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Find out how a former McDonald’s CEO helped bring ‘Sue’ the Dinosaur to Chicago. P46



Highland Park High School’s Brett Davidson gave it his all at league meet. P34


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Deer Path Inn Grows Into 21st Century BY STEVE SADIN DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM


hen the next movie star arrives for a stay at the Deer Path Inn, the actor will not have to head to Sears to buy a new mattress like Carol Burnett did 37 years ago. The comfort of the renovated historic hotel set to reopen by the end of the year is one of the assurances General Manager Matt Barba gave more than 75 people at the monthly meeting of the Lake Forest-Lake Bluff Chamber of Commerce Oct. 14 at the Lake Forest Club. During a question and answer session after Barba’s update of the massive year-long renovation project, Jim Warfield of Lake Forest recounted the story of Burnett’s discomfort when she stayed at the hotel while filming Robert Altman’s 1979 film “The Wedding.” “She went to Sears to buy a new Continued on PG 12

REMEMBERING ‘CHILDREN OF LA HILLE’ Holocaust survivor recounts how he escaped Nazis



he year was 1939, and a 15-year-old Jewish boy was traveling alone on a train to Brussels to escape his native Germany where the Nazi regime had seized power. He was leaving behind his parents and two younger brothers to live with strangers, under a Belgian children’s refugee program sponsored by a Jewish women’s group. At that time his fate was unknown, but this young man not only escaped certain death from the Nazis, but went on to become an American citizen

Brothers Kurt, Walter, and Herbert Reed. Photo taken in 1934, Mainstockheim, Germany

and bravely served the U.S. Army to help defeat Nazi Germany. While this story sounds like the plot of a Steven Spielberg movie, it is the true story of Walter Reed, a 40-year resident of Wilmette. For the past five years, Reed has been researching and writing a book about his experience and that of 100 other

German and Austrian children who were part of a Jewish children’s refugee colony, known as the “Children of La Hille.” While most Americans are familiar with the horrifying statistics of World War II — six million people were killed in the Holocaust — few realize that one million of those victims were children. Given those

numbers, it is remarkable that only 11 of the 100 Children of La Hille were caught, deported and murdered by the Nazis. “That is an incredible record entirely due to the fact that these women tried to protect and rescue us,” Reed said. The book, The Children of La Hille: Eluding Nazi Capture During World War II , focuses on the individual stories of those children and the heroes who risked their lives to save them. Reed shares what it was like to be a Jewish child and live in fear during the Nazi regime. “Most people don’t know what it was like to be persecuted as a child,” Reed explained. He also shares details about the Swiss and Belgian women and men who were instrumental in rescuing the Children of La Hille. “The people that were helping us were just heroic people,” he said. The book starts on Kristallnacht in 1938, when all German-Jewish men and older boys were arrested and put into jail by the Nazis. Reed and his father were arrested in their small village near Wuerzburg, Bavaria. When Reed’s parents learned that Belgium was accepting Jewish children as refugees, they quickly put their oldest son on a train for Brussels in June of 1939. Reed’s time in Brussels was short-lived and in less than a year he and 100 other boys and

girls left the Belgian refugee camps for Southern France, escaping the German army’s invasion of Brussels by a mere two days. The children ultimately settled in a 15th century chateau, the Chateau de La Hille in Southern France. Life there was by no means easy; Reed recalls inadequate food, heat and clothing, as well as being being forbidden to speak German. By way of Spain and Portugal, Reed ultimately immigrated to New York City in August 1941, through the efforts of his mother’s siblings (all of whom lived in New York) and the New York based Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS). After he was drafted into the U.S. Army in 1943, Reed’s path to citizenship was expedited by the U.S. government. “I was stateless because the Nazis took away my citizenship,” he said. Reed also decided to change his name from Werner Rindsberg to Walter Reed, noting that having a German-Jewish name at that time was viewed in a negative light by most people. But Reed, then just 19, worried what his parents would think. He didn’t know that his parents and two younger brothers had died in Poland in 1942. After the war, Reed went to college and became a successful businessman in Chicago as the Continued on PG 12




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Read our Stories:

4/8/14 7:19 PM



IN THIS ISSUE [ NEWS ] 12 c  hildren of la hille

Man recounts how he escaped Nazis in new book.

13 standout student

Freshman plays with Chicago Symphony.

[LIFESTYLE & ARTS ] 18 north shore foodie

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22 glitter ball

House in the Wood camp fundraiser.

[ REAL ESTATE ] 24 open houses

Find out — complete with map — what houses you can walk through for possible purchase on the North Shore on Sunday.

25 houses of the week

Intriguing houses for sale in our towns are profiled.

[ SPORTS ] 31 m ajor state-ment

North Shore Country Day’s Drew Miles clubs his way to a Class 2A state title.

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How ‘Sue’ the dinosaur arrived in Chicago.

