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SERVING HINSDALE, BURR RIDGE, CLARENDON HILLS & OAK BROOK

JUNE 2017

HINSDALE’S FIRST MAGAZINE

POLO Talking Points EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO KNOW BEFORE YOUR FIRST POLO MATCH

Plus

DAISY DASH: A FATHER’S DAY TRADITION BUILDING BOOM: LOCAL DEVELOPMENTS ON THE RISE

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Publisher’s Letter SCOTT JONLICH FOUNDER & PUBLISHER

sjonlich@hinsdale60521.com

As we celebrate Father’s Day this month, Hinsdale Magazine talks to local dads who put their best “steps” forward on their day. We feature a group of Clarendon Hills dads from Clarendon Hills in our “Giving Back” pages. In Mike Ellis’s feature, “A Father’s Day tradition,” you’ll read about the history of the Daisy Dash, held annually in downtown Clarendon Hills on Father’s Day, and how one set of local dads is passing on leadership roles to the next generation. Hinsdale Magazine will be there to cover the event, and we hope to see you in your running shoes. You can register online or in person on race-day. Registration will be available the morning of the Daisy Dash from 6:30 to 7:30 a.m. All are welcome—runners and walkers—for the benefit of local charities. This primary charitable beneficiary at the Daisy Dash is the David C. Weber Foundation, which gives opportunities to young people to foster good relations with families abroad by expanding their use of a foreign language and learning the culture. Another familiar dad and a lifelong Hinsdale resident, Dr. Peter Harnois, talks with HM about his memories of Hinsdale, its progressive landscape, and how he is now raising his fourth child with his wife Beatriz. Peter and Bea have been active in the community, most recently supporting the Hinsdale chapter of the Infant Welfare Society auxiliary’s annual Tablescapes luncheon in March. The Harnois family and a number of local businesses support the Tablescapes event each year, which raises needed funds to provide healthcare to uninsured infants, women and children. I encourage you to read Dr. Dan Meyer’s quarterly column, “The Blessing.” It provides an insight about a father’s role in the family. Dan gives us a glimpse of how ancient fathers guided their children by teaching them inner-strength by

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example. We see those examples take root today with local fathers, whether they are running in the Daisy Dash, or serving their community in whichever capacity they can. A father’s role today is important as ever, and Dan Meyer gives his acknowledgment with a “knuckle-bump” to the dads and all the male mentors who stand for value and meaning. Thank you, Dan. A great way to spend time with dad and the whole family is at Oak Brook Polo Club this summer. The polo season kicks off on Sunday, June 11, the first of seven matches which conclude on Sept. 10, when Oak Brook takes on Great Britain. India returns to play in the Butler Challenge Cup on Aug. 20. The excitement begins the moment you hear the thundering horses gallop down the field. You can take in a game the week before Father’s Day or the week after. The June 11 Chicago Polo Day theme is “Pimm’s, Ponies & Polo.” The Commander’s Cup on June 25 honors members of the United States Armed Forces, tracing polo back to 1892. The Village of Oak Brook features a real gem each summer, as sportsmanship, history, style and family fun come together in a relaxed environment right in our backyard. Hinsdale Magazine is a proud media partner of Oak Brook Polo for the third year, and we hope you can stop by and visit us in our field-side entertainment tent. We hope you enjoy this Father’s Day issue, and welcome your comments and community news announcements as we prepare for the July issue. July will feature our annual Hinsdale Magazine Reader Favorites, and will reveal your votes on favorite places to eat, shop and entertain. You can still vote online at www.Hinsdale60521.com. n


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CONTENTS JUNE 2017

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32 ON THE COVER TRADITION REIGNS

Oak Brook’s historic 95th season

Photography by Marco Nunez

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COMMUNITY SCENE Hinsdale Little League Fundraiser Derby Day It’s A Wrap Hinsdale Cooks! Kitchen Walk Hinsdale Home Show The Community House Walk for Autism Wellness Walk AMI Violin Competition The Village Community Assoc. Event Lighting the Way

16 TO DO LIST

36 INTERVIEW

26 GIVING BACK

40 REAL ESTATE

June events

A Father’s Day tradition

30 ARCHITECTURE

Dr. Peter T. Harnois

Building boom

60 INSIGHT

by Dan Meyer The Blessing

62 PEAK PERFORMANCE

by Jim Fannin The teeter-totter effect

& DESIGN Power trip

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FOUNDER & PUBLISHER Scott Jonlich | sjonlich@hinsdale60521.com CONTRIBUTING EDITOR Mike Ellis | mike@hinsdale60521.com ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN EDITOR Julie Jonlich CREATIVE DEPARTMENT Cheryl Chrzanowski | graphics@hinsdale60521.com Julia Sinogeikina CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Kerrie Kennedy Madeleine Miller Anya Uppal COLUMNISTS Jim Fannin Errol Janusz Dan Meyer FEATURE PHOTOGRAPHERS Daniel Garcia Martika Gartman Kyle Hampson Chris Lee Jim Prisching ADVERTISING SALES Rick Dahl | rick@hinsdale60521.com Renee Lawrence | renee@hinsdale60521.com

Hinsdale Magazine, Inc. 3 Grant Square, #201 Hinsdale, IL 60521 630-655-3400 advertise@Hinsdale60521.com Hinsdale60521.com

Serving Hinsdale, Burr Ridge, Clarendon Hills and Oak Brook. No person, organization or publication can copy or re-produce the content in this magazine or any part of this publication without a written consent from the publisher. The publisher, authors, contributors and designers reserve their rights with regards to copyright of their work. Hinsdale Magazine, Inc. assumes no liability or responsibility for any inaccurate, delayed or incomplete information. The information contained about each individual, event or organization has been provided by such individual, event organizers or organization. The opinion expressed in each article is the opinion of its author and does not necessarily reflect the opinion of Hinsdale Magazine, Inc. Comments are welcome, but they should be on-topic and wellexpressed. Copyright Š2017 Hinsdale Magazine, Inc. All rights reserved.

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To Do List

6/1-10

Rumors “Expect laughs and some big 1989 hair,” director Eddie Sugarman says. “This cast is like the Avengers of comedy.” theatrewesternsprings.com

Art in Bloom Enjoy a variety of artists, inspired activities, fresh ideas and a colorful weekend. www.cantigny.org

6/25

6/3

Veuve Clicquot Polo Classic Visit with members of Chicago polo community and enjoy chef prepared pairings with Veuve Clicquot Yellow Label and Veuve Clicquot Rose. thehamptonsocial.com

6/5

Hinsdale Farmers Market Regionally-grown farmfresh produce and products are sold in a local outdoor marketplace in Hinsdale. hinsdalechamber.com/ farmers-market

6/17-18

Keep kids learning this summer with eight at-home science activities in our Summer Brain Games program. Photograph by J.B. Spector/MSI

festival brings top talent to Millennium Park. cityofchicago.org

6/10-11

Hinsdale Fine Arts Festival The festival hosts 130 artists throughout the shady trees of Burlington Park. hinsdalechamber.com/finearts-festival.

