adventurous and outgoing

and do something out

of the status quo. I don’t

really care what people

think or have to say about

me, because at the end of

the day I know who I am

and I love who I am. My

true friends and family

will also be there for me

unconditionally. I love being

able to express myself

honestly and not cover

things up about myself.

By being able to be true to

myself I am able to be true

to others.

Interview by Sports Editor

Michael Wojtychiw

The Varsity: North Shore Podcast

Guys recap another 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 seventh week of

football. They recap each

of the area team’s games,

are joined by Glenbrook

North football head coach

Matt Purdy about a proposal

to change football’s

postseason, play Way/No

Way with girls volleyball,

preview the next week’s

games and talk some boys

and girls golf.

Central Suburban League South Division

Maine South 5-2 overall 3-0

conference

Glenbrook South 3-4 3-0

New Trier 3-4 2-1

Evanston 2-5 1-2

Glenbrook North 3-4 0-3

loyola

From Page 36

Find the varsity

Twitter:

@NorthShorePreps

Facebook:

@thevarsitypodcast

Website:

GlencoeAnchorDaily.

com/sports

Download:

Soundcloud, iTunes,

Stitcher, TuneIn,

PlayerFM, more

First Quarter

The three recap the seventh

week of action.

Second Quarter

Spartans coach Purdy

joins the guys to talk about

the proposed change to the

football postseason.

Third Quarter

The guys move on to

Way/No Way, where they

make some predictions

with girls volleyball.

Fourth Quarter

With week eight next,

the three preview and

make some predictions on

the next set of games.

Overtime

The guys recap how the

area boys and girls golf

teams did at their sectionals

and preview the state

tournament.

2019 Football Standings

clear wasn’t what Thomas

envisioned when he took

the snap from center.

“I was going to throw a

wide out but I dropped the

snap (and nearly lost the

football),” he said. “Owen

did a great job of getting

behind the defense.”

Perrion McClinton,

whose move to wide receiver

from starting quarterback

coincided with

Thomas’ promotion to first

string, was the Ramblers’

most productive receiver

with 41 yards on three

catches. Mangan hauled

down three for 35 yards

and Brownlee grabbed

three for 15 yards.

“I’m getting a lot more

comfortable,” said Thomas,

who showed an improvement

in transitioning

to carrying the football

when running opportunities

arose. In addition to

rushing for the touchdown

he ran for a two-point conversion.

“I have an offensive line

in front of me that’s the best

in the state and that makes

it a lot easier to get comfortable,”

Thomas added.

Van Zelst was another

major contributor. In addition

to connecting on the

long field goal, the junior

Niles West 0-7 0-3

CCL/ESCC Blue Division

Mount Carmel 7-0 2-0

Loyola Academy 5-2 1-1

Brother Rice 4-3 1-1

Marist 3-4 0-2

kicked all six of his extra

point attempts, averaged

34 yards on two punts and

52.1 yards on eight kickoffs.

For good measure during

the drive for the fourth

touchdown, Van Zelst ran

17 yards for a first down

on a fake punt in a fourthand-eight

situation at the

Loyola 27.

“Nate can move,” Holecek

said. “He has a lot

of talent and it’s not just

the talent — it’s the character.

You couldn’t find a

steadier personality to be

a kicker. He never gets rattled.

He’s cool, calm and

methodical. He’s like he’s

30-years-old.”


glencoeanchordaily.com sports

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 35

football

Posted to WinnetkacurrentDaily.com 5 days ago

Defense leads New Trier to win

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

New Trier has been

waiting for a game like

this.

All season, the talk had

been about how this year’s

quad was young and inexperienced

at the varsity

level — which it was —

and that the team had been

waiting for that inexperience

to turn into experience

that will help them

win games.

It seems as if the tide is

turning after the Trevians

traveled to Evanston to

face heated rival Evanston

and walked out with a 31-7

rout of the host team Friday,

Oct. 11.

“I was hoping this would

happen would happen earlier

in the season with our

youth, but we needed a

game like last week to get

a confidence boost,” New

Trier coach Brian Doll

said. “Our confidence got

back this week in practice,

guys were loose.