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Patients Find Pain Relief Through Cutting Edge NonInvasive Laser Procedure BY BRIAN SLUPSKI DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM


ain Relief Treatment Centers in now offering a breakthrough procedure in the treatment of acute and chronic pain. Non-Invasive Pain Management via MLS laser procedures. Pain Relief Treatment Centers is the only PT facility in the Chicago area to offer this cutting edge procedure and only one of a handful across the country. The centers website states, “The laser therapy has been cleared by the FDA and has been proven

successful and safe as evidenced by extensive and credible studies, including Harvard University.” It goes on to say, “This is cutting edge technology that was developed in Italy and has been in use for several years before becoming available in the US.” “Now we can reduce the patients pain and do physical therapy at the same time to reduce the treatment time by nearly 50% in many cases,” said Neel Patel, Managing Director of Pain Relief Treatment Centers. Patel and his wife Shannon, Clinical Director, have been working to relieve pain and

“Now we can reduce the patients pain and do physical therapy at the same time to reduce the treatment time by nearly 50% in many cases.” –Neel Patel provide wellness to patients through a network of medical and physical therapy clinics for more than 15 years. The couple started out with medical offices and the business evolved based on the needs of patients. “Today we are effectively treating patients

ranging from teenage athletes to our oldest patient who is 98 years old,” said Shannon. As the population ages and people are looking to be more and more active into their later years the centers have seen a sharp increase of referrals in need of pain relief and physical therapy. Eventually the business shifted to fully serve these needs. “It [Pain Relief Treatment Centers] was based on the needs of the patients. They were speaking loud and clear,” Patel said. “They wanted more conservative approaches to pain relief without worrying about side effects and possible negative interactions of pain medications.” If a patient is receiving cortisone injections to relieve pain, those injections can only be administered three times in a calendar year. After that the patient is left to suffer until they qualify for the next round of injections. Patel said it was clear that noninvasive pain management was the wave of the future and that treatment for chronic pain would be moving away from prescription medications and steroid injections.

John Conatser founder & publisher Arnold Klehm general manager [ EDITORIAL ] Brian Slupski executive news & digital editor Bill McLean senior writer/associate editor Kevin Reiterman sports editor Katie Ford editorial assistant

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[ DESIGN ] Linda Lewis production manager Samantha Suarez account manager/graphic designer Kevin Leavy graphic designer Bill Werch graphic designer [ CONTRIBUTING WRITERS ] Joanna Brown Sheryl Devore Sam Eichner Bob Gariano Scott Holleran Jake Jarvi Angelika Labno Simon Murray Gregg Shapiro Jill Soderberg [ PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART ] Joel Lerner chief photographer Larry Miller contributing photographer Robin Subar contributing photographer Barry Blitt illustrator [ SALES ] Jill Dillingham vice president of sales Gretchen Barnard, Brandon Batt, M.J. Cadden, Courtney Pitt

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Pain Relief Treatment Centers now has offices in Glenview, Arlington Heights and Bloomingdale. Pain Relief Treatment Centers offers a variety of different treatments including acupuncture, manual therapy, electrical nerve stimulation, strengthening and therapeutic physical therapy programs and MLS non-invasive pain management Laser Therapy. “After reviewing every possible pain management option we committed to MLS Non-Invasive Laser Therapy and it’s been amazing what we can do from a

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NEWS CHILDREN Cont. from PG 1 chief spokesman of the American vending machine industry. Reed concealed his background from everyone except his wife and family for more than 50 years. His new name allowed him to assimilate into American culture, and he told people he was born in Brooklyn and his parents had died in a car accident. “I totally hid my past and I had no connection of any sort with my companions from La Hille,” he said. It wasn’t until Reed visited Southern France in 1997 with his wife and three sons that he learned the survivors of the Children of La Hille had been holding reunions and actively looking for him. From that point forward, Reed reconnected with his old friends and became the coordinator of all survivors, who had since scattered all over the world. In 1998, he organized a reunion that was held in Wilmette and Chicago and then a second reunion in Southern France a year later. “This was such an emotional reunion because many people who came were young boys and remembered nothing,” he said. Reed did not immediately set out to write a book about his experience. As a child, he knew few details about his rescuers and

had written any of the book. After uncovering so much new information about his past, Reed decided that he would write a book sharing all he had learned about the experiences of these 100 Jewish children and their rescuers. Reed built upon Tschuy’s research, visiting archives in the U.S. and Europe, uncovering information in Felddegan’s records and visiting historic sites. At this point, Reed has found during his research how the all but four of the Children of president of the Belgian La Hille or their relatives. After Women’s Committee convinced the war, the children settled all the Swiss Children’s Aid Society over the world, from the U.S., (which was part of the Swiss Red Canada and Israel, to various Cross) to assume responsibility countries in Europe. Reed for the children’s camp in France. searched archives, scoured the “Most of our children would not internet and worked connections have survived if she had not done to find his companions. that,” he said. After Reed and Reed hopes by sharing the other children had immigrated story of the Children of La Hille to the U.S., it was the Swiss and the heroic adults who helped Children’s Aid Society that saved rescue them from the Nazis, almost all of the remaining chil- people will understand what it dren from capture by the Nazis was like to live during that time. and convinced the children to “My book will be one more escape across Swiss and Spanish example of how it felt to be a borders. family that had children and felt In the early 2000s, Reed also threatened,” he said. connected with Dr. Theo Tschuy, Reed’s book is titled The Chila Swiss Presbyterian minister dren of La Hille: Eluding Nazi who was writing a book about Capture During World War II and the Children of La Hille. Reed will be published by Syracuse traveled throughout Europe as- University Press in mid-Novemsisting Dr. Tschuy in his research. ber. For more information go Unfortunately, Dr. Tschuy died to www.syracuseuniversitypress. unexpectedly in 2004 before he

“This was such an emotional reunion because many people who came were young boys and remembered nothing.” –Walter Reed

Top: The refugee children’s colony in Seyre (France) near Toulouseafter fleeing from Belgium in May 1940. Bottom: A group of older boys at the Château de La Hille in 1941 shortly before Author Walter Reed (far left, arms folded) was able to leave for the USA.