6/9-11

Chicago Blues Festival Chicago’s biggest music

6/11

Oak Brook Polo Season opener oakbrookpoloclub.com

MIRACLES IN PROGRESS GOLF OUTING & DINNER

MIP will hold its 16th annual fundraiser at Oak Brook Hills Resort on June 9. Attendees are encouraged to sign up for a day of golf, or enjoy an evening of entertainment, a silent auction, dinner and more. All proceeds from this event will support MIP’s specialized programs. Visit www.miraclesinprogress.org to register.

6/15

Uniquely Thursdays Hosted by the Hinsdale Chamber of Commerce, Uniquely Thursdays is Hinsdale’s weekly summer concert series, held in Burlington Park. Band lineup is coming soon. hinsdalechamber.com/ uniquely-thursdays

6/15 - 8/13

Summer Brain Games Chicago’s Summer Brain Games program. msichicago.org/summerbrain

Oak Brook Polo The Commander’s Cup oakbrookpoloclub.com

6/28 - 30

Elf The Musical Christmas comes in July with this modern-day holiday classic. stagedoorfinearts.com/elf

6/30 - 7/2

Eyes to the Skies Balloon Festival This festival will feature colorful hot-air balloon launches, flights and evening balloon glows, a carnival, kids’ area, live music and nightly fireworks at 9:45 p.m. eyestotheskies.org

June 9

th

MIP’S MISSION To assist individuals with brain injury acquire the resources necessary for treatment, so that they can achieve their highest potential.

Hinsdale Magazine’s event calendar is provided as a service to the Hinsdale area community. Hinsdale Magazine does not endorse or certify any of the community events listed herein or the accuracy of the listing of said events including dates. Please confirm dates and times with other sources. The information contained in this section is a simple listing of events happening around the area that the staff believes may be of interest to the general community.

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Hinsdale

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MAGAZINE

BEST of

READER FAVORITE

2017 HINSDALE60521.COM

Voting is open for Hinsdale Magazine’s Best of Reader Favorites 2017. Each year, we ask you to vote for your favorite businesses across 40 different categories. We have received more than 5,200 so far! We’ll share the results of the “Best of” survey in our July 2017 print issue, as well as online. Don’t miss out on the chance to weigh in on behalf of your favorite restaurants, businesses and outdoor dining spots. Cast your “Best of” votes today, and share our survey with your friends and family! As a special thank you for completing this five-minute survey, you’ll be entered into a drawing to win a $100 restaurant gift certificate.

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SEDATION DENTIST SPOTLIGHT Dr. Michael Kowalczyk received a Bachelor of Science at Emory University, a Doctor of Dental Surgery at Virginia Commonwealth University, and a certificate for Advanced Education in General Dentistry at the University of Florida. During his residency at the University of Florida, he received comprehensive training to administer and manage minimal sedation of dental patients. Combined with his oral surgery expertise, this allows him to remove third molars (wisdom teeth) without any patient discomfort.

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Peter T. Harnois, DDS Michael J. Kowalczyk, DDS Jon Asimakopoulos, DDS If you’ve spent your life struggling with dental anxiety, comfortable treatment may seem impossible. It’s time to change that. At Hinsdale Dentistry, we strive to transform the way anxious patients view the office. Our goal is for every patient to feel relaxed and at ease. Dental anxiety is incredibly common, but it’s not unbeatable. Whether you’re facing the removal of your wisdom teeth, a new procedure, or one that you’ve undergone many times, the experience can be a positive one. Anxiety can keep patients out of the office for years at a time. Their nerves hold them back from getting preventive care that reduces the likelihood of more serious dental problems. They enter a vicious cycle of worsening oral health met by worsening anxiety. But sedation dentistry can help them break free. Oral sedation eases the negative emotional impact of long or stressful dental procedures. A chemical reduction in fear, apprehension and stress dramatically improves the patient experience— safely, simply and comfortably. Relaxation begins the moment you take a seat in the dental chair.

How does oral sedation work? Before your procedure begins, a small dose of anti-anxiety medication is placed under the tongue. As the medication takes hold, you enter a state of relaxation. Throughout treatment, you’ll experience a reduced perception of pain. Some medications also have an amnesiac effect, leaving patients with few memories of the procedure. Will I personally benefit from sedation? Consider the way you usually feel at the dental office. If you have generalized anxiety, prior traumatic dental experiences, fear of needles or sounds from instruments, the need for significant dental work, difficulty staying still for an extended period, sensitive teeth, or a bad gag reflex, oral sedation is ideal. Is oral sedation better than IV sedation? Needle-phobic patients find that IV sedation actually triggers their anxiety. This is the last thing we want from your sedation; starting the procedure on edge is not conducive to a comfortable experience. Instead of facing a needle or the sight of blood, all you need do is place a tablet under your tongue. Orally administered medication has a longer onset, but the stress-free process makes it more than worth the wait. Am I a candidate for sedation dentistry? At Hinsdale Dentistry, we offer a consultation appointment for your dentist to discuss your options and determine if oral sedation is the right choice. We will review your medical history and any medications you are taking to ensure your safety.


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HM Giving Back DAISY DASH ORGANIZERS Paul Kelly, Mike Ascher, Todd Vande Lune, Greg Deis and David Witz

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HM Giving Back

A Father’s Day

TRADITION

DAISY DASH RACE ORGANIZERS PREPARE TO PASS THE TORCH AFTER TEN YEARS OF 5K RUNS, COMMUNITY-BUILDING AND FUNDRAISING FOR LOCAL CAUSES

F

by Mike Ellis | Photography by Daniel Garcia

ather’s Day traditions are generally thought of as an afternoon at a car show or a round of golf. The United States Golf Association even schedules its biggest event of the year—the U.S. Open—to conclude on Father’s Day on an annual basis. But in Clarendon Hills, a group of local dads have collaborated to make running a Father’s Day tradition over the past decade through the Daisy Dash, which features a 5K run and 1K kids’ run. The Daisy Dash originated on the north side of Clarendon Hills years earlier, operating for roughly five years, before being temporarily discontinued. Then in 2007, a group of several Clarendon Hills dads came together to revitalize the event south of tracks, and with the help of the Clarendon Hills Police Department, succeeded in their endeavor. “We were all runners; we loved to do it; it was good for the community, and we hated to see it go away,” said Paul Kelly, who served as co-race director for the past ten years. Over the last ten years, Kelly said the dash has grown from roughly 300 participants in year one, to more than 1,000 per year for the past three years. Kelly said organizers began the event on Father’s Day weekend, the Sunday after Daisy Days—Clarendon Hills’ annual summer festival, organized by the Clarendon Hills Chamber of Commerce. One year, he said the chamber shifted Daisy Days a week before Father’s Day, “but we felt it was too much of a tradition

to change, so we kept it on Father’s Day every year, regardless of where Daisy Days moves.” “It’s a good family event,” Kelly said, “whether it’s fathers, mothers. There’s three generations—there’s grandfathers and daughters and sons running. It’s a family event and a good community event.” The Daisy Dash has also given birth to the simple, but clean “CH” logo that you have probably encountered locally at some point in the past few years. “We were starting to figure out what our brand or our logo would be, and I think [co-race director] Mike Murphy came up with kind of the ‘European license plate’ look,” Kelly said. The logo colors switch each year, and residents have spotted it in other states and even faraway countries. “I ran into one in Europe,” said David Witz, who has also functioned as co-race director for the last ten years. ... “It’s a testament to simplicity.” Witz said the logo is at the foundation of the “clean” appearance the dash committee has striven for in its T-shirts. “We decided early on [that] we wanted to keep it clean,” he said, “and keep it free of just the billboard sponsors on the back so people would actually wear the shirt.” Kelly said the Daisy Dash is sponsored by a number of businesses and organizations each year, but only three are featured on its shirt each year. He said Hinsdale-based Byrne Builders has served as the main sponsor for the past six or so years, while Continental Electric and The Private Bank have been