“Defensively, we were

pretty dominant up front.

They just kept coming after

them. We haven’t had

that much pressure on a

quarterback all season, we

just let it looks tonight.”

A week after seeing his

offense wake up against

Niles West, it was the defense’s

turn to put on a

show and put on a show

it did. The team limited

the Wildkits’ star running

back to Quadre Nicholson

to 57 yards and forced

the Miami-of-Ohio-bound

running back to fumble the

ball on the Wildkits’ second

possession.

The fumble, recovered

by Brendan Chestnut, propelled

the Trevians to a

17-yard touchdown run by

Tyler Hardin on a fourth

down-and-three play.

“This week we ran a 4-3

(defense) and we usually

run a 3-4 so that was different,

but we played with

a lot of energy tonight,”

Chestnut said. “There was

a lot of swarm tackling, a

lot of effort out there.

“Those two early turnovers

were enormous.

And I think with a team

like Evanston, and I don’t

mean any disrespect to

them, but I feel like they

get down a lot when things

don’t go their way and we

took advantage of that.”

Chestnut’s big day

wouldn’t be done however,

as he forced a fumble

on Evanston’s next

drive, as well. The fumble,

recovered by Jackson

Schmelter, gave the ball to

the Trevians on the Evanston

26-yard line and three

plays later, Hardin connected

with Nick Kuras on

a 24-yard touchdown pass.

Hardin (83 rushing

yards) would score on a

three-yard keeper from

three yards out on the first

possession of the second

half and the Trevians never

looked back.

After not forcing many

turnovers through the first

six games of the season,

the Trevians forced three

against the Wildkits, as

they forced and recovered

another fumble, this time

by the Evanston quarterback,

later in the third period.

“This week our kids really

bought into forcing

turnovers,” Doll said. “Our

kids did some drills this

week and based on film we

saw, we thought we had a

Tyler Hardin runs in one of his touchdowns against Evanston Friday, Oct. 11, in Evanston. Michael Wojtychiw/22nd

Century Media

NEW TRIER VERSUS EVANSTON

1 2 3 4 F

NEW TRIER 14 0 7 10 31

EVANSTON 0 0 0 7 7

Top Performers

1. Tyler Hardin, QB — 2 rushing TD, passing TD

2. Brendan Chestnut, DL — forced, recovered fumble

3. Ryan Novosel, K — 4 XP, 1 FG

chance to knock the ball

out and we did.

“There were so many little

things that we’ve practiced

all year that worked

tonight.”

Eddie Harvey scored

early in the fourth quarter

on a five-yard run and

Ryan Novosel knocked

in a 21-yard field goal to

account for the Trevians’

scoring.

The New Trier defense

wouldn’t allow the Wildkits

to score until there

were 3 minutes, 17 seconds

remaining in the

game, when they ran in a

two-yard touchdown.

The wins the past two

weeks have given New

Trier confidence as the

season comes down the

stretch.

“These past two weeks

have been really big for

us,” Chestnut said. “It’s

Ryan Rittner gets ready to make a play against

Evanston

hard to start off with teams

like Barrington and Loyola

and Conant, that was a really

tough three games we

had back-to-back-to-back.

“I think the morale was

down a little bit but it started

to pick up speed and obviously

GBS was a tough

loss, but the Niles West

game was a wakeup call

that we are a good team

and if we do our job, do it

well, don’t make a lot of

mistakes, we can play really

well. I think that was

another example of that

tonight.”


36 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sports

glencoeanchordaily.com

Football

Posted to WinnetkacurrentDaily.com 4 days ago

Loyola dominates Benet in crossover win

Neil Milbert

Freelance Reporter

Until Benet Academy

came to Loyola Academy’s

Hoerster Field on

Saturday, Oct. 12, it was

having a dream season.

There, the visitors from

Lisle had a rude awakening.

The Ramblers scored

unanswered touchdowns

the first six times they had

the football and added a

field goal on their seventh

possession.

“Welcome to the Chicago

Catholic League Blue

Division,” quarterback JT

Thomas said after the defending

state champions

ultimately routed their

previously undefeated opponents

from the Orange

Division 46-14 to improve

their record to 5-2.