began in August 2014, according to Barba. Though he said the mattress and made the salesman initial idea was to keep the pub bring it to the hotel on the roof open, that was not working as the of his car,” Warfield said. “I the project got underway in assume that will not be necessary.” January. It was supposed to be a “That will not be necessary,” 15-month project but it has been shortened to less than a year. Barba said. Barba told the gathering what The mechanical systems like the 57 guest rooms, three restau- heat, air conditioning, electrical rants and 8,500 square feet of and plumbing were out of date meeting and event space would and in need of an overhaul, Barba look like. He buttressed his said. The hotel needed rooms to preview with renderings of the befit the 21st century. facilities. “People were having trouble Plans for the renovation of the finding a plug in the wall to charge hotel originally built in 1929 their cell phone at night,” Barba DEERFIELD Cont. from PG 1

Artist rendering of the higher capacity bar at Windsor Hall.

said. “The rooms will look nothing like they did before. We’ve combined the character of the past with the promise of the future.” Guest rooms and suites will range in size from approximately 400 to 900 square feet, according to Barba. When asked the room rate during his presentation, Barba

“The rooms will look nothing like they did before. We’ve combined the character of the past with the promise of the future.” –Matt Barba

how they successfully saved the majority of the Children of La Hille. In 2004, Reed contacted Susan Johnson, the granddaughter of Lilly Felldegan, who was instrumental in saving Jewish children as a member of the Belgian Women’s Rescue Committee and working at HIAS in New York. Reed was surprised by how much Johnson knew about him. “When she mentioned some of the names I realized I knew all about this stuff,” Reed said. Johnson ultimately shared with Reed thousands of documents that her grandmother had saved about the activities of the Belgian Women’s Rescue Committee and HIAS. Felddegan’s papers have since been archived in the U.S. Holocaust Museum archives in Washington, D.C. “I know an awful lot today that I never knew,” Reed said. For example, Reed discovered said the increase would be approximately 10 percent. “The rates are very dynamic depending on time of year and the day of the week,” Barba said. “Before the average was $189 to $199. You’ll see a rate now of $209 to $219. That’s only an average.” An elevator has been added to make the building more accessible to those who have a harder time getting around and there will be free valet parking at all times, according to Barba. The main banquet facility, Windsor Hall, will be more open and the seating capacity in the bar will increase, Barba said. The bar held between 56 and 58 people before and the new capacity will be 76. “That doesn’t include the people standing,” Barba said. The main restaurant, which includes the English Room and adjacent Garden Room, is also getting a facelift, according to Barba. It will be able to feed 132 people at once. “There will be a glass conservatory going in to the Garden Room,” Barba said. “It is not exactly as it was but it will be exactly as it should be.”






LFHS FRESHMAN PLAYS WITH CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA when Han was 5 years old. She found endless entertainment ast year, as most of her Deer banging away at random keys on Path Middle School peers an electric piano in her childhood were considering the walk home. Soon, her parents thought across the stage at eighth grade piano lessons might help add a little graduation, Kimberly Han was form and structure to that musical walking across the stage at the energy. It’s something she’s been Chicago Symphony Center to passionate about ever since. A perform her part of their Carnival simple scroll through her Spotify of the Animals concert with the history would show that it’s no Chicago Symphony Orchestra affectation, threaded amidst the (CSO) in front of a packed house. Queen songs and the prog rock It was an honor she won after a you’ll find the work of Frederick rigorous audition process in Chopin and Franz Liszt. January. Although her primary instru“The whole experience was ment is the piano, she also took up amazing beyond words,” says Han, the violin when she was eight years now a freshman at Lake Forest old, playing with with the MYA High School. “Stressful, but the Conservatory. “Piano is a solo inexcitement of just walking on stage strument, a lot of the time you can’t was amazing. It showed me how play with friends,” Han says. “In good it could be and it motivated orchestra you can communicate me more to pursue my dream of with a lot more people. That’s why I picked up the violin. I wanted to being a concert pianist.” The journey to that dream began be in an orchestra.” She now plays BY JAKE JARVI


Kimberly Han

violin with MYA Conservatory’s Symphony Orchestra and piano with one of their Chamber Groups. Her passion and talent for classical music has not gone unnoticed. Over the last few years she’s played at the Chicago Symphony Center, Preston Bradley Hall of the Chicago Cultural Center, DePaul Concert Hall, and Ravinia’s Ben-

nett-Gordon Hall and she’s been recognized in the Emilio del Rosario Piano Concerto Competition, the Chopin Youth Piano Competition, Walgreens National Concerto Competition, and many more. Last year, she won first prize at the 2014 Roberta Salver Piano Competition. Last summer, she was chosen as

one of 14 participants to attend Allianz Junior Music Camp in Barcelona. During her stay she participated in intensive individual and group lessons with professors, had the opportunity to sight see, and the camp experience culminated in a master class with world renowned concert pianist Lang Lang. “He was an amazing person to work with,” Han says. “Even though he’s very busy, he has a tight schedule, he still comes back and does master classes. We were all known as music ambassadors in Barcelona, which means spreading the love and knowledge of classical music to everyone, all around the world, no matter what age they are.” She does her part to spread the love of music as a mentor in the Young Music Scholar program through the MYA Conservatory. Once a week, children from

Waukegan who typically have less access to musical instruction come to the MYA Conservatory space in Highwood for lessons in violin, viola, or cello. When they aren’t working with conservatory instructors, mentors like Han, from their chamber groups and symphonies, work with the students to help them improve their technique and spread their enthusiasm for music in a more peer-based environment. This April, Han will perform with the CSO once again. This time she’ll play the first movement of Manuel de Falla’s Nights in the Garden of Spain as a part of their Spanish Rhythm & Dance program on April 30. “Music is another way of expressing yourself,” says Han. “I feel like a lot of times, with words in general, it’s kind of hard expressing what you really want to say. Music is another language where I can just be myself.”