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HM Giving Back Continued from the previous page

integral sponsors from the race’s re-inception. In addition to their passion for running, race organizers wanted to revive the dash in order to raise money for local causes, including the David C. Weber Foundation, the primary charity the Daisy Dash has supported since 2007. Witz said David Weber was one of his best friends growing up since kindergarten, and after getting married and having three children, died at the youthful age of 31. He said Weber, a professor at Tulane University in Louisiana, was very active in foreign language, and spent a lot of time overseas in high school and college. “We started a foundation that would sponsor local kids who wanted to go study abroad in high school,” Witz said. “Today, we’ve given a couple hundred thousand dollars directly to Hinsdale students who study foreign language overseas.” The Daisy Dash also assists a range of other local charities and causes, including the Clarendon Hills Historical Society, Clarendon Hills Little League, Clarendon Hills Lions Club, Clarendon Hills chapter of the Infant Welfare Society auxiliary, District 181 schools (Prospect, Walker and CHMS), Notre Dame School and the District 181 Foundation. In addition, the dash organizers provide a pair of scholarships for distance running, cross country or track athletes at Hinsdale Central at the senior awards assembly each spring. “Any given year, we give to 10 to 12 local charities,” Kelly said. Witz said the Daisy Dash raises roughly $30,000 each year, and that it is approaching $300,000 raised aggregately across ten years. This year, Kelly, Witz and their fellow original race directors are passing the torch to a new group of Clarendon Hills dads with the hope that they will breathe new energy into the event, and help it continue to flourish in the years to come. “At the beginning, we knew every single runner that crossed the finish line,” Kelly said, “and now in our tenth year, we knew maybe 25 percent. And it’s just a testament of how the town is turning over, younger— which is great; that’s what keeps events vitalized.”

“The connectivity of the kids’ race is really important, and [needs] to be engaged with other families who have kids in the community,” Witz said. ... “We just felt that we were losing touch to the younger crowd.” This Father’s Day, Mike Ascher, Greg Deis, Mike Phillips and Todd Vande Lune will all function as corace directors, while the previous directors will assist alongside. “Last year, these guys served an ‘apprenticeship’ role, and this year, we’ll take that reverse role, and just be in the background for support,” Witz said. Ascher said they were “happy to do it,” because “it’s a great way to kick off the summer; it’s right after school ends; and people really enjoy it.” He said the new race directors view themselves as “caretakers” of the dash. “These guys have done an unbelievable job building up an event that, really—they handed us the handbook, and you just follow the instructions,” Ascher said. Deis said they are incorporating a new charitable beneficiary into this year’s dash: the Mend A Heart Foundation, —DAVID WITZ founded by Clarendon Hills residents Brian and Bridget O’Meara, whose son Liam was diagnosed with a congenital heart defect in his infancy. “We hope to encourage families to run it together,” Deis said. “I’ve done it with my daughters and now my youngest son the last two or three years, and it’s always great to see mothers, fathers and their kids running the 5K, in addition to the 1K. Hopefully, we can continue to expand in that way, and some of the bordering communities continue to increase participation among places outside of Clarendon Hills.” n The Daisy Dash will take place at 8 a.m. on Father’s Day, Sunday, June 18. The 5K run will begin on Eastern Ave. just outside of downtown Clarendon Hills, and proceed through neighborhood streets, before finishing on south Prospect Ave. in the downtown. The 1K kids’ fun run will follow about an hour later. Registration continues through June 17, and can even be completed the morning of, prior to the dash. To register for or learn more about the Daisy Dash, visit www.daisydash.com.

we’ve given “aToday, couple hundred

thousand dollars directly to Hinsdale students who study foreign language overseas.”

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HM Architecture & Design

P OW E R TRIP Moving towards electro-mobility never looked so good. BY J U LI E J O N LI C H

2017 KARMA REVERO Powered by electricity, fuel and light, the 2017 Karma Revero with its twin electric motors delivering 403 horsepower also has a built-in solar panel in the roof that slowly charges the car. Made of sleek, lightweight aluminum, and armed with a sophisticated auto-leveling suspension system. This bornand-bred-in-California PHEV sports massive brake calipers available in bold colors, and an Eco-friendly interior that includes minimally-tanned leather and unlacquered reclaimed wood trim.

www.karmaautomotive.com

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2017 TESLA MODEL X Recognized for its falcon-wing doors, which allow easy access to its second and third rows, this all-wheel drive sport utility with a 100kWh battery accelerates from 0 to 60 in a quick 2.9 seconds. This fully-electric vehicle also comes with a medical-grade HEPA air filter, and boasts the largest allglass, panoramic windshield in production.

www.teslamotors.com

2017 BMW I8 Combining the efficiency of an all-electric motor and the power of a twinpower turbo engine, the BMW i8 features a revolutionary carbon-fiber shell and Life Drive architecture. Boasting a top speed of 155 m.p.h., it also features a striking exterior that includes scissor doors, which add to its sporty allure. This plug-in hybrid offers four different driving modes, and is fully charged in two and a half hours.

www.bmwusa.com Hinsdale Magazine, Inc. | hinsdale60521.com

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POLO TOWN | Oak Brook, IL

TRADITION REIGNS The 2017 Oak Brook and Chicago Polo Season kicksoff with a celebration of Oak Brook’s historic 95th Season. The Club’s opening on Sunday, June 11th will feature a local Chicagoland rivalry, pitting the Oak Brook Polo Team, Captained by James Drury, against the Arranmore Polo Team, Captained by John Greene. This 6-chukker match will give the winning team bragging rights as the best team in “The Prairie State” until they meet again this season in the Chicago Polo Cup. Here’s a rundown on what you need to know about this thrilling game!


The Game Six chukkers, seven minutes and 30 seconds each. The field is 300 yards long and 160 yards wide. On the end line at each end are goal-posts, 24 feet apart. Points are scored by hitting the ball between the posts. The game is polo. Each time a goal is scored, the teams change direction of play. It’s like hockey on horseback. It is legal to “hook” the hitter’s mallet. The game is very physical, and can be dangerous. In between chukkers, there is a four-minute break for players to change ponies and get a drink. After three chukkers, there is a ten-minute halftime. With time-outs for penalties and the like, a typical match lasts an hour and a half.

1.