The alarm clock went

off on the first play from

scrimmage — following

the Aidan Brownlee’s kickoff

return to the Loyola 49-

yard line — when Vaughn

Pemberton ran the ball to

the Benet 9-yard line and

the ball was moved half the

distance to the goal because

of a facemask violation.

On the next play Pemberton

took it over from

the 4-yard line, enabling

the Ramblers to seize

the lead with 71 seconds

elapsed.

The alarm clock continued

to ring incessantly.

Pemberton scored another

touchdown on another

4-yard run. Thomas threw

touchdown passes of 17

and 12 yards to Matt Mangan

and then tallied the fifth

TD on a 9-yard run with 49

seconds left in the first half.

It wasn’t until Nate Van

Zelst kicked a 48-yard field

goal that made the score

Loyola’s Aidan Brownlee looks upfield after making a catch against Benet Saturday,

Oct. 12, in Wilmette. Carlos Alvarez/22nd Century Media

39-0 with 2 minutes, 55

seconds elapsed in the second

half that the Ramblers

took a recess from putting

points on the scoreboard.

Following Van Zelst’s

field goal the Redwings finally

got their act together

and drove 80 yards for a

touchdown that came on

lefthanded quarterback

Collin Gillespie’s 6-yard

pass to 6-foot-4-inch tight

end Jacob Snell. Early in

the fourth quarter they went

on another 80-yard drive

and Gillespie’s 3-yard pass

to Lucas Kosiba produced

their second touchdown.

“We have a lot to review

on film defensively

in the second half,” Loyola

coach John Holecek said.

“Why didn’t we make

those plays that were there

for us to make?

“The offense stuttered

a little in the second half.

Obviously, with a big lead

BENET versus LOYOLA

1 2 3 4 F

BENET 0 0 7 7 14

LOYOLA 22 14 3 7 46

Top Performers

1. Vaughn Pemberton, RB — 109 rushing yards, 2 TDs

2. JT Thomas, QB — 3 passing TDs, rushing TD

3. Matt Mangan, TE — 2 receiving TDs

you’re going to be more

predictable — you don’t

want to throw. We took

Vaughn out with a slight

groin injury (sustained

after a 6-yard gain in the

second quarter drive for

the fourth touchdown).

We did it as a precaution.

Hopefully, he’s fine.”

Before getting the rest

of the afternoon off, Pemberton

carried 12 times for

109 yards — 46 more than

Benet’s combined running

and passing yardage

in the first half. The two

TDs gave him 12 for the

season.

Fellow junior Thomas

also was an impact player.

Making his third start, he

completed 11-of-18 passes

for 168 yards.

Thomas threw his third

scoring pass of the game

and seventh of the season

when he collaborated

with another junior, Owen

Boos, on a 68-yard completion

that came on the

second play from scrimmage

after Benet’s second

touchdown.

Finding Boos in the

Please see loyola, 34

Danny O’Flaherty brings down a Benet player during

the Ramblers’ win Saturday, Oct. 12, in Wilmette. Photos

by Carlos Alvarez/22nd century Media

Vaughn Pemberton shakes off would-be tacklers.

The Loyola defense swarms a Benet player.


glencoeanchordaily.com sports

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 37

Boys soccer

Caravan comeback foils Loyola’s upset bid

8

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

Up 1-0 in the second

half, with a man advantage,

Loyola was looking

to take down one of the

state’s hottest teams and

conference leader Mount

Carmel on its home field.

However it wasn’t to be

as the Caravan stormed

back to score three goals

in the final nine minutes

to take a 3-1 win Oct. 8 in

Glenview.

“This is an emotional

game between two of the

top teams in the CCL,”

Loyola coach Baer Fisher

said. “Two years ago they

won it, last year we won it.

They’re in first place right

now, we knew it was going

to be an emotional battle.

“Credit to them, they

found a way. We need to

learn how to win these

games. I think our youth,

that’s where we’ve been

exposed this season.”

After a scoreless, chippy

first half, a Mount Carmel

player got a red card for

using foul language with

27 minutes, 8 seconds remaining

in the game.

