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SPORTS

Loyola Academy QB Quinn Boyle flings the ball downfield in his team’s win over Hinsdale Central in the second round of the state playoffs. P19

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NO. 266 | A JWC MEDIA PUBLICATION

FALL FOR DICKENS

BY EMILY SPECTRE DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

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all it a Dickens fall in Winnetka, with the productions of Oliver! and A Christmas Carol showcasing only two weeks apart at the Winnetka Community House. The Children’s Theatre of Winnetka is putting on Oliver! November 16 – 19, and Toby Nicholson’s original production of A Christmas Carol will be performed on December 2 - 3. “We thought it would be a good time to combine the two shows and make it a Dickens fall,” Toby Nicholson, director of A Christmas Carol and codirector of Oliver! told DailyNorthShore. Both productions tackle the issues of poverty and wealth, themes the directors believe are particularly relevant today. “You can see the same themes throughout both productions and I hope people notice,” said Cathy Hirschmann, co-director of Oliver!. Oliver! is a children’s production comprising about 90 actors in 4th through 8th grade. According to Nicholson, Dickens’s compelling characters were particularly challenging for the children to learn. Continued on PG 11

The Children’s Chorus of A Christmas Carol at the Winnetka Community House. PHOTOGRAPHY BY LORRAINE RYAN

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| SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

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Rick Richker 773.909.9962 Rick@RickRichker.com

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Source: MRED, LLC. Based on closed home transactions from 1/1/10 - 12/31/16. Data for average list vs. sales price from Broker Metrics MRED, LLC from 1/1/16 to 1/31/17.


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

Artistica Italian Gallery NEW SHOWROOM Grand Opening! Looking forward to seeing all our old friends and customers at our new showroom located at:

1874 Johns Drive Glenview, IL 60025

Holiday Open House Friday and Saturday

November 17th - 18th 12 to 6 PM

www.artistica.com (847) 730-3783

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

INDEX

IN THIS ISSUE [ NEWS ] 10

parcc results are in Learn how North Shore schools performed.

11 safe food for families Mend Hunger finds gluten-free food for people with food insecurity. [ REAL ESTATE ] 13 open houses

Find out — complete with map — which houses you can walk through for possible purchase on the North Shore this weekend.

N S K

14 houses of the week We profile intriguing houses for sale on the North Shore.

B

[ SPORTS ] 21 armed and dynamic Lake Forest High School’s Jack Mislinski ends the season with his arrow pointing up

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[ LAST BUT NOT LEAST ] 22 sunday breakfast

Funnyman Mike Toomey to perform at Gorton Community Center

Entertainment Centers | Fireplaces

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SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

Attention Developers!

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Enjoy spectacular, unobstructed lake views and 200 feet of private beach from this home situated on the bluff overlooking Lake Michigan. The approximately 5,513 sf home will require extensive renovation or teardown. Originally built in 1965, and architecturally redesigned and rebuilt in 1989, it has 5 bedrooms and 4.1 bathrooms. Set on approximately 9.4 acres, it is ideally located in Stevensville, just North of New Buffalo, Michigan. Great opportunity exists for a developer to construct several more homes on this parcel. The majority of this nearly 10 acre parcel is set back in the woods, along the road by which one approaches the existing home on the bluff. A developer could potentially construct several new homes while maintaining the complete privacy of the existing, lake front home site. Exterior features of the existing home include brick pillars and iron fence with remote controlled entrance gate; outdoor open grill with two built-in smokers; extensive decking; outdoor spa; underground sprinkler system; yard lighting; exterior stairs on both the north and south sides of the dwelling; camp site; dog run with a concealed doghouse; archery range; outdoor attached storage areas on all four levels of the dwelling; chain link fence; one concrete Z-wall and two embankment plastic terrace sea-walls. The seller recently spent approximately $300,000 to fortify the bluff which is located in a critical dune area.

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John Conatser founder & publisher Meagan Biebel assistant to the publisher & ceo [ EDITORIAL ] Adrienne Fawcett executive news & digital editor Bill McLean senior writer/associate editor Kevin Reiterman sports editor Kemmie Orquiz social editor

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

NEWS

Research rock star Dr. Lisa Damour untangles the mess of adolescence

BY LIBBY ELLIOTT DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

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hey arrive almost like clockwork, the telltale signs of adolescence: demands for greater independence; regular bouts of defiance; dramatic mood swings, and frequent door slamming. For many parents struggling to make sense of their child’s fraught teenage years, Dr. Lisa Damour’s 2016 New York Times bestselling book, Untangled: Guiding Teenage Girls Through the Seven Transitions Into Adulthood, has been a valuable handbook. At Lake Forest Country Day School, where Dr. Damour addressed an audience of more than 200 parents on October 26, Untangled is so highly regarded that Damour - a clinical psychologist and director of Cleveland’s internationally renowned Laurel School for Research on Girls - has achieved rock star status among the faculty. “We talk about her like she’s Jon Bon Jovi,” joked Dr. Bob Whelan, LFCDS’s head of school. “I consider her one of the great minds

in human development.” During her hour-long lecture, Q&A, and book signing at the school, Damour lent an equal measure of humor and wisdom to the subject of raising teenage girls as she walked the audience through the “seven tasks of growing up.” Damour quickly dispelled the notion that difficult teenage behavior is the sign of an underlying problem. “There is a checklist of things that kids have to do during the normal course of development,” said Damour. “They are inherent to being a teenager.” The task of “Parting with Childhood,” said Damour, happens when a child aged 11-12 unconsciously realizes he/she is only six years away from heading off to college. A girl who once freely socialized with parents and siblings will now retreat to her bedroom and close the door, leaving many parents feeling “dumped.” In reality, said Damour, that rejection is merely a young girl’s natural need to break away. ‘They start to practice leaving,”

said Damour, a mother of two girls. “What they start to think is, ‘my room is my apartment and you are the landlord who inexplicably knocks.’” On the subject of friendship, a chapter in Untangled entitled “Finding a New Tribe,” Damour insists the happiest kids have only one or two close friends. “Big groups are stressful,” said Damour. “Numbers bring drama. At any human age, you cannot find five people, put them in a group, and have them all like each other equally. It’s not possible…and yet 7th graders attempt this.” A child’s task of “Harnessing Emotions,” peaks at around 13, according to Damour. It’s a phase characterized by frequent complaining to parents, often in the immediate aftermath of school. “School is long and hard under the best conditions,” said Damour. “All day long, kids are collecting emotional trash. Bad things happen and they just jam it in their pocket. They hold it together. And then you pull up and ask ‘How was school?’ You become their trash

Dr. Lisa Damour spoke to a packed audience about her book Untangled: Guiding Teenage Girls Through the Seven Transitions Into Adulthood. PHOTOGRAPHY COURTESY OF LAKE FOREST COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL

bag. You let them clear out their pockets.” Leaving their “trash” at home, Damour explained, enables children to go back into school the next day and deal with people and problems. Damour said children typically begin the task of “Contending with Adult Authority,” around the age of 11. ‘This is when they begin to see through us,” said Damour. “You know the scene from the Wizard of Oz when Toto pulls back the curtain and Dorothy can suddenly see that the great and powerful Oz is just this guy frantically pulling levers? That’s what it’s like to be 13 or 14.” Above all, said Damour, parenting a teenager is hard. A healthy perspective, taken with a strong dose of laughter, is the key to surviving those long, rough years. “If you do not have a sense of humor about yourself, you have to get one now,” said Damour. “You cannot successfully parent an adolescent without one. I really mean that.”