2. A 1929 photo of Edward Hillman Jr., Paul Butler, Carl Crawford and T. L. Crites Photo provided by Kathleen Maher, Village of Oak Brook

1. Players There are four players on the field for each team, wearing jerseys numbered 1 through 4. The roles of each player are the forward, who is always out in front waiting for a pass; the hustler, quick and aggressive with fast ponies; the quarterback, which plays in the pivot; and the defender, who plays in back. There are no goalies. Athletes need to be very physical, and have a good “backshot.” Helmets are required, and some have facemasks. Players wear padded knee-guards with long boots; some may choose to wear elbow-pads. 2. Mallet It’s a solid bamboo cane with a hard wood head. The mallet ranges from 50 to 54 inches in length, and the ball is struck with the side of the mallet, not the end. All players must hold the mallet in the right hand; left-handed play is not allowed. 3. The Ball Today’s polo ball is solid plastic, weighing a quarter of a pound, and is a little larger than a baseball. Historically, polo balls were made out of wood. 4. 4. The Horses They are called ponies. Most are former race horses, high-speed thoroughbreds with exceptional abilities. The tail is braided to stay out of the way of the mallet. The mane is clipped off so the player can see the ball, and to prevent the reins from being tangled in the mane. The idea is for each player to have six ponies—one for each chukker.

unez

rco N ph by Ma

Photogra

3.

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POLO TOWN | Oak Brook, IL

5. Horse Equipment The saddle is English, and a girth, over-girth and breastplate help to hold the saddle in place. Two sets of reins are used, and a martingale—a part of the harness—keeps the pony from throwing its head and blocking the player’s view. The lower legs are wrapped for support and protection. 6. Foul When you hear the umpire blow the whistle, it‘s just like basketball—somebody fouled. The other team gets a free hit. The most common foul is crossing the line. Forty percent of all the points in a game are scored from the foul-line.

5.

6.

7. The Shots Players actually stand up in the stirrups when hitting the ball. The shots are made from the “off” side, which is the right side of the horse. (The left side is called the “near” side.) With reins in the left hand and a mallet in the right hand, the player is only holding on with his or her legs.

Photograph

by Oak Broo

k Polo Club

Handicap Players are rated on a scale of minus-2 to l0, with beginners starting at minus-2. In handicap matches, each team adds up the ratings of its players to arrive at a team rating. The difference of the two teams’ ratings is awarded as points to the lesser-skilled team as the beginning score of the game.

7.

Photograph

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nez

by Marco Nu

Rules Polo is governed by the United States Polo Association (USPA). The rules are so complex, more than 80 pages in the USPA Rule Book are required just to explain them. In a nut-shell, don’t hit your horse or anyone else’s with your mallet; you can’t play left-handed; no dangerous riding; abusive play and foul language are not allowed. If a player comes off his or her horse or off the field, the clock can continue to run. The team with the most points at the end of six chukkers wins. If the game ends in a tie, the teams play sudden-death. n


HM INTERVIEW | Dr. Peter T. Harnois

MODERN MAN

Dr. Peter Harnois balances growing practice & family Photography by Martika Gartman

Hinsdale resident and town dentist Dr. Peter Harnois relaxes at home with his wife Beatriz and their two-year-old Isabela.

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“Nothing is more satisfying then seeing a child get the best possible care in a gentle, kind, nurturing environment.”—DR. PETER HARNOIS Dr. Peter Harnois has a special connection to Hinsdale, having grown up as a young boy in the Monroe Elementary School neighborhood just a short walk from his childhood home on west Maple Street. Today, he has come full-circle, and is raising his youngest daughter, Isabel with his wife Beatriz on west North Street, just a few blocks from Monroe. When Dr. Harnois sees his patients, he is reminded daily of how fortunate he is to live and work in his hometown. After all, many of his Hinsdale Dentistry patients are familiar, multi-generational residents who share some of his memories. Dr. Harnois sat down with Hinsdale Magazine at his home after a busy day at the office. After more than 35 years as the “town dentist,” he is more excited than ever about his patients, who he can proudly call friends and neighbors. Dr. Harnois, can you tell HM about growing up in Hinsdale? I graduated from Monroe [Elementary] School in 1965, then attended [the] Monroe Annex, the Hinsdale Junior High and Hinsdale Central High School. The 1960s were a magical time to be growing up in Hinsdale. The downtown village was quite different, but some things never change. Hinsdale has always had a vintage and sophisticated vibe to it. Just like kids do today, we would hang out after school in the safe, fun environment of the village. The Blue Mercury store was this very cool record shop with six soundproof booth rooms. Our group of six kids would scrape $1 together, and then we could go into that booth and listen to “45” records for hours. The deal was you had to buy one of the records with the $1 put down for deposit. It was a blast! What are some landmarks that have come and gone over the years? Most residents realize that Cine used to be the Hinsdale Theater. Most do not know that across the street was a Jewel grocery store. On the corner of Washington and First Street was an original drugstore soda fountain. After basketball practice at the Hinsdale Junior High, we would spend 25 cents to sit at the soda fountain counter, and get an oldfashioned fresh chocolate or vanilla soda.

How has your profession kept you connected to the community? Having been raised in Hinsdale and having my dental practice here for the past 35 years gives me such a sense of Hinsdale pride. I love this town. My dental practice, Hinsdale Dentistry, has actively supported many of the town’s organizations and events, from the original Hinsdale Center for the Arts to The Community House, the Wellness [House], Hinsdale Hospital and all the school fundraisers, including the HCHS football and swim programs. We are a very active participant and a member of this town. Being a member of the [Hinsdale] Chamber of Commerce since 1982, we have a real history and connection to this town. We are also a major supporter of the Hinsdale chapter of the Infant Welfare Society [auxiliary]. One of my favorite village activities over the years has been going to the local grade schools [to] talk to the younger kids about proper oral health during the month of February, when it is National Children’s Health month. What are some technological advances in dentistry that people may not be aware of? Lasers and digital scanners are two of the biggest changes. It is so cool that with a laser, we can take a young child who has a cavity, and with no shot and no pain, perform a procedure that leaves them with a smile on their face. With our three Itero digital scanners, we can perform all of our procedures chair-side that used to necessitate impressions that were messy and very uncomfortable for a patient. Crowns and Invisalign are two procedures we perform daily at our office, and it is all done better, faster and with a much more accurate final result by scanning patients’ teeth. The dramatic change in materials and the technology behind porcelain veneers allows us to provide the latest in minimally-invasive and natural-looking smile makeovers. What do you like most about your work? One of my true loves at our office is interacting with the kids. We have a huge pediatric following of patients at Hinsdale Dentistry, dating back to when I joined the practice in 1982. Nothing is more satisfying than seeing a child get Continued on the next page

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HM INTERVIEW | Dr. Peter T. Harnois

the best possible care in a gentle, kind, nurturing environment. Then to get a big high-five on the way out to the prize basket gives me such joy knowing that every child we see feels good about themselves and coming back in six months. You have a growing family. What is that like for you now? I am enjoying raising my fourth child in Hinsdale. My wife Beatriz gave birth to our daughter Isabel two and a half years ago. Grace, Madeleine and Patrick cycled through Oak School, St John of the Cross, Zion Lutheran, St Ignatius and Hinsdale Central. All three are now in Seattle, where

we love visiting on a regular basis. It’s a true blessing to see how much they love their baby sister, and how they interact with each other. We love spending the holidays together when my three kids visit from Seattle, or taking vacations together as a family. It has great meaning that Isabel Dr. Peter Harnois will attend Monroe, as we Beatriz and Isabela now live one block from Burns Field—my “Field of Dreams.” I can’t wait to walk her in on the first day of kindergarten in three years! With the schools, parks, library and the downtown area, you could not find a better place to raise your kids. n