With a man-up advantage,

the Ramblers were

looking to take advantage

and break the deadlock and

did so with 23:33 remaining

in the contest when

Dylan Gripman scored off

of a header.

“Mario Hrvojevic

crossed it in, it bounced

and it just hit my face and

went it,” Gripman said.

“It was relieving and exciting

to finally score the

goal.”

After the goal, the Ramblers’

mentality seemed to

change and they became

more of a defensive squad

instead of one that was

looking to push the ball

up the field and trying to

score.

“It (mentality) shouldn’t

change,” Nick Roscoe

said. “When you go down

a man, you have to keep

fighting, so when you’re

up a man, you should have

that advantage and play

with confidence.

“The passiveness comes

with that 1-0 lead too.

Thinking we have that lead

and then sitting off, keeping

them from scoring, the

mentality shifts.”

Danny Favela got the

Caravan on the board on

a goal with 9:01 tying the

game and giving Mount

Carmel the momentum

it looked like it wouldn’t

have.

A little over a minute

later, Favela added his second

goal of the night, giving

the Caravan the lead,

one it wouldn’t give up.

“I think we did get frustrated

a little,” Gripman

said. “Knowing we were a

man up and we conceded,

we start to panic a little

bit knowing that time was

coming down.

“We should have stayed

composed some more.”

Despite going forward

to try to get another goal,

Loyola’s Dylan Gripman (left) battles a Mount Carmel

defender for the ball Oct. 9 in Glenview. Michael

Wojtychiw/22nd Century Media

the Ramblers couldn’t

mount a real threat in the

last seven minutes of the

match.

Favela added a third

goal for a hat trick with

24 seconds remaining on

a ball he just popped up

from near midfield to clear

the ball.

Even with the loss, the

Ramblers still gained confidence

as they move on

ready for the playoffs.

“We went up on one of

the best teams in the state

and proved we can play

against them,” Roscoe

said. “We just have to fix

the nuances.”

high school

highlights

The rest of the week in

high school sports

Boys soccer

New Trier 4, Highland Park 1

Aidan Crowder had two

goals and an assist Thursday,

Oct. 10, in Northfield.

Boys golf

New Trier Regional

New Trier won its own

regional Oct. 7 by shooting

a 296. Michael Rudnick led

the Trevs with a 72. Loyola

finished third, shooting a

306. Patrick Adler and Sam

Maylee both shot a 75.

Girls golf

Glenbrook North Regional

Loyola won the regional

after shooting a 306, followed

by New Trier, which

had a 308.

This Week In...

Trevian varsity

athletics

Boys cross-country

■Oct. ■ 19 - at CSL Invite (at

GBS), 8:30 a.m.

Girls cross-country

■Oct. ■ 19 - at CSL Invite (at

GBS), 8:30 a.m.

Field hockey

■Oct. ■ 17 - at Stevenson,

6:15 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 22-23 - host state

playoffs, TBA

Boys soccer

■Oct. ■ 19 - at Taft, noon

■Oct. ■ 22 - at Maine West

(IHSA Regional), 4:30 p.m.

Girls swimming and

diving

■Oct. ■ 18 - at Niles West,

5:30 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 19 - host Trevian

Relays, noon

Girls tennis

■Oct. ■ 18-19 - at IHSA

Sectional (at Niles North)

Girls volleyball

■Oct. ■ 17 - at Glenbrook

North, 6 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 21 - host Evanston, 6

■Oct. ■ 23 - at Maine South,

6 p.m.

Rambler varsity

athletics

Boys cross-country

■Oct. ■ 19 - at Catholic

League Invite, 9 a.m.

Girls cross-country

■Oct. ■ 19 - at GCAC Invite,

9 a.m.

Field hockey

■Oct. ■ 22-23 - at State

Playoffs, TBD

Boys soccer

■Oct. ■ 22 - vs. Glenbrook

North (at Niles North

Regional), 6:30 p.m.

Girls swimming

■Oct. ■ 19 - at Trevian

Relays, noon

■Oct. ■ 22 - host Rosary, 5

Girls tennis

■Oct. ■ 18-19 - at IHSA

Sectional (at Niles North)

Girls volleyball

■Oct. ■ 17 - at Mother

McAuley, 6 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 21 - host Highland

Park, 6 p.m.