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Dinny Brennan Dwyer Listing Broker 847-217-5146



Call today to arrange a pick up!

847-676-2500 5140 Golf Road, Skokie Mon–Fri 8:30-5:30 Sat 9-5

Sale ends November 15th. Offer cannot be combined with any other offer. Minimum order applies.


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Open House SUNDAY 1-3PM

325 Richmond Road, Kenilworth A stunning 2011 renovation has taken this very special 5 bedroom, 6.5 bath East Kenilworth home to new heights! Nothing was left untouched and all was accomplished with the highest degree of excellence. Enhancements include gorgeous new baths and kitchen, new butlers pantry/ office, reworking and update of master suite, new 3rd floor bedroom, extensive new landscape, new patio, new systems, new roof, new drive and paths, hardwood floors, new wine cellar and so much more. Impeccable craftsmanship, beautiful architectural elements and striking decor provide a wonderful lifestyle both inside and out.

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ontrary to the stereotype of His two-act play, which will be the strong silent type, Evan- staged two weekends in Novemston resident John Frank ber, is the tip of the iceberg. has LOTS to say about divorce. “Men don’t talk about how they

feel; they just kind of soldier on and people around them think, ‘oh, he’ll be fine.’ But there is, in fact, a lot of pain that men don’t talk about,” said Frank, who divorced after 16 years of marriage to his first wife. “For example, only seeing your kids every other weekend is a terrible way to live. I have no trouble talking about that.” And so it was that he wrote Boys in the Basement, described as “a unique look at divorce from the perspective of men who have lost their families and everything they once held dear.” It is inspired by the network Frank developed over the years after his divorce. “In the suburbs, a divorced man is kind of a non-person. I created a network of divorced men friends, as we were all sort of stuck in limbo,” he said. Frank explained to me that the script tells the story of the tenants in an apartment building - efficiency apartments, that is, located close to several of the tenant’s children and therefore the tenants’ ex-wives – who meet nightly in the basement of their building to

share stories over beers. Among the tenants Frank described there is a player, who is twice divorced; a younger guy who is working up the courage to talk to women; an attorney (played by Frank) who is having an affair with his second ex-wife, though she has gone back to her first husband; a new tenant, who thinks he still has a chance to reconcile with his ex-wife; and the landlord, a still-married guy who flaunts to his tenants that he knows what it takes to be successful in marriage. (There are a few women in the building, too, who cross paths with the gentlemen throughout the play.) “It’s about the fine line between love and hate,” Frank said of his play, “how quickly love turns to hate, and how men deal with loss. In many ways divorce is like death, as it changes your dreams and your life so quickly.” Frank purposefully recruited a female director, Mary Reynard, to counter the male perspective from which he wrote the script. But he is firm: the play will wake audi-

ence members up to the man’s mindset during and after a divorce. “I want people to think about how the other person feels when they’re fighting and finding ways to separate themselves. I want people to think about how traumatic divorce can be and yet how people can go on, and whether there can still be true love.” Frank believes in it – heck, he

remarried in 2007 – but he admits that it’s hard. “We’re still people and we still have feelings. Some will change and some will never change, but that’s just how life is.” Boys in the Basement will be performed at the Piven Theatre Nov. 6-8 and Nov. 13-15. Find more information and purchase tickets at

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Let’s Talk Real Estate


North Shorts

by Jean Wright, President/Broker Owner Crs, GrI

Musings by Mike Lubow

“Interesting friends”

in-law. Something like that. You’re thinking: “Huh?” And at another recent North eople around here are just too interesting. You Shore dinner with a different wonder: where do you fit couple, the guy across the table in? One day you’re reading a tells you he took a 30-mile bike junky spy thriller over a char dog ride from Lake Forest to Evanat a fun-food place in Highland ston that afternoon. Later, his Park... wife announces that they’re And the next night you’re out going to be leaving soon for a with your wife and another Shakespeare fest out west where couple at a North Shore bistro, they’ll see two plays a day for a squinting at a menu written in week. You’re thinking: “Huh?” French. The other couple is recommending a good book. The fact is that you’ve come to It’s a little hard to hear details a point in life, geography and over the din, but it seems the demographics where you find book is a two-volume biography yourself in the company of of Freud’s housekeeper’s mother- people who have way more going



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on than you have. They’re into pretty deep subjects and they’re doing interesting things. But the things they care about are not always the kind you have an honest interest in. C’mon, you’re probably not going to read arcane biographies. And you’re not going to bike a marathon in spandex before dinner. You wouldn’t cross the street for a Shakespearian endurance contest, let alone fly across the country for one. What are you doing with such interesting friends? Better question: what are they doing with you?