Laugh it off in Kenilworth BY EMILY SPECTRE DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

T

he first time Peter Lipsey performed stand-up, he didn’t know anything about timing. A red light kept flashing at the stage and he went 15 minutes over his time. But 28 years later, the Wilmette resident has learned a thing or two about comedy, and he plans to shake things up in Kenilworth with Comedy at the Klub on November 17 at the Kenilworth Assembly Hall. “Live entertainment is still the best. There is something about going out and having a good time,” Lipsey told DailyNorthShore. Lipsey believes that in the digital age, people crave human interaction more than ever. He points to Wilmette’s revitalized downtown, bustling with new restaurants, as the perfect example of how people want to spend more time together. “People need a pressure valve release,” he said. Lipsey didn’t start out in comedy. When he graduated

Peter Lipsey of Wilmette. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER

from college with a degree in journalism, Lipsey held writing positions in radio, magazines and advertising. But it was when he was working part-time as a bartender in Milwaukee that Lipsey found his passion.

The bar held an open-mic night, and Lipsey was inspired to get on stage after watching other stand-up comics. “I am funnier than them. I can write better jokes than that,” Lipsey observed. So he gave it a try and was hooked.

Lipsey spent the next year performing on various stages around Milwaukee and then hit the road, traveling across the country doing the comedy circuit, with Chicago as his base. He developed his chops as an old-

school comedian, telling mostly one-line jokes that include a premise, set up and punch line. After Lipsey met his wife and settled down with a family, he decided to go into real estate full time and only perform in customized corporate and private shows. He continues to work on his comedy bit weekly, writing his jokes down in rough draft. Lipsey bounces his ideas off his wife, friends and children. His goal is to write about 40 to 50 jokes a week, incorporating five to eight into his routine. When Lipsey performs, he’ll sandwich the new jokes between older jokes he knows work with a crowd. And if things don’t go well, he tries to keep it going. “You just have to slow down and don’t burn through your material. I find the segment of the crowd who is with me and work to them,” Lipsey explained. In addition to Lipsey, the Kenilworth show includes veteran comedians Larry Bloom and Ricky March. While all three men grew up in Highland Park, they met as adults in Highwood,

where they were performing stand-up. While Lipsey specializes in one-liners and tends to be high energy, Bloom is known for a more serious style on stage, and March likes to involve the audience. “It all seems to work. Everyone has a different style and sensibility,” Lipsey said. The show will include a dinner catered by A La Carte, followed by about an hour-and-a-half of live entertainment. A cash bar will also be on offer. This type of event is different for the Kenilworth Assembly Hall, which Lipsey describes as a gorgeous venue, and the show as something fast-paced North Shore residents could use. “I think it is going to be a good show. The people on the North Shore need it — they are stressed out,” Lipsey said. Comedy at the Klub will be held on November 17, 7:00 to 9:30 p.m. at the Kenilworth Assembly Hall, 410 Kenilworth Avenue, Kenilworth. Tickets are $35 in advance and $40 at the door.


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

NEWS

Rare deals: 3 Wright homes for sale in Glencoe BY EMILY SPECTRE DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

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rank Lloyd Wright enthusiasts take note:There are three houses on the market in Glencoe designed by the famous architect, providing a rare opportunity to purchase a piece of history. “It is unusual to have so many (Frank Lloyd Wright homes) so close to each other on the market,” Peter Van Vechten, president of the Glencoe Historical Society and member of the village’s Preservation Commission, told DailyNorthShore. The Sherman Booth House, 265 Sylvan Road,was listed in September 2016 for $1.7 million and is now listed at the reduced price of $1.65 million, according to Jameson Sotheby’s.The Summer Cottage at 239 Franklin Road just hit the market and is listed at $1 million, according to re/MAX, and the Kier House, 1031 Meadow Road,originally came on the market at $799,000 in September 2017 and is now listed at $779,000, according to @properties. Glencoe residents Sherman and Elizabeth Booth originally had grand plans for a mansion-like home de-

signed by Wright on an expansive 15-acre private estate, according to www.wrightinglencoe.org.But those plans were changed and instead the property was subdivided into what is now known as Ravine Bluffs, where five Wright-designed homes were eventually constructed. “I believe that this was Wright’s first built suburban subdivision, as such I think it holds an important place in his work,”Van Vechten said. Wright designed the Sherman Booth house for the family.The house incorporated an existing garage and stable, originally part of the larger estate plan, according to www. wrightinglencoe.org.The 1916 home, which is located within Ravine Bluffs, is on the market for the first time in nearly 50 years, according Van Vechten. With views of Lake Shore The Kier House at 1031 Meadow Road in Glencoe is one of three Frank Lloyd Wright-designed homes Country Club, the three-story on the market in the village. PHOTOGRAPHY COURTESY OF @PROPERTIES Sherman Booth House has five bedrooms and four-and-a-half baths, ing to an article published in Crain’s Summer Cottage was constructed ably smaller than present day new as a temporary home for the Booth construction on the North Shore, according to the listing on Jameson Chicago Business. “The home has not been appre- family while Wright designed the featuring three bedrooms and two Sotheby’s website. The home’s original details designed by Wright are ciatively added onto or taken away main house. It was later moved to bathrooms, according to the listing intact and include slatted wooden from. This one is very authentic to its current location just outside of on the Re/Max website. When first constructed, the light sconces,screens between rooms, the original house,” Van Vechten Ravine Bluffs. At 1,755 square-feet the one- Summer Cottage was truly a teman outdoor fireplace on a rooftop said. Built in 1913, the so-called story Summer Cottage is consider- porary home with no heat or basedeck and a stylized flagpole, accord-

ment, according to Van Vechten. When the house was moved to its current location, a basement was created and heat was added, the home was also reoriented from an east-west orientation to north-south. The Kier House, built in 1914, is one of five smaller homes designed by Wright in the Ravine Bluffs development. The @properties listing describes the house as an “updated rendition” with modern features such as a finished basement, a renovated white kitchen and central air conditioning. The home is 2,207 square feet and includes three bedrooms and two-and-onehalf baths, according to the listing. Three Wright-designed homes on the market in Glencoe certainly doesn’t happen very often. “They are not making any Frank Lloyd Wright houses anymore. These are very unique houses.These houses are the opposite of a catalogue home. Each home has unique qualities that make them special,” Van Vechten said. The historic houses will likely appeal to special buyers too. “The appeal to people with a different mindset from standard, which is great because they are wonderful homes,”Van Vechten said.