NORTH SHORE

FIND THE VARSITY: NORTH SHORE ON

SOUNDCLOUD, ITUNES OR GLENCOEANCHOR.COM/SPORTS

A 22ND CENTURY MEDIA PRODUCTION

EXCLUSIVE

ANALYSIS

AND INTERVIEWS

about your favorite high

school teams. Sports

editors Michal Dwojak,

Michael Wojtychiw, and

Nick Frazier host the only

North Shore sports podcast.


38 | October 17, 2019 | The glencoe anchor sports

glencoeanchordaily.com

Scouts upend Trevians in battle of top teams

Gary Larsen, Freelance Reporter

When Lake Forest’s Gracie

McGowan finally broke a scoreless

tie against New Trier, with

less than nine minutes to play,

the Scouts’ field hockey team

quickly gathered for a timeout.

The message was clear.

“We called timeout and said

that we can’t let them come back

on us,” Scouts junior Julia Hender

said. “We had to stay in the

game and keep our intensity up.

Because the second you drop

back, they’re back in the game.”

The Scouts kept a high intensity

level and used it to get a

second goal from Erica O’Neil

down the stretch. New Trier’s

Kate McLaughlin buried a goal

with less than a minute remaining

before the final buzzer gave

Lake Forest a 2-1 win.

In a game between two of Illinois’

top teams, it was also the

first time in three tries that Lake

Forest (17-3-2) earned a win

over New Trier (22-2-1) this season.

New Trier won 1-0 and 3-1 in

the teams’ previous two meetings.

But the host Trevians

couldn’t pull off a third win over

the Scouts in Northfield on Friday,

Oct. 11.

New Trier coach Stephanie

BRATSCHIPLUMBING

801 OAK STREET, WINNETKA

www.bratschiinc.com

847.446.1421

FOUR GENERATIONS

FAMILY OWNED &

OPERATED

CELEBRATING

82 YEARS on the

NORTH SHORE!

Nykaza quickly tipped her hat to

Lake Forest.

“They played great, they

played up, and they did what

they needed to do,” Nykaza said.

“The games between Lake Forest

and New Trier are always

emotional and our girls are upset.

But I also think we’re a better

team than we showed.”

Fifty-two scoreless minutes of

field hockey through two halves

played out before McGowan

scored on an assist from Mimi

Gordon. To that point momentum

swings marked the game,

with the teams taking turns applying

attacking pressure.

Lake Forest benefited from

finally having the whole family

together at the dinner table.

“We’ve had players out with

mono, a car accident, and pneumonias

so today was the second

day all season where we’ve had

our core group all together,”

Scouts coach Catherine Catanzaro

said. “Everybody’s healthy

for the first time.”

Hender played in only her

second game back since a fourweek

absence due to mono. She

saw confidence as the chief ingredient

in the Scouts’ win.

“We have a really young team

this year but we went into this

game with confidence that we

CALL

BRATSCHI

TO CLEAN

YOUR SEWER

TODAY!

New Trier’s Grace Harris (left) is defended by Lake Forest’s Julia

Hender Friday, Oct. 11, in Northfield. Gary Larsen/22nd Century Media

could come out on top,” Hender

said. “So it was just going into it

knowing that we had the talent to

beat them.”

“I think we’ve been unconfident

the last few times we’ve

played them. But not any more.”

Lake Forest continued to play

hard after McGowan’s goal

and went up 2-0 when O’Neil

pounced on a loose ball near the

goal mouth and converted with

only 3:30 left to play.

New Trier kept battling but by

the time McLaughlin struck for

the Trevians, only 24.9 seconds

remained in the game.

Catanzaro couldn’t single anyone

out in a total team win for

Lake Forest.

“Our bench was loud, they

were engaged, and when I asked

people to go in they stepped up

and played their role,” Catanzaro

said. “They did exactly what

they were asked to do. Nobody

tried to carry it themselves. Everybody

accepted that they had a

role and when you do that, you

get this type of game.

“We’ve been working on trusting

each other and today I think

that was the biggest difference

— they played as a unit.”