Staged Homes Professionals® provide both buyers and sellers a variety of “concierge services”—though it’s statistically proven that Staged Homes® sell faster and for more money than unstaged homes, did you know that as a home buyer, the services of an ASP® are also helpful in making the most of your new home? Here are just a few of the reasons to consider professionally staging your home when it’s time to list it on the market. You never get a second chance to make a first impression! Home staging professionals help you ensure that your home’s first impression on potential buyers will be the very best. By creating a room design that is neutral and open to interpretation, buyers are better able to view your home and “mentally move in”, creating an emotional connection that will help your house move quickly and at its highest possible value. An objective eye lends to a competitive sale! How you live in a home is completely different from how you sell a home. The professional home stager is able to look at your home objectively in a way that you, your friends and your family cannot—after all, you’ve lived there for years and have many happy memories associated with the rooms. Your buyers, however, don’t have that history—that’ll be theirs to make, when they make an offer. When your house is on the market, it’s absolutely critical to create rooms with aesthetically pleasing focal points, direct the flow of traffic between rooms and generate an overall ambience that promotes each room as an oasis of calm, inviting buyers to not think of the property as “your house”, but instead, to see it as “their home”. Color, art and room themes—what’s really important? There’s a reason we trust the services of trained professionals—when you cut corners, you always take a risk. Just as you wouldn’t trust a janitor to perform surgery, you should remember that home sales and Home Staging® are professions like any other, and that by enlisting the services of a trained professional, you’ve shown prospective home buyers how serious you are about the piece of real estate you’re listing. While your friend or family member may indeed have a good “eye” for home design, ask yourself if you’d be willing to keep your home on the market longer, or settle for a lesser offer than your home is worth, just to save a few pennies in having it professionally staged. To get a top-notch home sale, you must be willing to invest in top-notch service!

For professional advice from an experienced Realtor, call Jean Wright at (847) 217-1906 or email at


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re-DefIne, nOt re-DesIGn!

651 Hibbard Road, Winnetka | 1.5 acres Or 630 Pine Lane, Winnetka | .94 acre 2 Fabulous Adjacent Lots Available in Winnetka Can be purchased individually or together Sellers Says Sell! They would like to know at what price you or your client would be interested.

651 Hibbard Road - $1,500,000 630 Pine Lane - $1,999,000



Dinny Brennan Dwyer Listing Broker 847-217-5146

Ryan Clark Listing Broker 773-526-0932








t’s here! That sleeping giant that awakens every fall to wreak havoc on your cholesterol and midsection—the National Football League—is here. Cue the fanfare, and the grease. Cue the fanfaronade, and the beer. But seemingly nothing goes better together with pigskin on TV than the flightless wings of chickens tossed into a fryer: deep-fried until golden brown, coated with a vinegar-based cayenne pepper hot sauce and a little butter, and, finally, dunked into ranch or bleu cheese dressing (a polarizing, hot-button issue at tables around the country). How much do we love chicken wings? According to the National Chicken Council—the trade association representing the U.S. poultry industry—it’s estimated that Americans consumed 1.25 billion chicken wings in 2014. That wasn’t the yearly estimate. That was one day—February 2nd, to be exact—or Super Bowl XLVIII. As the score of a football game with two lousy defenses is bound to be inflated, the same can be said for the price of wings: in the fourth quarter (traditionally anyway) it goes up, as restaurants stock up for the Super Bowl each year. Such economics (or wing-onomics) would have you believe that


Americans have always craved spicy, deep-fried protein. Not really. While chicken wings have long been a staple of Southern cooking, 2014

All Spice Cafe’s Award-Winning Grilled Habanero Hot Wings

marked the 50th anniversary of the creation of the buffalo wing in—where else?—Buffalo, New York. At the time, J.D. Cowles was

going to school at the State University of New York at Oswego. A short drive from Buffalo, the idea of “Buffalo Wings” was already starting to


minutes until cooked through. Put wings in a pot with a lid and drizzle All Spice Cafe’s Cayenne Habanero Sauce over wings. Cover and shake the wings and sauce until fully coated.

• 2–3 pounds of chicken wings • All Spice Cafe Cayenne Habanero Sauce • Salt • Pepper • Garlic powder Sprinkle chicken wings with salt, pepper, and garlic powder to taste. Grill wings, flipping every 5–8

Serve with celery, carrot sticks and blue cheese or ranch dressing. Let the feast begin!

spread when Cowles tried them for the first time. He was blown away. That led to all kinds of experiments on his own, with

Cowles eventually perfecting a cayenne habanero sauce to go with his wings—and anything else. “It’s good on so much more than just chicken wings,” says Cowles, “it adds great flavor and a little bit of heat.” Cowles (who lives in California) was selling his hot sauces— his likeness, made out of peppers, is on each bottle—to local restaurants, including the Firehouse Restaurant on Venice Beach. The brand was called All Spice Cafe, on account of a desire to own his own restaurant one day, when a real estate developer from Chicago stopped in at a restaurant and tried it. He called his friend Buddy Feldman—an executive vice president in the food industry for over 25 years—to tell him about it. The rest, as they say, is history. All four hot sauces are now being manufactured on the North Shore. They are available in Mariano’s, Jewel Osco, Sunset Foods, and slew of independents from Texas to Missouri, California, Ohio, and Michigan. “I was thinking it would be nice to retire from my crazy day job and [open] a little café somewhere,” says Cowles. Now with the help of Feldman and a third partner, they’re bringing the heat to the whole country— chicken wings very much included. To find out more about All Spice Cafe, visit

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During an event to showcase the vast catering capabilities of Taste on Chestnut, the uptempo American eatery hosted 50 guests in September in their Winnetka restaurant. Owner and chef Steven Leviton and director of catering Jami DePaolo offered up food “action” stations and small plates during the night, focusing on holiday entertaining. Booking a private, catered event by November 20 will allow costumers a 10 percent discount on food and non-alcoholic beverages.