North Shore schools soar past PARCC state average Park and Highwood (48.2). ISBE website. Of the top 10 primary schools on While nine of the 15 districts in ore than half the public school the DNS coverage area stretching from the North Shore only two middle districts in the  DailyNorth- Wilmette and Glenview on the south schools, Wood Oaks Junior High in Shore coverage area scored through Lake Bluff on the north more Northbrook’s District 27 and Marie better than twice the state average on than doubled the state’s average, all Murphy in Avoca, made the list.The other eight were elementary schools the annual PARCC (Partnership for were substantially higher. District 27 headed the list for the including three of the four in DeerAssessment of Readiness for College and Careers) test given to elementary second year in a row with the top three field’s District 109. districts unchanged from 2016.NorthFollowing Walden were Shabonee and middle school students. School Report Cards issued by the brook Glenview School District 30 Elementary School in Northbrook’s Illinois State Board of Education were was second at 77.3 and Deerfield District 27 (83.0), Willowbrook Elereleased November 3 showing a variety Public Schools District 109 was third mentary School in Glenview and District 30 (81.9), Greeley Elemenof information for schools across the at 76.7. Avoca School District 37 serving tary School in Winnetka (81.0), state, including strong test scores for Wilmette stayed in fourth place with Wilmot Elementary School in Deerall North Shore districts. The test score shows what percent- a 74.9 score but was joined there in a field (80.7), South Park Elementary age of students taking the test in a tie by Wilmette Public Schools District School in Deerfield (80.3), Wood particular school or district meet or 39. Following them were Kenilworth Oaks (80.0), Ramona Elementary exceed grade level expectations set forth School District 38 (74.0),Sunset Ridge School in Wilmette District 39 (79.8), by the Illinois State Board of Educa- School District 29 (73.3) in Northfield Marie Murphy (79.3) and Middlefork tion  for meeting Common Core and Bannockburn School District 106 Primary School in Northfield (78.5). Only two of the 58 schools in the standards. Common Core is part of (71.3).Bannockburn and Kenilworth are one-school districts. 15 North Shore districts failed to better the No Child Left Behind Act passed Winnetka School District 36 placed the state average.They are OakTerrace by the United States Congress in 2001. Walden Elementary School in ninth on the North Shore with a 69.0 Elementary School in Highwood Deerfield topped the list of 58 public score followed by Lake Forest School (21.1) and Northwood Junior High North Shore schools with an average District 67 (66.6), Glencoe School in Highland Park (33.1). Of those 58 score of 83.9, while Northbrook District 35 (66.5), Lake Bluff School schools, 25 more than doubled the School District 27 has the highest score District 65 (64.9),Northbrook School state average. on a district-wide basis with 79.4.The District 28 (59.5), Glenview School Visit www.illinoisreportcard.com for state average is 34.1, according to the District 34 (56.4) and North Shore School District 112 serving Highland specific results on a school or district. BY STEVE SADIN DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

NEWS

Mend Hunger: Food pantries need gluten-free food, too BY LIBBY ELLIOTT DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

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or the estimated 1 in 6 American families living with food insecurity, a bag full of free groceries at a local food pantry can be the crucial stopgap between jobs or paychecks. But what happens when a life-threatening allergy requires specialized groceries that quadruple a family ’s weekly food bill, and there are no pantries that stock allergen-free options? Without access to these safe foods, cash strapped parents are often left to make a difficult choice: health or From left, Tanya Dutko, a member of the Mend Hunger Board of hunger. Directors, Myra Dutko, Mend Hunger’s director of partnerships, The Niles-based Mend and Tim Hacker, spokesman for Mend Hunger. Hunger Food Pantry, founded in 2016, knows there’s a Mend Hunger is currently the of 18. Eight major food allergens growing intersection between only source of no-cost glutenindividuals with medically free and allergy-friendly food – milk, egg, peanut, tree nuts, restricted diets and families in the Illinois tri-state area. wheat, soy, fish and crustacean in financial need. The busy The nonprofit’s founders say shellfish – are linked to most non-profit distributes no-cost they are expanding rapidly to of the serious food allergy gluten-f ree and allergy-safe meet the urgent need for nut- reactions in the United States. An estimated 3 million food to local pantries, which f ree, egg-f ree, soy-f ree and then put the food directly into gluten-f ree foods that are Americans are living with the hands of the most needy. 100% safe from all cross con- celiac disease and must adhere to a strict gluten-f ree diet, “This type of specialized tamination. “Most people think the only which Dutko said is very diffood is really beyond the purview of most food pan- allergy that causes anaphy- ferent from a gluten insensitries,” said Myra D utko, laxis is peanuts,” said Dutko. tivity or Paleo weight loss diet. “For a person with celiac, Mend Hunger’s director of “That’s not true.” According to Food Allergy eating gluten makes it so that partnerships & program evaluation. “They are strug- Research & Educ ation their body cannot absorb nu(FARE), an estimated 15 trients,” said Dutko. “It’s a gling just to feed people.” Now supplying food pan- million Americans have food life-threatening condition tries in 29 communities allergies, inc luding 5.9 that can cause organ failure.” A regular loaf of bread at around the Chicago area, million children under the age

DICKENS Continued from PG 1 “They are wild, interesting characters and the kids are having fun doing those,” he said. The children had to stretch quite a bit and build off their emotions to relate to some of the characters whose impoverished lives in Victorian England are starkly different from their own on the North Shore. Hirshmann created posters for the children to learn about Victorian England. “It is so outside of their realm of experience,” Hirshmann said. At the beginning of each production, the directors always talk about the arc of the characters and how the actors can relate to them. Hirshmann said they always try to find something good about a character, which can be tricky when a lot of the

characters in Oliver! and A Christmas Carol are horrible people on the surface. “It is really good for them to understand that not everything is black and white,” Hirshmann said. In addition to the shows November 16-19, Oliver! also performs two separate shows for underserved students from visiting schools. When the performance is over, the actors have the opportunity to answer students’ questions. Running A Christmas Carol just two weeks after Oliver! not only touches on the same themes, but was also practical given that the productions take place in the same era and share some of the same scenery and costumes. Unlike Oliver! , A Christmas Carol includes adults and children in the cast. Many of the

the supermarket is around $3.00, while a gluten-free loaf is between $6.00- $8.00. Often, families with reliable incomes, but who are just making ends meet, find the cost of allergen-free groceries prohibitively expensive. “Having a child with severe food allergies can pull you under financially,” said Dutko. Mend Hunger partners with commercial food manufacturers and local businesses to supply its network of pantries. The Glenview and Hinsdale-based gluten-f ree bakery Sweet Ali’s enjoys an ongoing relationship with Mend Hunger, whereby the baker y regularly supplies cookies and other fresh items from its allergy-safe kitchen. “Partnering with Mend Hunger is a perfect fit for us,” said Dallas Tomlin, Sweet Ali’s communications liaison. “They are doing exactly what we do, which is to put glutenf ree food in the hands of people who need it most.” Going a step further, Sweet Ali’s has offered to supply 200 gluten-f ree cupcakes for Mend Hunger’s big annual fundraiser on November 11 at the Takiff Center in Glencoe. “It’s a great opportunity for us to give back to the community,” said Tomlin. “We intend to keep working with Mend Hunger for as long as we can.”