Teeing off for teens Circle Urban Ministries’ annual golf outing Circle Urban Ministries will host its fifth annual Circle of Hope FORE! Kids Charity Golf Outing on June 26 at Hinsdale Golf Club. Approximately 120 golfers will gather to support programs for youth, focused on mentoring, college readiness, arts enrichment and spiritual development. More than 200 have been added to Circle Urban’s teen program, which includes a partnership with After School Matters, where young adults are paid to be a part of a leadership program. Additionally, Circle Urban has launched a new Mommy and Me class, in partnership with VOCEL, where young mothers can get valuable insight on the foundation of motherhood, and how to best interact with young children. “The funds raised from the golf tournament will be used to help keep more than 200 children safe and off the streets,” said James Borishade, executive director of Circle Urban Ministries. “We have a high number of teens who now participate in our program, and the summer months are critical. Without Circle, many of the children in Austin 38

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are [at] a great risk of falling victim to the streets.” To date, the Circle of Hope FORE! Kids Charity Golf Outing has raised more than $500,000 to help programming for Circle Urban Ministries. Founded in 1974 by Dr. Glenn Kehrein and a group of concerned residents, Circle Urban’s mentoring program matches adult Christian mentors who want to help build a better future for students grades 6 to 12, and who can meet at Circle’s campus or in the community twice per month. To register for the golf outing, visit www.circleurban. org/golf. To learn more about Circle Urban’s mentoring program, visit www.circleurban.org/teens.


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HM Real Estate

BUILDING BOOM

Residential developments on the rise in Hinsdale and surrounding towns by Mike Ellis

Driving around Hinsdale and surrounding communities over the past few months, you may have seen deep holes plunged into the ground, or structures rising towards the sky. But besides occasionally inconveniencing your drive through lane reduction or construction detritus, you might be interested in learning more about just what is going up in the western suburbs these days.

88 PARK AVE. CONDOMINIUMS Rendering provided by the Village of Clarendon Hills

88 Park Ave. Condominiums

FAST FACTS Property type: Condominiums No. of stories: 3 No. of units: 8 Price point: $568,000 to $796,000 Unit size: 1,770 to 2,630 square feet Bedrooms: 2 to 3 Bathrooms: 2 to 3 Ceilings: 10 feet Amenities: Underground parking; workout room; fully handicapped-accessible; private outside terraces for all residences Learn more at www.88parkavenue.com.

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88 Park Ave. Condominiums is a project in downtown Clarendon Hills that was spearheaded by Mike Van Zandt, a longtime Clarendon Hills resident and an executive vice president at NAI Hiffman in Oakbrook Terrace. An empty-nester, Van Zandt recognized the demand for downsizing among many local homeowners whose children had graduated from high school or college, and acquired the previously vacant property at the southeast corner of Prospect and Park Aves. with the intention of constructing a luxury condominium development. But the process did not go as smoothly as Van Zandt anticipated. The property was zoned “mixed-use,” so he needed a special use permit and amendment from the village to legalize exclusively residential use on the property. Appearing before the Downtown Design Review Commission and Zoning Board of Appeals/Plan Commission, Van Zandt went through the approval process up to the village board, which ultimately approved the current design in October 2013. Not a month later, a pair of disgruntled Clarendon Hills residents, Sue Hanlon and Phil Altvater, filed suit against the village, contending that the use of the property was inconsistent with the village’s comprehensive plan. The village and Van Zandt prevailed in the case, but were stalled nearly three years by the initial trial and subsequent appeal. Last September, Van Zandt broke ground on the development, and despite the substantial delay, six of the eight units are already sold or under contract. “I’m happy with the way it played out,” Van Zandt said at his groundbreaking event. “I’m not happy with the fact that the approval of the project was three years ago. ... My suspicion is that a lot of people may have thought that it was not going to happen, and I suspect I may be hearing from them in the coming months.” Conveniently situated near the downtown business district, Starbucks is right across the street from the development on Park Ave., and the Clarendon Hills Metra station is just a brief walk northward on Prospect Ave.


ABOVE: FOXFORD STATION Rendering provided by Foxford Communities; BELOW: UPTOWN LA GRANGE Rendering provided by Opus Development

The condos range from 1,770 to more than 2,600 square feet, featuring two to three bedrooms, depending on the unit. Foxford Station

FAST FACTS Property type: Condominiums No. of stories: 4 No. of units: 28 Price point: $599,000 to $1.085 million Unit size: 1,756 to 3,060 square feet Bedrooms: 2 to 3 Bathrooms: 2 to 3 Ceilings: 9 to 9.5 feet Amenities: Walk-in closets; separate, on-floor private storage space; custom-designed kitchens; terraces or balconies for all residences Learn more at www.foxfordstation.com.

Like 88 Park Ave., Foxford Station is aptly suited for local downsizers, situated in very close proximity to a downtown business district and train station (Western Springs), and has been in the works for some time. The main difference between Foxford and its complement in Clarendon Hills is that it is more massive in scope, featuring 28 total units extended higher into the air and spread across a larger surface area. Developed by Hinsdale-based Foxford Communities, this condominium development is currently under construction at the southeast corner of Wolf Road and Burlington Ave. in Western Springs (4441 Wolf Road). Longtime residents may recall this property previously tenanting the Tischler Finer Foods grocery store, which has retained its other location in nearby Brookfield. In recent years, Foxford Communities has developed several similar properties on the North Shore, as well as Clocktower Pointe in Countryside. Due to its scope and magnitude, the project met with some criticism and opposition from Western Springs residents, but it was ultimately approved by the village board in early 2016, following a lengthy review process. “We’ve worked closely with the Village of Western Springs to design a luxury condominium development that blends in with the town’s unique charm, and mirrors the sophisticated style of the surrounding homes,” said Peter Brennan, president of Foxford Communities, in a release. All of the units are located on the second, third and fourth floors, containing two to three bedrooms, two to three

bathrooms, and ranging from roughly 1,750 to slightly more than 3,000 square feet in area. Foxford Communities began accepting contracts at the end of March, and occupancy is anticipated by December 2018. Uptown La Grange

FAST FACTS Property type: Apartments No. of stories: 5 No. of units: 254 Price point: $1,620 to $2,180/month (1 bed, 1 bath); $2,780 to $3,975/month (2 beds, 2 baths); $3,900 to $4,075/month (3 beds, 2 baths) Unit size: 674 to 909 square feet (1 bed, 1 bath); 1,156 to 1,450 square feet (2 beds, 2 baths); 1,588 square feet (3 beds, 2 baths) Bedrooms: 1 to 3 Bathrooms: 1 to 2 Amenities: Walk-in closets; protected dog wash and dog walk; fitness center; yoga room; conference/business center Learn more at www.uptownlagrange.com.