Lic. 055-004618

3

According to national rankings

at Max Field Hockey, New

Trier is the top-ranked team in

the West/Mid-West region, and

Lake Forest is ranked no. 7. New

Trier is also ranked no. 13 in the

country.

The Trevians have played a

brutal schedule that includes a

tournament on the East Coast

and competition against some

of the best teams in the United

States.

Players like Amelia Griffin,

Grace Harris, Evelyn Lake, and

Hillary Cox have keyed a fine

season, and McLaughlin is having

a stellar season.

McLaughlin’s goal against

Lake Forest was her 56th goal of

the season.

“That is absolutely amazing,”

Nykaza said. “She has been huge

for us. “She’s amazing. She’s

competitive in every practice, in

every drill, and the best players

are like that and she just wants to

win, all the time. I’ve never seen

anyone work harder.”

New Trier had Loyola Academy

and Stevenson remaining

on its regular-season schedule

before sectional play begins on

Oct. 22. Lake Forest had Oak

Park-River Forest and Glenbrook

South left to play before

post-season play begins.

DON’T WAIT

UNTIL IT’S TOO

LATE!

MAINTAIN YOUR

PROPERTY AND

PREVENT BACKUP

PROBLEMS

•Sanitary Sewers

•Storm Sewers

•Downspouts

•WindowWell

Drains

•Area Yard Drains


glencoeanchordaily.com sports

the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | 39

Girls tennis

New Trier sweeps its way to CSL title

3

22nd Century Media FILE PHOTO

1st-and-3

THREE STARS OF THE

WEEK

1. Tyler Hardin

(above). The New

Trier football

player rushed for

83 yards and two

touchdowns and

threw for a score

in a win over

Evanston.

2. Aidan Crowder.

The New Trier

boys soccer

player scored

two goals in the

Trevians’ 4-1 win

over Highland

Park. He also

had a goal in the

team’s win over

Palatine.

3. Ali Benedetto.

The The New

Trier senior girls

tennis player won

the No. 1 singles

championship at

the CSL South

meet.

Gary Larsen

Freelance Reporter

A growth spurt can keep

a teenager in a seemingly

perpetual state of hunger

and fatigue, on top of the

physical aches and pains it

can bring.

But if you’re a tennis

player, added height can

also be a wonderful thing.

“I grew six or seven

inches since last year,”

New Trier senior Ali Benedetto

said. “My serve and

my power in general have

improved a lot.”

Benedetto’s game was

on display at this year’s

Central Suburban League

tournament, as the Trevians’

no. 1 singles player

won a CSL title with a 6-2,

6-1 win over Glenbrook

South’s Vanessa Vaisanen.

The Trevians swept the

Game of the Week:

• Deerfield (5-2) at Highland Park (4-3)

Other matchups:

• Glenbrook South (3-4) at Maine South (5-2)

• Glenbrook North (3-4) at New Trier (3-4)

• Loyola (5-2) at Marian (5-2)

• Libertyville (3-4) at Lake Forest (4-3)

• Nazareth (6-1) at Notre Dame (7-0)

• Maine West (6-1) at Vernon Hills (4-3)

competition in title matches

at the CSL meet, held at

Niles West, on Saturday,

Oct. 13.

Benedetto was a state

qualifier last season for

the Trevians team that

placed fourth downstate in

2A. She’s ready to make

another run at downstate

hardware in her final high

school season.

“I’m just trying to focus

on myself and play

my game, and do the best

I can,” Benedetto said. “I

know a lot of the girls pretty

well, the top few in the

state, but I just need to focus

on my game because if

I’m on, I can beat anyone.”

She’ll get no argument

from New Trier coach Jerry

Morse-Karzen.

“Ali has just gotten better

each year and this year

she looks more confident,

39-10

JOE COUGHLIN |

Publisher

• Highland Park 35, Deerfield 32:

I’m sensing a shootout, with a

rejuvenated Giants squad holding

on at home.

• Maine South

• New Trier

• Loyola

• Lake Forest

• Nazareth

• Maine West

28-21

she’s more fit, and she has a

great variety with respect to

the kind of shots she hits,”

Morse-Karzen said.