adults have theatre experience, The Community House’s which made it easier to direct, production of two fall producNicholson said. tions of this quality is unique. Nicholson describes A Christ- The shows bring people into the mas Carol as a play that has some Community House so that music and dancing, but it is not people see all that it has to offer. a musical. The audience can “The Community House is a expect a lot of Christmas carols fabulous place for these types of from the era sung by the chorus. activities. The theatre is outNicholson said it is the perfect standing,” Yonan said. holiday production. “It’s about the spirit of giving Oliver! runs November 16-19; and finding it in yourself to give tickets are $10 per person. A to other people,” he said. Christmas Carol will run DecemThat North Shore residents ber 2-3; tickets purchased before have the opportunity to see A November 1 are $20 per adults, Christmas Carol without going $10 for children 12 and under. to Chicago is also a perk. Tickets purchased after November “We like to think of it as our 1 are $25 per adult, $15 for chilown Christmas Carol so you don’t dren 12 and under. Both produchave to go downtown,” Connie tions are at the Winnetka ComYonan, a member of the Board munity House. Tickets for both of Governors of the Winnetka shows can be purchased at www. Community House, said. childrenstheatrewinnetka.com.

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

Brian’s extensive business background, combined with his 10 years of real estate experience on the West and East Coasts, has proven to be a tremendous asset to his buyer and seller clients. As a top producing agent in Larchmont and Westchester County in New York, Brian has helped many clients successfully achieve their real estate objectives in both residential and commercial transactions. Brian brings his expertise in selling and building to the North Shore.

The WinneTka Office WelcOmes

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568 LINCOLN AVENUE | WINNETKA, IL 60093 ©2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage.


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

REAL ESTATE

Northshore Dermatology Center

OPEN HOUSES

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1. 1900 Wilmot Road BANNOCKBURN Sunday 1-3 $2,695,000 Jean Anderson/Donna Mancuso, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.460.5412 2. 29793 Rivers Drive LAKE BLUFF $475,000 Sunday 1-3 Pam Devendorf, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-989-0711

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17. 112 Wildwood LAKE FOREST $949,000 Sunday 2-4pm Suzanne Myers, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000 18. 536 Fletcher Circle LAKE FOREST Sunday 11-1:30 $749,000 Bob Bush, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.507.7424 19. 861 Marion Ave. HIGHLAND PARK Sunday, 12-2 $519,000 Nancy Savard, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 20. 962 Half Day Road HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 549,000 Kim Shortsle, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.987.5702

25. 2000 Green Bay Road Unit 106 HIGHLAND PARK $629,000 Sunday 1-4 Linda Barbera-Stein, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-372-9850 26. 468 Woodland Road HIGHLAND PARK $649,000 Sunday 1-3 Nancy London, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-997-9917 27. 999 Judson Avenue HIGHLAND PARK $295,999 Sunday 1-5 Carol Santi and Brendan Santi, Coldwell Residential Brokerage 847-668-8449 and 847208-4509 28. 450 Clavey Lane HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 12-2p $549,000 Debbie Biwas Glickman Baird & Warner 847.687.4332 29. 3320 Krenn HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 11-1 $625,000 Paula Ruskin Gorelik Broker Baird & Warner 847.828.3209 30. 522 Burton Avenue HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 11-1 $529,000 Karen Skurie, Baird and Warner 847-361-4687

31. 891 Half Day Road HIGHLAND PARK $300,000 Sunday 1-5 Carol Santi and Brendan Santi, Coldwell 22. 1001 Wildwood Residential Brokerage Lane 847-668-8449 and 847HIGHLAND 208-4509 PARK $699,000 32. 601 Mulberry Place Sunday Unit 2H 1-3pm HIGHLAND PARK Sue $305,000 Sunday 1-3 Ann Bickmore, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-609-1421

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33. 59 Western Avenue HIGHWOOD $95,000 Sunday 1-5 Carol Santi and Brendan Santi, Coldwell Residential Brokerage 847-668-8449 and 847208-4509 34. 753 Lake Cook Rd HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 12-2 $1,149,000 Lisa Trace & Karli Mayher, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485 35. 832 Chestnut DEERFIELD Sunday, 12-2 $549,000 Karen Skurie, Baird & Warner 847.361.4687 36. 826 Chestnut DEERFIELD Sunday, 12-2 $599,000 Karen Skurie, Baird & Warner 847.361.4687 37. 844 Chestnut DEERFIELD Sunday, 12-2 $615,000 Karen Skurie, Baird & Warner 847.361.4687 38. 2129 Washington Drive NORTHBROOK Sunday from 12-4 $749,000 Lisa Novelli or Steven Monz 847-559-0500 39. 807 Timbers Edge Lane NORTHBROOK Sunday from 12-4 $769,900 Lisa Novelli or Steven Monz 847-559-0500 40. 808 Timbers Edge Lane NORTHBROOK Sunday from 12-4 $714,900 Lisa Novelli or Steven Monz 847-559-0500 41. 352 Park Pl. GLENCOE Sunday, 2:30-4 $539,000 Denise M. Kellar, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 42. 17 Bristol Road NORTHFIELD Sunday 1-3 $1,449,000 Betsy Burke, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847-565-4264 43. 6020 Arbor Lane #203 NORTHFIELD Sunday 12-2 $215,000 Beverly Smith, @ properties 847-881-0200 44. 7050 Arbor Lane #204 NORTHFIELD Sunday 2-4 $209,000 Beverly Smith, @ properties 847-881-0200

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16. 1088 Breckenridge LAKE FOREST $799,000 Sunday 11am-1:00pm Leslie Gleason, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000

24. 3465 Old Mill Road HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2-2 $650,000 Chris Veech, @properties 847-881-0200

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13. 1521 Heritage Court LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-4 $989,500 Rina Du Toit, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.814.8648

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45. 910 Pine Tree Lane WINNETKA Saturday 11-1 $2,595,000 Jeannie Kurtzhalts, @properties 847-9980200

46. 1091 Fisher WINNETKA $1,939,000 Sunday 2-4 Joanne Hudson 847-971-5024 47. 1132 Oak WINNETKA $1,399,000 Sunday 11:30 - 1:30 Paige Dooley 847-609-0963 48. 323 Locust WINNETKA Sunday 12-2 $1,110,000 Mary Anne Perrine, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 49. 1275 Asbury WINNETKA Sunday 12-2 $1,018,000 Mary Anne Perrine, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 50. 2427 Fernwood Drive GLENVIEW Saturday 11-1 $389,900 Ellen Miller, @properties 312-254-0200 51. 226 Washington St. GLENVIEW Sunday, 12:30-2 $365,000 Denise M. Kellar, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 52. 1051 Seneca Road WILMETTE Sunday 1-3 $1,739,000 Muggsy Jacoby, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847-924-3811 53. 1329 Elmwood Ave. WILMETTE Sunday, 2-4 $1,095,000 Pam & Jim McClamroch, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 54. 300 Laurel Ave. #300 WILMETTE Sunday, 11:30-1 $279,000 Meg McGuinness, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 55. 1221 Lake Ave. WILMETTE Sunday, 12:30-2 $675,000 Denise M. Kellar, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 56. 1615 Forest Ave. WILMETTE Sunday, 1:30-3:30 $1,675,000 Sue Hertzberg, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 57. 92 Robsart Road KENILWORTH Sunday 12-2 $1,725,000 Laura Fitzpatrick, @ properties 847-998-0200 58. 1728 Livingston EVANSTON $699,000 Sunday 1-3 Paige Dooley 847-609-0963