OPEN SUNDAY 12-2 WINNETKA- Classic brick Colonial situated on private 1 acre wooded cul-de-sac. Welcoming entry hall with curved stair leads to professionally landscaped yard with pool and hot tub. Formal living room is highlighted by fireplace and bay window. Inviting dining room is perfect for all occasions. Attractive family room overlooks yard and pool. Richly paneled library with fireplace is accessed from entry hall and family room. DeGuilio kitchen includes wood cabinets, granite counters, island, butler’s pantry, and breakfast room with fabulous views of the property. Master suite features dressing area and bath. Terrific lower level includes recreation room with fireplace and bar area, den with fireplace, storage and laundry. Additional features include circular drive, 4 car attached garage, rear stair case, hardwood floors and exquisite detail throughout. 13 Rooms, 6 bedrooms, 4 ½ Baths. Amazing Home and a Great Value. $2,795,000

Dinny Brennan Dwyer Listing Broker 847-217-5146







Dr. Michael Epstein, Dr. Daniel Krochmal, and the team at MAE Plastic Surgery & Transcend MedSpa opened up their newly renovated office suites on the night of October 1 for friends and clients. Guests enjoyed drinks and hors d’oeuvres while touring the offices and mingling with the doctors, as well as learning the latest state-of-the-art treatments for smoothing fine lines and wrinkles, rejuvenating and tightening the skin, eliminating fat, and reducing cellulite. MAE Plastic Surgery & Transcend Spa, 1535 Lake Cook Road, Suite 211, Northbrook,







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s a child in Glencoe, Alyson Aron enjoyed typical summer camp experiences. She slept in a cabin, participated in group activities, sat in a circle with the rest of the campers and sang silly songs. And as an adult, Aron is working to provide an even greater summer camp experience for at-risk teens. As president of the North Shore Board of the Northwestern Settlement House, Aron and her colleagues will present the annual Glitter Ball Saturday, Nov. 7, at Chicago’s Four Seasons Hotel, 900 N. Michigan Shops, 120 E. Delaware Place. Guests will enjoy cocktails and dinner, live music, and live and silent auctions at this blacktie fundraiser supporting the House in the Wood Camp in Delavan, WI. Tickets cost $350. More than 400 at-risk children and teens go to camp there each summer, with an additional 200 students using the camp for weeklong outdoor education programs during the academic year. “This is a camp experience totally different from the ones we had growing up,” said Aron, now a resident of Winnetka. “Many of these kids don’t have a safe, happy place until they get up to camp. Many of them have never been in an outdoor setting before, where they can sit in a field.” The campers and their families are largely clients of the Northwestern University Settlement House, which offers emergency and family services in West Town. These include a stocked food pantry, senior services, computer classes, and Headstart programs for children. Children as young as 7 attend summer camp for two weeks at a time, and enjoy a variety of outdoor activities; swimming and boating top the list. New to camp this year is an outdoor education center, including exploration spaces and

“Many of these kids don’t have a safe, happy place until they get up to camp. Many of them have never been in an outdoor setting before, where they can sit in a field.” –Alyson Aron live reptiles; and a tree-climbing outpost for older campers to reach heights of 30-40 feet. A new cottage will allow for more campers next summer. The Northwestern University Settlement House reports that 84 percent of campers achieve developmental gains during summer camp, and 88 percent of elementary schoolers meet or exceed state standards in science after attending an outdoor education program at the House in the Wood camp. “We hope to give these campers a life-changing experience – to open their eyes to what is possible outside the fourblock radius of their homes,” Aron said. The Glitter Ball is a project of the North Shore Board of the Northwestern Settlement, a group founded in 1936 to raise funds to help maintain the

TOP: North Shore Board of the Northwestern Settlement at House in the Wood Camp. BOTTOM: Glitter Ball 2014.

House in the Wood Camp. But its mission, explained Settlement House Association President Ron Manderschied, is to disrupt the cycle of generational poverty. “If we look at our own families, not even that far back, almost all families were dirt

poor at some point. But through their involvement with a church or synagogue or institution like the Settlement House, they found a community and access to resources so that their family had a transformational experience. That’s the American experience, really.

“At camp, these children begin to see that there is a great big world full of opportunity, and they get to know adults who went to college and have careers,” he continued. “They develop skill sets that include independence and decision making and taking responsibil-

ity for the consequences of their behavior. And they are all empowered to make changes in their lives and pursue their aspirations.” Find more information about the 2015 Glitter Ball at

Boo-Tox Party


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8 WeekS aFter

It’s no surprise that our students are so successful. After all, studies show an all-girls educational environment empowers girls to participate more and excel in STEM. That’s one reason why we were ranked 6th best private school in Illinois in a 2015 Niche ranking.

Empower your daughter today. Call (847) 234-4300 for your personal tour and register online to attend our Open Houses Sunday, Nov. 8, and Tuesday, Nov. 10.

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wy Skokie H

1. 314 Weatherford Court LAKE BLUFF Sunday 12-4 $710,000 Linda Rosenberg, Coldwell Banker 847.234.8000 2. 502 E. Scranton Ave. LAKE BLUFF Sunday 1-3 PM $589,000 Beth Keepper, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0816


Buckley Rd

3. 235 Green Bay Road LAKE BLUFF Sunday 1-3 $614,000 Brad Andersen, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0816

Lake Bluff

4. 605 Moffett LAKE BLUFF Sunday 1-3pm $497,000 Jennifer Moreland, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0816

Park Ave

N Green Bay Rd

5. 144 Wildwood Road LAKE FOREST Sunday, 1-3 $399,000 Tracy Wurster Team, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 312.972.2515 6. 1420 Lawrence Avenue LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,099,000 Tracy Wurster Team, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 312.972.2515   7. 736 Old Elm Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 12-4 $599,000 Kiki Clark, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.804.0969 32  41


Lake Forest

E Townline Rd

8. 166 Kimberly Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $1,545,000 Martha Pedersen, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.687.2946 9. 1179 Grandview Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $899,000 Ann Jones, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.691.1111