Developed by Opus Development, best known locally for its work on the Burr Ridge Village Center or “downtown Burr Ridge,” Uptown La Grange is an extensive luxury apartment complex located in the northeast corner of La Grange. Situated at 31 E. Ogden Ave. on the former YMCA property, the complex is near the intersection of Ogden and La Grange Road just north of the La Grange Metra station and downtown Continued on the next page

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HM Real Estate business district. Uptown La Grange contains 254 one-, two- and threebedroom apartments ranging from 674 to 1,588 square feet in size, with rents starting as low as $1,620, and rising to as high as $4,075 per month. Approved by the La Grange village board in June 2014, this sizable structure required approximately two years to be constructed. The Citizens’ Council of La Grange hosted a public meeting to discuss the impact of Uptown on the village with Opus’s Sean Spellman just last month. With increased congestion anticipated in the area due to an abundance of new residents in the complex, Opus is contributing $300,000 to construct a new stoplight at Ogden and Locust Aves. Uptown La Grange was scheduled for completion this past April, and apartment units are currently on the market for rent. Hinsdale Meadows

FAST FACTS Property type: Single-family homes, duplexes No. of units: 64 (42 duplexes, 22 single-family) Price point: $930,000 (duplexes); $1.1 million (single-family) Unit size: 1,770 to 2,630 square feet Learn more by e-mailing development@villageofhinsdale.org.

If you’re not acquainted with the Hinsdale Meadows development just yet, that’s likely because it was only approved by the Hinsdale village board in March. The property southeast of 55th Street and County Line Road has been predominantly vacant for some time. It previously served as home to “Suburban Hospital,” which the Suburban Cook County Tuberculosis Sanitarium District operated for roughly five decades, before selling the 40 acres of county property to the Village of Hinsdale in 2004. According to a Chicago Tribune article from July 2004, developer Edward James Homes envisioned 36 single-family residences for the 40-acre tract, which the Hinsdale village board approved that May. Approximately 13 years later, the same developer has approval to proceed with Hinsdale Meadows, a modified residential community that will consist of 42 duplexes and 22 single-family homes. Based in Glenview, Edward James Homes has completed similar developments up north in Park Ridge and Northbrook. According to a Doings report from earlier this year, before approving the development, the Hinsdale village board requested that Edward James lower its rates in order to accommodate local residents seeking to downsize. The units will range from 1,770 to 2,630 square feet, and Edward James Homes estimates $930,000 as the average price of a duplex and $1.1 million as the average for a singlefamily home. n

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CORRECTION Earlier versions of Dr. Albert’s medical feature in our May 2017 issue and online incorrectly said that Dr. Albert was on the board of the American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry (AAPD). Dr. Albert is a Fellow and National Spokesperson for the AAPD. The digital issue and online article have been corrected. Hinsdale Magazine welcomes comments and suggestions. Messages on news coverage can be e-mailed to news@ hinsdale60521.com. Comments on editorials may be e-mailed to mike @hinsdale60521.com.

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HM | COMMUNITY SCENE

HINSDALE LITTLE LEAGUE FUNDRAISER

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PHOTOS BY DANIEL GARCIA

Hinsdale Little League held its fundraiser on April 22 at Salt Creek Club in Hinsdale. More than 250 people were in attendance to support the event, which raised money for field improvements, two new batting cages and new refrigerators at the “Pitchin’ Kitchen” concession stand at Peirce Park. The community effort was led by the event organizers Jen Katsoulis and Kate Marnell. Local businesses and residents donated raffle items and little leaguers pitched in by selling raffle tickets during the beginning of the baseball season. Hinsdale Little League is a nonprofit organization, and is run by volunteer parents who form a board of directors and officers with the support of the little league baseball community. For more information on Hinsdale Little League, visit hinsdalell.org.

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1. Matt Tingler and Steve Smith ; 2. Jeff and Kellie Lang; 3. Anthony and Lisa Barbara; 4. Helen Becka, Jen Chillo, and Kim Doan; 5. Brent Glendinning, Scott Shultz, and Ghanim Kassir; 6. Mike Gambla, Brent Glendinning, Mike Thorington, and Ben Jagoe; 7. Kristen Kolke, Jeff Kolke, Kathleen Phillips, and Ric Phillips; 8. Scott Jonlich, Julie Jonlich, Tiffany, and Jim Abbott; 9. Jennifer Katsoulis, Adam Linn, Craig Boggs, and Kate Marnell

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HM | COMMUNITY SCENE

DERBY DAY PHOTOS BY DANIEL GARCIA

More than 100 area residents turned out to support Children’s Home + Aid (CH + A) at the 62nd annual Derby Day event, hosted by the Hinsdale auxiliary, at Ruth Lake Country Club in Hinsdale on May 6.

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The fundraiser, always held in conjunction with the Kentucky Derby, featured live, silent and wine auctions. In accordance with tradition, many ladies came attired creatively in various derby bonnets. WBBM Ch. 2 evening anchor Rob Johnson, whose wife is an auxiliary member, served as guest host for the night. With offices laid out across Illinois, CH + A serves more than 40,000 children in upwards of 60 counties throughout the state, providing foster care to some of the state’s most vulnerable children at its facilities. For more information about Children’s Home + Aid, visit www. childrenshomeandaid.org.

5 1. Derek Delamater, Jeff Kroll and David Schwalb; 2. Kerry and William Johnson; 3. Peg Cooney, Angie Murray, Natalie Ryan and Marie Dicosola; 4. Brian and Carol Birnbaum; 5. Rawea Schwalb, Jennifer Hildreth, Kristen Meyers, Christie Helm, Alyssa Guido, Lisa Kramer, Elena Baroni and Jennifer Virant

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HM | COMMUNITY SCENE

IT’S A WRAP PHOTOS BY DANIEL GARCIA

The Hinsdale Junior Woman’s Club (HJWC) set an all-time fundraising record for its 2016-17 benefit efforts, benefit managing chair Irene Wood announced at “It’s a Wrap,” the club’s year-end meeting, at Ruth Lake Country Club in Hinsdale on May 4.

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Through corporate sponsorships, ticket sales and new, innovative concepts like the “giving tree,” the HJWC raised $275,000 for HCS Family Services, which operates pantries for individuals in need at the Memorial Building in Hinsdale and at Anne M. Jeans Elementary School in unincorporated Willowbrook.

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Outgoing president Megan Hickman said in addition to the club’s fundraising efforts, it also helped in opening HCS’s schoolbased pantry at Jeans Elementary School in November. At the end of the meeting, the 2016-17 executive board passed the proverbial torch onto the club’s next set of officers. Shazia Sultan of Hinsdale will serve as president, while Irene Wood of Hinsdale will function as first vice president, in line to become president for the 2018-19 club year. For more information about the Hinsdale Junior Woman’s Club, visit www.hjwc.us.

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1. Irene Wood, Stefanie Stewart, Victoria Caswell and Larysa Domino; 2. Bianca Lupescu and Michelle Buchanan; 3. Kirsten Douglass, Shazia Sultan and Megan Hickman; 4. Girlie Spatara, Julie Kauffman and Lisa Kahley; 5. Puja Gupta, Lauren Kavanaugh, Katie Crotty, Kristin Maggio and Erin Goodwin; 6. Jessica Guerin, Monica Sodikoff and Sonia Sampat; 7. HJWC president Megan Hickman and benefit managing chair Irene Wood present a check to representatives from HCS Family Services; 8. Monica Sheth and Dina Patel

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HM | COMMUNITY SCENE

HINSDALE COOKS! KITCHEN WALK PHOTOS BY DANIEL GARCIA

Hundreds of local ladies kicked off Mother’s Day weekend on the Hinsdale Cooks! Kitchen Walk, benefiting the Hinsdale Historical Society, on May 12.