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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

REAL ESTATE

HOUSES OF THE WEEK

$999,000

55 Meadowview Drive Northfield, IL 60093 3 Bedrooms, 2.1 Bathrooms Exclusively Presented By: Virginia Trux @properties 847.998.0200 trux@atproperties.com

Welcome to a fabulous ranch tucked away in Northfield on 1.5+acres! Inviting foyer leads you to the living room featuring a wood burning fireplace and oversized windows that provide views of the expansive yard. The conservatory was an addition in 2000. With walls of windows and vaulted glass ceiling the outdoors comes in during all seasons making it a special room. Three bedrooms, two and a half baths complete this well maintained offering.

490 Hawthorn Ave 4 BED / 2.1 BATH 490HAWTHORN.INFO / $1,199,999

$559,000

3110 Centennial Ln Highland Park, Illinois 60035 4 Bedrooms / 2 1/2 Baths Exclusively Presented By: Ellen Chukerman & Rebecca Gilberg Ellen: 847.507.5085 Rebecca:312.401.3317 ellen.chukerman@bairdwarner.com rebecca.gilberg@bairdwarner.com

883 Cherry St

4 BED / 2.2 BATH 883CHERRYST.INFO / $899,000

KATE HUFF

2 story Foyer welcomes you to this freshly painted home. Outstanding Great Rm w/ beamed ceilings, stone wbfp. Gracious DR w/crown moldings & hwd flrs. Newer gourmet Kit w/ gran c-tops, ss high end app, & eating area w/ bay window. Convenient Laundry/Mud Rm w/ brand NEW washer/dryer, Lovely Powder Rm, & Den w/access to charming 3 season Screened Porch. Master BR suite features updated Bath w/his n hers vanities, sep soaking tub & shower & walk in closet. 3 add’l BR’s & recently renovated spa like Bath. Finished Bsmt w/Rec Rm.

458 Linden St

6 BED / 3.1 BATH 458LINDENST.INFO / $1,075,000

MATT HUFF

BROKER ASSOCIATE

BROKER ASSOCIATE

MOBILE 847.322.9258

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SPECIAL REAL ESTATE SECTION

BEAUTIFUL LIFE warm-up

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

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SPECIAL REAL ESTATE SECTION

560 OAK STREET WINNETKA 6 bedroom/5.1 bath $3,749,000

east winnetka location

966 PINE TREE LANE WINNETKA 6 bedroom/6.2 bath $3,475,000 966PineTreeLn.info

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MILENA BIROV Mobile: 847.962.1200 Office: 847.881.0200 milena@atproperties.com atproperties.com

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SPECIAL REAL ESTATE SECTION

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

464 OAKWOOD AVENUE LAKE FOREST 5 bedroom/4.1 bath $1,395,000 464OakwoodAve.info

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13675 LUCKY LAKE DRIVE LAKE FOREST 6 bedroom/7.1 bath $1,950,000 13675LuckyLake.info

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JOANNA KOPERSKI Mobile: 847.668.0096 Office: 847.295.0700 jkoperski@atproperties.com atproperties.com

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SPECIAL REAL ESTATE SECTION

881 KIMBALL ROAD HIGHLAND PARK 5 bedroom/4.1 bath $1,725,000 881Kimball.info

insert call out

TED PICKUS Mobile: 847.417.0520 Office: 847.432.0700 tedpickus@atproperties.com atproperties.com

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND


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SPORTS

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

FOLLOW US ON TWITTER: @tnswsports

QUINN BOYLE

Quarterback has proven to be the perfect position for Loyola Academy senior

H

e was up for a challenge. You know. Be the next Jimi Hendrix. Or, the next Jimmy Page. Okay, maybe that’s a stretch. But Quinn Boyle, the prized senior quarterback for the Loyola Academy football team, did want to take his guitar playing up a notch or two. So when the time came, the passer couldn’t pass up on an elective course that the LA Music Department offered: Beginner Guitar (AO18). “I’ve always wanted to play an instrument,” said Boyle, one of five children. “Learning a lot of rock music.” The legacies of Hendrix, Page and even Eric Clapton are safe. For now, anyway. Boyle, who actually favors rap music over rock, doesn’t plan to surpass their greatness any time soon. But the chance to do something great for the Ramblers certainly is on his mind — and at his fingertips. He’s no beginner on the football field. Following in the footsteps of a couple of his football idols — former LA QBs and fellow Glenview residents Peter Pujals and Emmett Clifford (both are playing college football at Holy Cross) — the 6-foot-1, 175-pound Boyle is having one of those “never-ceasesto-amaze” seasons for the 10-1 Ramblers. The Player of the Year in the Chicago Catholic League Blue Division certainly struck all the right chords — two rushing touchdowns and two passing TDs — in LA’s 28-7 victory over visiting Hinsdale Central in the second round of the Class 8A state playoffs on Nov. 4. Not bad for a kid who went into the game as The Key Question Mark. Boyle, who injured his right (throwing) shoulder in the playoff opener against New Trier on Oct. 28, admitted that he had a tough week of preparation. He was ailing. Flailing. And LA offensive coordinator Tyler Vradenburg acknowledged