The Trevs won the team

title by winning every individual

title match. Julia

Ross won the no. 2 singles

title via a 6-1, 6-3 win over

GBS’s Elizabeth Hoo.

On the first truly cold

and windy day of the fall

season, Ross tried to use

that wind to her advantage

during the two-day meet.

“I was being pretty consistent

getting the ball back

and letting the wind mess

up their games more than

mine,” Ross said.

She’s only a freshman,

but Ross has competed like

a varsity veteran.

“Julia has been great.

She’s a freshman but she

plays like she’s a senior,”

Morse-Karzen said. “She’s

NICK FRAZIER |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Highland Park 22, Deerfield 20:

The Giants offense has shined, but

it’s the defense that gives HP an

important fifth win.

• Maine South

• New Trier

• Loyola

• Lake Forest

• Notre Dame

• Maine West

38-11

New Trier’s Olivera Nikolich prepares to hit a shot

during the CSL conference meet Saturday, Oct. 12, in

Skokie. Gary Larsen/22nd Century Media

little in terms of physical

stature but she’s so mentally

focused, she competes

great, and when she gets

down she just plays better.”

New Trier’s no. 3 singles

player, Olivera Nikolich,

came from behind to beat

Glenbrook North’s Maya

Kononets, 3-6, 6-2, 6-2.

“That’s what seniors are

supposed to do,” Morse-

Karzen said of Nikolich’s

comeback. “She’s one of

our most improved players

MICHAL DWOJAK |

Contributing Sports Editor

• Deerfield 17, Highland Park 14:

The Warriors pull off a close, critical

win on the road.

• Maine South

• New Trier

• Loyola

• Lake Forest

• Nazareth

• Maine West

33-16 37-12

MICHAEL WOJTYCHIW |

Sports Editor

• Highland Park 17, Deerfield 14:

The Giants are healthy and looking

for a late playoff push.

• Maine South

• New Trier

• Loyola

• Lake Forest

• Nazareth

• Maine West

this year.”

Also winning titles for

NT were the no. 1 doubles

team of Ashtin Hara and

Monika Glueck; the no. 2

doubles team of Macy Zaban

and Emily Rhee; the

no. 3 doubles team of Keira

Botjer and Riley Gorham;

and the no. 4 tandem of

Emma Bhote and Lily

Christopher.

For the complete story, visit

GlencoeAnchorDaily.com.

MARTIN CARLINO |

Contributing Editor

• Deerfield 24, Highland Park 21:

The Warriors get a tough road win

in the latest matchup of the always

entertaining District 113 rivalry.

• Maine South

• New Trier

• Loyola

• Lake Forest

• Nazareth

• Maine West

Listen Up

“There were so many little things we’ve

practiced all year that worked tonight.”

Brian Doll — New Trier football coach on the difference

between his team’s win at Evanston and earlier games.

tunE in

What to watch this week

GIRLS TENNIS: The state playoffs are underway and Loyola,

New Trier and North Shore Country Day look to make state.

• New Trier, Loyola and North Shore Country Day play

in the Niles North Sectional Oct. 18-19 in Skokie.

Index

37 - This Week In

34 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Michael

Wojtychiw, m.wojtychiw@22ndcenturymedia.com.


the glencoe anchor | October 17, 2019 | glencoeanchordaily.com

Title winners New Trier

girls tennis wins CSL title, Page 39

Domination

New Trier football routs

Evanston, Page 35

Despite late goal, New

Trier field hockey falls to

Lake Forest, Page 38

New Trier’s

Honor Roberts

(left) and Lake

Forest’s Maggie

Volpe battle for

the ball Friday,

Oct. 11, in

Northfield. Gary

Larsen/22nd

Century Media

Inspiring our futureleaders by leading with inspired teaching

Please Join Us for Our Fall Open House

Saturday, November 2•10AM

Tour campus, speak with faculty and students, and enjoyclassroom activities—families welcome!

145 South Green BayRoad, LakeForest, IL 60045 •lfcds.org •RSVPatlfcds.org/visit or call 847.615.6151

More magazines by this user
Similar magazines