Everett Rd Skok



ie Va Rd

Half Day Rd


Highland Park

Deerfield n Rd ega auk N. W

5052 4649

Dundee Rd



10. 51 Wimbledon Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $899,999 Julian Harkleroad, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.735.6364 11. 383 Washington Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $999,000 Joe Pasquesi, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.615.5023 12. 525 Golf Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $1,199,000 Andra O'Neill, @properties 847.295.0700

14. 1230 North Western Ave. Unit 209 LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $389,900 Chris Yore, Baird & Warner 847.804.2879 15. 495 S McCormick LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-4 $1,150,000 Laura Henderson, Baird & Warner 708.997.7778

25. 53 N. Green Bay Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $2,095,000 Diane McGuire, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485 26. 333 E. Westminster Rd, Unit 1C LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,400,000 Jack Comerford, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0816

28. 1185 Breckenridge Ave. LAKE FOREST Sunday, 12-2 $698,000 Robin Bentley Gold, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847.446.4000

18. 555 Beverly Place LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $710,000 Patricia Carter, Coldwell Banker 847.234.8000





Gre Rd



Lake Ave

nR ida




23. 489 E. Illinois Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,199,000 Marina Carney, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

17. 716 Kendler Court LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3pm $ 1,050,000 Baird & Warner,  Brunhild Baass 847.804.0092

Kenilworth Glenview

22. 728 Rosemary Road East LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,295,000 Katherine Hudson, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

27. 1311 Burr Oak Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-4 $637,000 Linda Smith, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

Tower Rd


21. 340 Hilldale Place LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,595,000 Katherine Hudson, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

16. 160 W Everett Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4pm $ 3,000,000 Baird & Warner, Brunhild Baass 847.804.0092

N. S

Sunset Ridge Rd

Shermer Rd

Willow Rd

20. 870 Timber Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,049,000 Katherine Hudson, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

24. 292 Sussex Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,089,000 Catherine McKechney, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

13. 455 Butler Drive LAKE FOREST Sunday 12-2 $1,500,000 Andra O'Neill, @properties 847.295.0700



19. 130 Winston LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $449,000 Patricia Carter, Coldwell Banker 847.234.8000


29. 300 Bluffs Edge LAKE FOREST Sunday, 1 – 4pm $1,675,000 Rina Du Toit, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.814.8648 30. 529 Briar Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday, 1 – 4pm $787,900 Mark Lanigan, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 224.636.1005   31. 15914 W Port Clinton Road LINCOLNSHIRE Sunday 1-3 $679,000 Robert Casorio, @properties 847.881.0200

32. 40 Scott Loop HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2-4 $1,375,000 Barb Brown/Janet Borden, Coldwell Banker Residential 847.338.2277/847.833.3171 33. 1000 Deerfield #202 HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $235,000 Meg Sudekum, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 34. 1016 Sheridan Road HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2-4 $975,000 Coretti/Thompson, @properties 847.432.0700 35. 3477 Bradley Court HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2-4 $849,900 Debra Kaden, @properties 847.998.0200 36. 210 Leonard Wood , #201 HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2-4 $650,000 Elisabeth Geltz, @properties 847.295.0700 37. 507 Pleasant Avenue HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2-4 $595,000 Debbie Scully, @properties 847.432.0700 38. 314 Leonard Wood , #205 HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2-4 $515,000 Elisabeth Geltz, @properties 847.295.0700 39. 174 Leonard Wood South Unit 210 HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $399,000 Lisa Trace, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485 40. 2550 Highmoor Road HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $784,000 Karen Skurie Baird and Warner 847.361.4687 41. 1451 Calais Circle HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $329,000 Amy Antonacci/Debbie Glickman, Baird & Warner 312-543-2758/847-687-4332 42. 1115 Kenton Road DEERFIELD Sunday 1-3 $484,500 Amy Antonacci/Debbie Glickman, Baird & WArner 312-543-2758/847-687-4332 43. 809 Castlewood Lane DEERFIELD Sunday 1-3 $985,000 Amy Antonacci/Debbie Glickman, Baird & Warner 312-543-2758/847-687-4332 44. 1469 Berkley Ct DEERFIELD Sunday 1-3 $715,000 Rebecca Gilberg/ Anne Siegel, Baird & Warner 312 401 3317 & 312 259 0925 45. 1055 Brookside Lane DEERFIELD Sunday 1:00-3:00 $429,900 Merle Feldstein, BHHS KoenigRubloff 847-822-4422

46. 1973 Koehling NORTHBROOK Sunday 2-4 $330,000 Jeanne Keiler, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 47. 1181 Hillside Drive NORTHBROOK Sunday 1-3 $535,000 Susan and Gary Segal, @properties 847.881.0200 48. 3765 Techny Road NORTHBROOK Sunday 12-2 $598,000 Barb Pepoon, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-962-5537   49. 2027 Butternut Lane NORTHBROOK Sunday 1-3 $598,900 Barb Pepoon, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-962-5537 50. 442 Woodlawn Avenue GLENCOE Sunday 12-2 $679,900 Harry Maisel, @properties 847.881.0200 51. 264 Mary Street GLENCOE Sunday 12-2 $1,795,000 John Cleary, @properties 312.254.0200 52. 38 Lincoln GLENCOE Sunday, 1 – 3pm $699,000 Eileen Campbell, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.757.5181   53. 273 Eaton Street NORTHFIELD Sunday 12-2 $475,000 Laura Cross Collyer, @properties 847.881.0200 54. 3010 Arbor Lane, #302 NORTHFIELD Sunday 1-3 $293,000 Beverly Smith, @properties 847.881.0200 55. 1714 Northfield Square, #A NORTHFIELD Sunday, 1 – 3pm $175,000 Mary Plante, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.421.2341 56. 1623 Elder NORTHFIELD Sunday 12-2 $259,900 Suzy Thompson, Jean Wright Real Estate 847.542.4132 57. 433 Locust WINNETKA Sunday 1-3 $1,550,000 Peg O'Halloran, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 58. 882 Willow WINNETKA Sunday 1-3 $725,000 Meg Sudekum, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 59. 263 Chestnut Street WINNETKA Sunday 12-2 $2,995,000 Lyn Flannery, @properties 847.881.0200