BY KEVIN REITERMAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM

9-for-14 for 133 yards with zero interceptions, capped a seven-play, 74-yard drive in the second quarter with an eight-yard toss to the 6-0, 155-pound Boos. Again, a thing of beauty. Boos went up high and essentially won a jump ball against Hinsdale Central cornerback Joshua Hagen, who had inside position. “I just gave him an opportunity to go up and get it,” said Boyle. It’s been that kind of season for Boos. The all-league pick now has 29 catches for a team-high 612 yards. The team’s other catch leader is senior James Joyce. He caught three passes for 51 yards against the Red Devils. He now has 42 receptions for 500 yards on the season. Boyle’s numbers after 11 games are pretty good. In the air, he has completed 123 of 189 yards for 1,618 yards. And his touchdown/ interception ratio (18-to-2) is pretty darn hard to beat. On the ground, Boyle is a headache ready to befall an opposing linebacker or defensive back. He’s run the ball 128 times for a teambest 677 yards with six TDs. Like a base-stealer in baseball, Boyle can ignite an offense with his quick bursts. Loyola Academy offensive tackle Charlie Gross (No. 74) hoists Quinn Boyle after Boyle scored on a He runs the 40 in 4.8. Not bad two-yard run in the first quarter. PHOTOGRAPHY BY GEORGE PFOERTNER considering that Aaron Rodgers of that Boyle didn’t look like himself know,” Jones added. “He’ll take winsome smile that only rivals his the Packers runs it in 4.71 and Drew Brees of the Saints runs it in while throwing the ball in Satur- some hits. But then he gets right amazing catch radius. day’s pregame walk-throughs. Despite missing a big chunk of 4.83. back up.” “I wish it were better,” said Boyle. “He was pushing the ball LA’s offensive play of the game? the regular season with a lingering On the opening drive against [instead of throwing it]. I didn’t like A toss-up. hamstring injury — he has only his release,” said Vradenburg. “But Jones’ sensational 31-yard diving nine catches for 158 yards — the Hinsdale Central, Boyle wasn’t in when the game started, adrenaline reception of a high-arcing pass in 6-2, 195-pound Jones has received a hurry to test contact. He waited took over. the right corner of the end zone in an invitation to the U.S. Army All- until the seventh play to fake a handoff to Hamid Bullie (19 rushes, “Quinn is as tough as they the second quarter definitely was American National Combine. And, despite being out of com- 145 yards) and keep the ball on a come,” the coach added. “I love his highlight-reel material. moxie.” “Phenomenal throw. Phenom- mission for so long, Jones kept his zone read. It went for 32 yards. It made Vradenburg breathe connection with Boyle. Sitting this one out? enal catch,” said Vradenburg. Not. It was a thing of beauty — with “Quinn not only is a great leader, easier. “We wanted to see how he took Going. not even a hint of arm fatigue from but he’s also a great friend of mine,” To. Boyle. said the 6-2, 195-pound Jones, who that first hit,” said Vradenburg. “He Happen. “A perfect ball by Quinn and runs the 40 in 4.56. “It’s always good was good.” Boyle eventually ended the 15“I was going to do everything great offensive line play made it all for a receiver to be friends with the play, 87-yard drive with a stand-up, possible to be on the field today,” possible,” said Jones, referring to quarterback.” said Boyle, in a postgame chat fol- blockers Ryan Hagedorn, Peter Keeping up with Jones? Junior two-yard TD run. He gentlemanlowing the 21-point victory. Gianaris, Christopher Kelly, Joshua wideout Rory Boos — nicknamed ly handed the ball to the official just “I wasn’t worried,” said LA junior Green and Charlie Gross. “Hollywood” by a family friend before being hoisted up to the sky wideout Noah Jones. “I knew Jones, by the way, is a down-and- ( Jim Burke) many years ago — can by an excited LA lineman: Gross. Boyle added his second TD — a Quinn would tough it out. out route runner who never seems do that pretty well. “He’s one of the toughest guys I to be down and out. He’s got a Boyle, who finished the game four-yard run — on LA’s second

possession of the second half. His arm is accurate. His legs are quick. But what Vradenburg likes most about Boyle is his football intellect. “I told him before the game [against Hinsdale Central] that I didn’t need him to run as much,” said Vradenburg. “But that I did need his brain on the field.” “He makes checkdowns on the field that I don’t even think of,” added Vradenburg. “He gets it. He sees things. He’s such a smart player. He always seems to know where the [defensive] pressure is coming from. I trust him explicitly.” Captain Cerebral has a head for the game. Between the hash marks, Boyle majors in analytics, physics and calculus. He’s a brainiac with the ball. A mastermind on the move. And to make matters even better, Boyle doesn’t mind being a leader — and leading the charge. “Quinn is a special kid,” said Vradenburg. “He’s a really good football player, but he’s an even better person. “His teammates love playing for him,” the coach added. “How can they not?” Notable: Loyola Academy, which gave up a third-quarter touchdown to Hinsdale Central, was led defensively by Jake Gonzalez (10 tackles, 1 QB sack), Hugh Kelly (7 tackles, 1 tackle for loss), John Costello (8 tackles), Anthony Rodriguez (4 tackles, 1 sack), Marty Geary (1 sack, 1 TFL), Patrick Daniels (4 tackles, 1 sack), John McMahon (2 sacks), Christopher Scott (4 tackles), Nick Murphy (3 tackles) and Armoni Dixon (3 tackles). … Tight end Charlie Gilroy was one of the team’s unsung heroes. He caught a career high four passes for 44 yards. … With the victory, Ramblers coach John Holecek picked up career win No. 133 at Loyola Academy. That ties him with legendary coach John Hoerster. …The Ramblers will face undefeated Marist (11-0) in the state quarterfinal round on Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. Marist topped Curie 37-14 in second-round action on Nov. 4.


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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SPORTS

‘West Point’-ing up for Mislinski LFHS quarterback ended up being all he could be — in a new position BY BILL MCLEAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM

J

ack Mislinski shook hands with a Congressman in Lincolnshire and used that same right hand to throw a touchdown pass in a football playoff game in Lake Forest — all in a span of about three hours. How was your November 4? Mislinski’s was eventful. To say the least. Lake Forest High School’s first-year varsity quarterback — as a senior — donned a sharp suit and a blue tie in the morning for a 25-minute interview with Brad Schneider, who represents Illinois’ 10th District in the U.S. House of Representatives. It’s part of the application process for West Point candidates. Mislinski then donned an entirely different set of togs for an afternoon battle with visiting Hoffman Estates High

Jack is the toughest dude I’ve ever met. He plays through it all — bleeding arms, fingers going in all kinds of wild directions, you name the injury.”

Stevenson, Warren, Libertyville and Lake Zurich, in Weeks 3-6], but that was against strong competition. I got over those and did my best to make sure we got it together at the end of the season.” The Scouts put together a four-game winning streak before running into passhappy Hoffman Estates last weekend. Following a 20-minute postgame meeting with coaches last weekend, Scouts gridders — some of them sad, some of them frustrated, some of them with straight faces — exited a room near the team’s locker room. Many then met up with their position coaches. LFHS senior linebacker John Deering, a 6-1, 220pounder, patiently answered questions about the game, his standout career and his future in football. He then was asked to talk about Mislinski. Deering’s entire face grew animated in an instant. “Jack!” he bellowed with a football-sized smile. “Jack is the toughest dude I’ve ever met. He plays through it all — bleeding arms, fingers going in all kinds of wild directions, you name the injury. “Jack,” he added, “is tough … Army-tough.” CAN’T-‘MIS’ JACK: Lake Forest High School senior quarterback Jack Mislinski finds himself surrounded by a couple of Hawks, Clevontae Jackson (left and Shawn Brown, after catching a flea flicker from Ryan Cekay for a 32-yard gain. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER

well (up 7-0, after one possession) for Mislinski and the S couts but ended with Hoffman Estates (9-2) advancing to a state quarterfinal after a 48-28 victory. Army hopeful Mislinski chose to ‘Air Force’ it on the sixth play of the game, completing a tight-spiral pass to a — Lake Forest HS wide-open Luke Nolan for a senior linebacker John 43-yard touchdown. “Nice pass, a very nice pass,” Deering, on senior Scouts coach Chuck Spagnoli quarterback Jack said. Hoffman Estates tallied its Mislinski first TD at the end of the first School in a Class 6A second- quarter and then took a 14-7 lead on the first of senior quarround state playoff game. “The interview went well,” terback Austin Coalson’s six the 6-foot, 180-pounder said TD passes and a two-point after the game, which started conversion. LFHS (6-5) an-

swered with a one-yard TD run by senior running back Bryan Ooms (16 rushes, 77 yards) but did not score again until it trailed 48-14 in the fourth quarter. The other memorable m om e n t o f M i s l i n s k i ’s 11/04/17 involved a 32-yard reception. Mislinski — a wideout a year ago — caught a strike from junior wideout Ryan Cekay (4 catches, 81 yards) on a trick play midway through the second quarter. Mislinski (10-for-20, 141 yards against Hoffman’s Hawks) finished with 16 receptions for 207 yards for a Class 6A quarterfinalist last fall. His signal-caller numbers