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The tour consisted of six homes spread across Hinsdale, which ranged from old to new, and from compact and efficient to spacious and magnificent. Two of the houses, the Tate residence in southwest Hinsdale, and the Cooney home just south of the downtown, were used as examples of downsizing. For the third consecutive year, many ladies hopped aboard a quintet of VIP trolleys in downtown Hinsdale to complete the circuit in style, raising additional proceeds for the historical society, while offering great camaraderie among friends and neighbors. For more information on the Hinsdale Cooks! Kitchen Walk, visit www.kitchen-walk.com.

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1. Jill Thimm, Kristin Challacombe and Amanda Palandri; 2. Davis home; 3. Dee Bauer, Irene Yates, Melissa Salo, Jen Katsoulis, Irene Ruta, Tina Weller, Jennifer Ashley, Laura Glosniak, Sarah Vossoughi and Ruta Brigden; 4. Davis kitchen; 5. Featured kitchen

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6. Red Trolley; 7. Hope Lloyd Brown, Alexis Braden, Anna Fiascone, Christie Cuthbert, Megan Hickman and Sarah Zielke; 8. Krasnewich home; 9. Kitchen walk event sign; 10. Erin Morris and Vanessa Dennis; 11. Tate kitchen ; 12. Dee Bauer and Ruta Brigden

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HM | COMMUNITY SCENE HINSDALE HOME SHOW PHOTOS BY CHRIS LEE

The Hinsdale Home Show, sponsored by Hinsdale Chamber of Commerce, was held at The Community House on April 22. The event featured all home-related industries in the professions of custom remodeling, contractors, painting, design, landscape, flooring, architects, windows, kitchen, baths, wine cellars and more. Event highlights included more than 30 home remodeling and building companies, giveaways and raffles, seminars throughout the day, and local vendors to consult with homeowners.

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1. Home show vendor and staff, Everything But The House (EBTH); 2. LaMantia Design & Remodeling company Andrew LaMantia and Cristina Kowalczyk; 3. Jim Finley, Heidi Hauserman, Ray Gayner and Carole Gayner from Synergy Builders; 4. Ellyn Collins, Mel Shankland and Gwen Kovar from d’April Properties

THE COMMUNITY HOUSE WALK FOR AUTISM PHOTOS BY MIKE ELLIS

About 1,100 community members participated in The Community House’s annual Walk the Walk for Autism in Hinsdale on April 23. Walker Elementary School captured the “big blue shoe” as the most active District 181 school in the walk for registering 79 percent student participation (211 total walkers), while Prospect Elementary School finished in second among district schools with 93 walkers. Noah Tomanovich of Downers Grove was recognized as the top individual fundraiser, generating more than $8,100. For the fourth consecutive year, WLS Ch. 7 anchor Judy Hsu, a Hinsdale resident, served as the walk emcee. Proceeds from the walk will support the Charlie’s Gift Autism Center in Downers Grove, operated by The Community House. For more information visit www.thecommunityhouse.org.

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1. Amy and Braden Tausk; 2. Judy Hsu of WLS Ch. 7; 3. Diana Lara, Nadia Ortiz, Karoline Sarmiento, Dr. Mira Albert, Dr. Andreina Ramones, Anna, Ben, and Tommy; 4. Nicholas and Reese Podolak


HM | COMMUNITY SCENE

WELLNESS WALK PHOTOS BY DANIEL GARCIA

Walkers and runners from across the western suburbs joined in the fight against cancer at the annual Walk the Walk for Wellness House in Hinsdale on May 7.

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Altogether, participants raised more than $644,000 for Wellness House, an all-time record that surpassed the organization’s target of $555,000. The Inland Real Estate team set the pace by raising more than $109,000, followed by “Brooks Strong,” a team supporting the cancer fight of a 9-year-old Brooks Tonn of Hinsdale, which raised more than $43,000. Wellness House is a non-profit organization that provides nonmedical programs and services to cancer patients and their families free of charge. For more information about Wellness House, visit www. wellnesshouse.org.

1. Wellness House raised $618,000 through its annual walk; 2. Executive director Jeannie Cella; 3. Members of Team Brooks Strong participate in the Walk for Wellness House; 4. Jacquie Fowler of Orangetheory Fitness with a few Wellness Walk participants; 5. Individuals of all ages participated in the walk; 6. Some participants crossed the finish line running, while others passed it walking

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HM | COMMUNITY SCENE AMI VIOLIN COMPETITION PHOTOS BY CHRIS LEE

American Music Institute (AMI) hosted its annual violin competition on April 30th, 2017 at AMI’s Downers Grove campus. It featured some of the country’s best young artists. The winners are Kitsho Hosotani (1st), Justin Lee (2nd), and Robert Sanders (3rd). The laureates are Monona Suzuki, Claire Metcalf, Kaylee Kim, Nicole Tong, and Esme Arias-Kim. Congratulations to the winners and laureates who received their prizes and awards on May 28th at the AMI Clarendon Hills Campus. For more information about AMI, please visit www.amimusic.org.

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1. Reilly and John Murphy; 2. Elinor Detmer ; 3. Sidney Lee; 4. Hannah Ding

THE VILLAGE COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION EVENT PHOTOS BY DANIEL GARCIA

The Village Community Associates of the Art Institute of Chicago held its final event of the season on May 16th, 2017. Over one hundred attendees were present for the lecture and luncheon at the Butterfield Country Club in Oak Brook. Mr. Jeff Nigro, an Adjunct Lecturer at the Art Institute of Chicago, spoke on “Art in the Time of Jane Austen.” The Village Community Associates encourages membership in the Art Institute of Chicago and supports and promotes education in the visual fine arts.

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1. Event speaker Jeff Nigro; 2. Leslie Koenig, Joyce Pokay and Mary Wojdygo Burk; 3. Suzie Zuver, Judi Thomas, Jeff Nigro and Beverly Schmidt, ; 4. Jan Kingman

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HM | COMMUNITY SCENE LIGHTING THE WAY PHOTOS BY DANIEL GARCIA

The Soccer Arts for Education (SAFE) Foundation raised $8,500 at its ninth annual benefit, “Lighting the Way,” on April 30 at The Carlisle in Lombard. Local families and supporters gathered together for a festive evening to raise awareness. This charitable organization supports families with underprivileged children that are in need of support. These children, who are gifted on the soccer field, but do not have the means to participate in soccer camps, travel programs or attend college, are provided the support they need to pursue their dreams. For more information, visit www. safefoundationhome.com.