Notable: LFHS senior running back Bryan Ooms ran for two touchdowns (1 yard, 2 this fall, in 11 games: 118-for- lacrosse. He’d made the Scouts’ yards) in the 48-28 loss to 216 (55 percent) for 1,459 varsity lax squad as a freshman visiting Hoffman Estates in a yards, with 11 TDs and six and became a steady force in Class 6A second-round playoff interceptions. Mislinski was his junior season. game on Nov. 3. Scouts senior sacked only 12 times, and he Now? defensive lineman Spencer rushed 76 times for 389 yards A lax ball sits in the back- Yauch scored the team’s final (5.1 yards per carry) and five seat, behind a football resting TD of 2017, chasing down an TDs. in the shotgun seat. errant shotgun snap on a first “Jack got better and better “It surprised me,” Mislinski down from Hoffman’s 21-yard each game,” Spagnoli said. “He said of his increased interest line and carrying it into an end was put in a tough situation, in football this fall and the zone at 4:48 of the fourth not being a quarterback last sport he’d like to pursue at the quarter. … LFHS senior lineyear. But you have to feel good next level. “Trying to be a backer John Deering and about the way he won the job quarterback, then thinking sophomore defensive lineman and progressed. Maturation about winning the job … all of Rylie Mills each blocked a came with his progress. that was in the back of my Hoffman Estates extra-point “We’re all happy with the mind [as he entered the pre- attempt. … LF’s leading tackway Jack developed and led our season in August]. I knew I lers were Deering (5), Yauch team.” had a lot to learn, had a lot to (5), Eddie Scheidler (5), Alex Before the 2017 football soak in at the beginning. Moss (4), Will Wisniewski (4), season, Mislinski’s sports thing “I had some jitters during Luca Passinato (4) and Patrick was lacrosse, lacrosse and more our four-game losing streak [to Yale (4).


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017 |

21

SPORTS

DIGGIN’ HER WORK Maisel comes up with a rave-worthy season for New Trier’s vaunted volleyball team BY BILL MCLEAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM

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he tipped ball off the hand of a Crystal Lake Central volleyball player was falling, falling, falling on the other side of the net. CLC was up 25-22, 24-21 on New Trier at the time, one point away from capturing the Class 4A Lake Zurich Supersectional on Nov. 3. NT senior libero Julia Maisel sprinted to a corner in front-row territory, left her feet and launched her 5-foot-6 frame toward the ball. (Picture a swimmer, blasting

Her servereceive … she was the glue back there for us. Crazy; she played crazygood volleyball. But she played that well for us all season.”

four years of volleyball at New Trier last weekend. The wins were nice, especially the ones in the postseason. The floor burns she had sustained, while hustling to make a dig? Those felt much, much better when they preceded New Trier points. Points? Fleeting. Wins? Fleeting. What mattered to Maisel had nothing to do with numbers and everything to do with permanence. “I met so many people, wonderful people, through the sport of volleyball,” she said. “They became family to me. I learned the values of dedication and hard work through volleyball. “A lot of great experiences with people, all because of volleyball,” she added. “I’ll always be thankful for them.”

Notable: New Trier junior middle Gillian Klise (2 aces, 2 blocks) and junior hitter Maddie McGregor each struck five kills in the Trevians’ 25-22, 25-21 loss to Crystal Lake Central’s Tigers in the Class 4A Lake Zurich Supersectional on Nov. 3. NT junior setter Payton Hielscher BUMP CITY: New Trier’s Julia Maisel keeps the ball alive during play in the Lake Zurich Supersectional. She had 14 digs in the finished with 13 assists and two match. She finished the season with 370 digs. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER blocks. “We knew [CLC] would See Carly’s position. “I played my hardest. I’m proud for a couple of members of the Maisel, who is thinking about be scrappy,” NT volleyball coach — New Trier And Julia’s. of how the whole team played press. Shortly after reporting majoring in a science and is Hannah Hsieh said. “That’s a solid “I love it,” said Julia Maisel, a Maisel’s number of digs, Hiel- looking at Big Ten schools Min- team. We matched Crystal Lake against such a scrappy team.” sophomore middle Scrappy. That’s a word most libero since the age of 13. “You scher uttered more than a few nesota, Wisconsin and Iowa, as Central on defense, in terms of Maggie Bodman, on would use to describe Julia Maisel, have to know, believe, that you words about Maisel, who played well as the University of Alabama. scrappiness, and our girls hung the volleyball player. Add fiery, can get to every ball as a libero. club volleyball with the Wildcat As for the toll her body took tough. I’m proud of our girls and senior libero Julia steady, tough, gritty, resilient, te- You can never be on your heels. Juniors program. the night before, while going the way they competed tonight.” Maisel Never. You also have to be strong nacious and … “How great was she?” Hielscher all-out and skidding to extend … NT (33-6) had advanced to a “Amazing; she was amazing,” mentally.” said. “All over; she was all over the point after point after point? supersectional with a 21-25, “I’m good,” she said. Trevians coach Hannah Hsieh Wherever Maisel walked after court. I’m so happy for her; we all off a start block in a race). 25-12, 25-17 defeat of Hersey on Club volleyball at the collegiate Nov. 1 in a sectional final on its Maisel, after another valiant said of Maisel, who missed about the supersectional last weekend, are. Julia played great in her last level also interests Maisel. home court. Klise hammered 13 effort to keep a point alive, five matches last fall with a con- she had to stop. And listen. To match, didn’t she?” Minutes later, with fewer and cussion. “I spoke with Julia after- praise. “Julia reads hitters well, and kills to pace NT’s attack, with bounced on hardwood. fewer people milling around the she’s able to do that because she’s McGregor contributing seven and For her. The ball, alas, stayed on NT’s ward, and she has nothing to be One of the effusive supporters main gym at Lake Zurich High level-headed with a calm aura,” junior outside hitter Taite Ryan down about with the way she side. played.” was Jane “Miss Mac” McNamara School, Trevians sophomore New Trier outside hitter Taite adding three to go with her 10 Point, CLC. Maisel, a co-captain (with — a teacher, coach, administrator middle Maggie Bodman was Ryan said after NT defeated digs, three aces and pair of blocks. Set and match, CLC. Maisel, ever the competitor, senior outside hitter Juliana and super fan in the New Trier asked to assess Maisel’s perfor- Hersey in three sets to win a sec- Hielscher filled up the stats sheet, tional championship on its home notching 26 assists, five kills, four slapped hardwood with her right Bozzo) in 2017, has an older sister, community since 1966 — who mance against CLC’s Tigers. “Her serve-receive … she was floor on Nov. 1. “She’s focused, aces and two blocks. Trevians hand, popped right back up and Carly, and a younger sister, Anna. spotted Maisel, as families and joined her teammates for a group Carly attends the University of friends of the players consoled the the glue back there for us,” always focused. We trust Julia. senior libero Julia Maisel bumped “You want to be able to trust 11 digs. “We were really on [after Colorado and plays club volleyball players. McNamara then ap- Bodman said. “Crazy; she played hug. “I should have been able to get in Boulder. Anna was a freshman proached Maisel, gripped her crazy-good volleyball. But she your libero,” she added. “It’s an the first set],” Klise said. “Our to that ball,” Maisel — way too volleyball player at New Trier this hands and said, “You played out- played that well for us all season.” important position.” mindset from that point on was, standing volleyball tonight!” On the day after the loss, The daughter of Harry — a ‘Do what we know we can do.’ hard on herself — said after her fall. Carly’s position? New Trier assistant Katie Hiel- Maisel worked out at a health highly competitive soccer player The sets [mostly from Hielscher] 14-dig night, which upped her Libero. scher scanned a sheet of paper club. She ran. She lifted weights. in his high school days — and were perfect, and our back row season total to 370 digs for a 33-6 Anna’s position? “It took away my stress,” said Peggy, Maisel reflected on her was amazing.” and announced New Trier’s stats team.


22

| SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 | SUNDAY NOVEMBER 12 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SUNDAY BREAKFAST

It’s all about TV shows for showstopper Toomey BY BILL MCLEAN ILLUSTRATION BY BARRY BLITT

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he impetus for Mike Toome y ’s c areer in stand-up comedy essentially began with an admonishment f rom his first-grade principal. Word had gotten out at school that Toomey liked to watch TV. A lot. Around-the-clock often. S leeping, bathing and sometimes eating interrupted his valuable TV-watching time. The principal, to Toomey, decades ago: “No one ever made a career out of watching TV.” Toomey, to himself: I’ll show her. Toomey is 54 years old today, and he’s sitting with me at a table at Le Peep Pancake House in Evanston. A f riend, New Trier graduate Bill Kissinger of Wilmette, had recommended the restaurant to Toomey since Toomey lives in New Lenox and a request had been made to Toomey to pick a North Shore restaurant. He orders a glass of orange juice, an egg bagel sandwich and a side of hash browns. “I took what the principal told me as a challenge,” Toomey recalls with a halfsmile and a half-smirk. “So I watched even more TV.” Toomey — a stand-up comic since the age of 18 and the WGN-TV Morning News (9-10 a.m.) announcer — will perform his “TV & Me” show at Gorton Community Center in Lake Forest on November 11. The father of four (ages 18-25) and the husband of Beth (a first-grade teacher, no kidding) plans to impersonate at least 50 TV characters, including his signature and spot-on Adam West (Batman, the TV series), Robert Reed (Mike Brady on The Brady Bunch) and Richard Dawson (game-show emcee of The Family Feud).

Toomey takes his audiences on a journey back to the 1960s and 1970s, all while relating how his childhood-TV watching has shaped his adult life. He shares his unique, whipsmart observations about his favorite programs and commercials and iconic characters. “Don Knotts’ Barney Fife character on The Andy Griff ith Show,” Toomey says, “is one of the best TV characters ever. It has to be. It was unique, with so many layers to it. I think I was four years old when I first watched an episode of the show. I enjoyed it, immediately. I really enjoyed the way Andy’s character dealt with Barney and all of Barney’s quirks.” The multimedia presentation at Gorton will feature more than 300 slides and sound bites. That career Mike Toomey was not supposed to be able to make out of watching TV? He continues to do so, and a certain principal, s o m e w h e re, h a s j u s t ordered another heaping helping of crow. Toomey had practically just removed his cap and gown f rom his 1981 Glenbard North High School graduation ceremony in Carol S tream when he found himself on a stage at a comedy club, facing nothing but older faces. Make me laugh, the older faces demanded. “What I had going for me,” Toomey say s, “was knowledge of TV shows. Those adults had more life experiences than I had, but I had TV experiences in common with pretty much every-

body in the club. Think about the lines, the unforgettable lines, f rom a show like The Brady Bunch — lines like, ‘Mom always said, Don’t play ball in the house, and Peter

I took what the principal told me as a challenge. So I watched even more TV. — Mike Toomey

Mike Toomey

[doing his Humphrey Bogart voice] saying, ‘Pork chops and applesauce’, and Marcia saying, ‘Something suddenly came up.’ ” Toomey did his first morning bit for WGN-TV News in 2003, when the show aired from 6-9 a.m. It was a Halloween bit. He was Batman, giving Halloween tips. “They asked me back the next month, for a Thanksgiving bit,” To o m e y says. “I was Batman, again. T h a t Batman T V series was the best because it had the look of a comic book. I still

enjoy the reruns today; there’s plenty of adult humor in them.” WGN-TV producers let him branch out f rom there, giving him opportunities to ditch the tights and cowl and entertain viewers in different outfits on or around Christmas, New Year’s Eve, Valentine’s Day, Easter, Opening Day (baseball) and St. Patrick’s Day. “I was Lord of the Limerick on St. Paddy’s Day,” he says. Toomey’s first “stage performance” netted him zero dollars but plenty of applause — f rom family members. On Thanksgiving Days, a young, courageous Mike Toomey couldn’t wait to stand in the middle of an oriental rug — surrounded by tryptophanloaded cousins and siblings and adults — and recite, verbatim, acts performed by comedian Stan Freberg. Toomey had listened to Freberg albums, over and over again, before his post-Thanksgiving Dinner gigs. “I was fascinated with comedians and TV comedies at a young age,” says Toomey, who ranks George Carlin at the top of his Best Comedians of All-Time list. “People want to be transported back to a time when there were just a handful of TV channels, when people talked about the funny episodes and great lines. It’s still fun today to relive that time, through memories of TV shows and characters; it’s relatable. “Funny people,” he adds, “have always enthralled me.” M i k e To o m e y w i l l per form his “ TV & Me” show at Gorton Commun i t y C e n t e r i n L a k e Fo r e s t on November 11, beginning a t 8 p. m . G C C i s l o c a t e d a t 400 E. Illinois Road. Tickets are $20 in advance, $25 at the door and $10 for s t u d e n t s . Fo r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , p l e a s e v i s i t g o r to n c e n t e r. o r g / e v e n t / m i k e t o o m e y s - t v.


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The North Shore Weekend East, Issue 266  

The North Shore Weekend East is published weekly and features the news and personalities of Wilmette, Kenilworth., Winnetka, Northfield, Gle...