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1. Coach Aleks Mihailovic with the Aschinberg family; 2. Dr. Bryan Becker; 3. Aleks Mihailovic, Dr. Bryan Becker, Stephan and Deborah Martiz and Chris Martin; 4. Event auction

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Hinsdale Magazine | Insight

The Blessing

But in this Father’s Day month, I want to give a knuckle-bump to every man who has given that meaningful touch, or spoken those words of value, or pictured for someone who needed it the special future you saw for them.” —DAN MEYER

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s we think this month about the ministry of the men in our midst, I invite you to think with me about the amazing way that some ancient fathers sought to confer the very best upon their children, and to ponder the possibility that their example might be helpful for us, as we seek to equip and encourage the children (and others) within our reach. In ancient times, Hebrew fathers bequeathed two special gifts upon their favored children. One

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was called the “birthright”—literally, an endowment of external material assets of the kind we associate with the word “inheritance.” The other gift was called “the blessing.” This was a treasure of internal spiritual assets, regarded by Hebrew families as even more precious than the birthright. Someone who had received the blessing could handle the pains and struggles of life with a peace and assurance that those without it never could. The external world might rock and roll, but the “blessed” ones would have an inner strength and hope that grounded them. So, how did this blessing thing work? Well, as the


tradition goes, an Hebrew father would summon his child, and perform a special ritual consisting of three significant acts. 1. Meaningful touch

The first act in the ritual of blessing was a meaningful touch of some kind—a kiss, a deep embrace, the laying of the father’s hand upon the child’s head, gently but firmly. This act established a tangible person-to-person connection. It was the symbolic conduit through which the care and capacity of the father could be transferred to the child. We still see the power of this kind of connection today, don’t we? It is why pastors physically touch people with the sign of the cross when we baptize them; it’s why we lay hands on the sick as we pray for them; and it’s why grandparents tousle the hair of their grandkids, or we hug someone coming into our home. Obviously, such touch must always be given with care and respect for the wishes and boundaries of the other. In the right context, however, a meaningful touch can do more good than a thousand words could. We know that babies will literally die if they are not touched, and that the elderly will more likely thrive if they are given a frequent arm around the shoulder, a gentle squeeze of the hand, or a kiss on the cheek. Touch has the power to confer a sense of “belovedness” that few other acts can. Guys, are we using that power wisely and well? 2. Spoken words of value

Don’t get me wrong, words have their place too. The second act in the Hebrew blessing was when the father went on to speak words of love and appreciation for that child. He would verbally name the gifts and goodness he saw in the other. It’s not that there weren’t still flaws in the kid that needed work, but the father focused instead on naming the intrinsic worth and wealth of that child. He knew that if he could imbue his child with a sense of his core value, that child would be much more likely be willing to also confront his or her flaws. Some time ago, I stood at a graveside with a group of family and friends, just before a coffin was lowered into the ground. I listened as, one-by-one, people in that small circle spoke of the qualities they cherished in the man we were laying to rest. It was clear that this father and grandfather had played a remarkable role in each of their lives. And yet

I know that part of the reason for the tears that flowed was the realization that few of them had fully articulated to him just how much he meant to them. Do the people around you and me know what we value in them? Are we speaking the words to them: “Son, I don’t say it often enough, but I am really proud of you.” “My dear daughter, you have such a wonderful way with people.” “Sweetheart, you are so gifted and strong; I admire and learn from you.” Don’t worry about saying something which someone already knows. Don’t worry about inflating somebody’s ego, or sounding eloquent, or having them keep coming back for more. Just pass on the blessing. 3. A special pictured future

In one of the most famous examples of blessing recorded in the Bible, the patriarch Isaac kisses his son Jacob (meaningful touch), tells him one of the things he loves about him (spoken words of value), and then pictures a wonderful future for his child (Gen. 27:26-29). It’s as if this dad understands that one of the terrors of youth is the anxiety that we won’t be successful. But Isaac says, “I believe you are heading toward a wonderful future, filled with abundance and influence.” Is there someone in your life who needs this aspect of the blessing? “I see you’re struggling with your studies right now, but you’ve got a fine mind that God is going to use greatly in the years to come.” Or, “I really hurt with you during this tough time, but I believe God is tempering your character, because he has great plans for you.” Or, “I’ve noticed how thoughtful and observant you are; I bet you’re going to be an incredible spouse, a great parent or an extraordinary mentor someday.” A shout-out to men

Even fathers need to be told this sort of thing. We live in a culture that enjoys finding fault with them. Think about how many dads on TV are pictured as bumbling buffoons. None of us parents perfectly; all of us have room to grow. But in this Father’s Day month, I want to give a knuckle-bump to every man who has given that meaningful touch, or spoken those words of value, or pictured for someone who needed it the special future you saw for them. Fathers, coaches, male mentors of many kinds: bless you for all the good you’ve done. n

DAN MEYER Columnist Dr. Dan Meyer is the senior pastor at Christ Church of Oak Brook. Hinsdale Magazine, Inc. | hinsdale60521.com

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Hinsdale Magazine | Peak Performance

The teeter-totter effect His putting was amazing. Everything that he rolled found the cup. If he could only have more opportunities, but his iron play was off. He either pulled it or pushed it, and his accuracy was inconsistent and unpredictable. Fast forward one week, and, “My iron play has come around,” he said. I’m striping it—I just wish I could buy a putt.” The teetertotter effect has arrived. This up and down, on-again and off-again performance is prevalent in life, business and sports. Fix your marriage, and you struggle with parenting. Fix your finances, and you can’t fit into your pants, because you’ve gained an extra 15 pounds. How do you fix the inconsistencies? How do you quell the wild fluctuations in your life? Welcome to the teeter-totter effect. When you are focused on one thing, it’s easy to forget something else. Focus on your swing, and you don’t focus on your stance. Focus on your forehand, and you forget to pay attention to your serve. The teeter-totter effect is normal; it happens to everyone; it is commonplace. When you focus on one aspect of your life, golf game or business, remind yourself to still remain positive about the items that don’t have your full attention. Refuse to put them down. Don’t talk about them as if they are real living things. “My swing is letting me down,” I recently heard from a client. Really? You are letting you down. Eliminate negativity when any part of your sport, business or life suffers from your lack of attention or neglect. Avoid negative thoughts and statements when things don’t meet your expectations.

The champion works on all parts of his or her life, business or sport. The difference is, the champion remains steadfast in holistically seeing the sum of the parts as the best. Weaknesses are not weaknesses; they are areas of growth. They are challenges that inspire the champion in thinking and acting positive. To combat the teeter-totter effect, extreme positivity must be in force. Have no thoughts of being a victim or a judge—and it ‘s the irate and disappointed judge in you that disrupts the playground with a mental sledgehammer to the low end of the teeter-totter. Balance is the key to a successful life. Thought equilibrium will keep you at a high daily standard, and from here, it’s a short hop away to “zone” state of peak performance. Recently, a young golfer was riding the highs and lows of the teeter-totter effect. He pledged he would start selling himself on the awesomeness of himself. Five days and nights in a row, his positive self-talk was exemplary. He was the poster guy for positive belief and expectancy. When a part of his game was down, he pictured it up. Relentless was his positivity; results of 67, 66 and 72 arrived; and victory was his reward. Escape from the positive-negative teeter-totter effect, and get on the high-wire of peak performance. It’s time to perform in the “zone.” n

JIM FANNIN Columnist Burr Ridge resident Jim Fannin is a world-class thought leader and coach with 42 years of experience in life, business and sports. To learn about his latest thought-management program, go to 90secondrule.com, or visit jimfannin.com.

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Hinsdale Magazine June 2017  
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