OPEN HOUSES 60. 160 Woodley Road WINNETKA Sunday 1-3 $2,250,000 Hambleton/Hazlett, @properties 847.763.0200 61. 334 Woodland Avenue WINNETKA Sunday 2:30-4:30 $1,800,000 Lyn Flannery, @properties 847.881.0200 62. 1025 Ash Street WINNETKA Sunday 1-3 $1,675,000 Jena Radnay, @properties 847.881.0200 63. 1037 Oak Street WINNETKA Sunday 1-3 $1,399,000 Radnay/Turner, @properties 847.881.0200 64. 680 Locust WINNETKA Sunday 12-4 $1,795,000 Kelly Lundin & Lara McCain, The Hudson Company 847.542.5648 & 847.347.4630 65. 120 Bertling WINNETKA Sunday 12-3 $1,049,000 Howard Meyers, The Hudson Company 847.778.1394   66. 475 Orchard WINNETKA Sunday 1-3 $1,049,000 Julie Bradbury Miller, The Hudson Company 847.751.2619   67. 1225 Pine WINNETKA Sunday 2-4 $1,799,000 Joanne Hudson, The Hudson Company 847.971.5024   68. 1518 Edgewood WINNETKA $648,000 Sunday 2-4 Sara Sullivan, The Hudson Company 847.525.1905 69. 940 Ash St. WINNETKA Sunday, 12-2 $1,699,000 Vicki Nelson, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847.446.4000   70. 503 Willow Rd. WINNETKA Sunday, 1-3 $2,299,900 Marina Britva, C oldwell Banker Winnetka 847.446.4000 71. 341 Woodland Avenue WINNETKA Sunday 2-4 $1,278,000 The Skirving Team, Coldwell Banker 847-924-4119/847-863-3614 72. 331 Walnut WINNETKA Sunday, 1 – 4pm $965,000 AG Krone, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.732.3055  

73. 1430 Tower WINNETKA Sunday, 2 – 4pm $2,195,000 Sherry Molitor, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.204.6282 74. 196 Scott WINNETKA Sunday 2:15-4:15 $1,495,000 Dinny Dwyer, Jean Wright Real Estate 847.217.5146 75. 245 Sheridan Road KENILWORTH Saturday 1-3 $4,995,000 Cummins/Maman, @properties 847.881.0200 76. 140 Oxford KENILWORTH Sunday 12-2 $1,799,000 Joanne Hudson, The Hudson Company 847.971.5024 77. 543 Melrose KENILWORTH Sunday, 12 – 2pm $1,299,000 Joe Nash, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.846.0100   78. 325 Richmond KENILWORTH Sunday, 1 – 3pm $2,499,000 Betsy Burke, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.565.4264 79. 2275 Winnetka Road GLENVIEW Sunday 2-4 $3,350,000 Kathy Menighan Wilson, @properties 773.472.0200 80. 3122 Thornwood Avenue GLENVIEW Sunday 1-3 $1,299,000 Connie Nadia Dornan, @properties 847.998.0200

86. 320 Central Park WILMETTE Sunday 2-4 $836,000 Betty Finn,  Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 87. 617 Hunter Road WILMETTE Sunday 1-3 $1,250,000 Susan Ringel Segal, @properties 847.881.0200 88. 2406 Greenwood Avenue WILMETTE Sunday 1-3 $799,000 Laurie Baker Foster, @properties 847.881.0200 89. 1225 Middlebury Lane WILMETTE Sunday 12-2 $1,450,000 Laura Fitzpatrick, @properties 847.881.0200 90. 749 12th Street WILMETTE Sunday 12-2 $789,000 Coco Harris, The Hudson Company 847.372.3324   91. 1217 Lake WILMETTE Sunday 12-2 $799,000 Coco Harris, The Hudson Company 847.372.3324   92. 2217 Chestnut Ave. WILMETTE Sunday, 11-12:30 $1,125,000 Vicki Nelson, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847.446.4000

83. 1919 Central Road GLENVIEW Sunday 1:30-3:30 $519,900 Connie Nadia Dornan, @properties 847.998.0200 84. 2822 Birchwood WILMETTE Sunday 12-3 $1,375,000 Alicja Skibicki, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855

97. 1705 South Boulevard EVANSTON Sunday 1-3 $399,900 Linda Schwartz, @properties 847.295.0700

82. 4000 Miller Drive GLENVIEW Sunday 2:30-4 $585,000 Rachel Perl, @properties 847.881.0200

85. 1625 Sheridan #208 WILMETTE Sunday 1-3 $279,000 Kevin Rutherford,  Baird & Warner 847.446.1855


264 Mary Street Glencoe 5 Bedrooms, 4.2 Bathrooms Exclusively Presented By: John Cleary @properties 312.254.0200 Move-in ready new construction stone single family home on over a 1/4 acre lot on quiet cul-de-sac. Over 5,800 sq. ft. of finished living space, all 5 bedrooms are en-suite, 4 full baths & 2 half baths. Kitchen features custom cabinets, walk-in pantry and breakfast area. Home boasts 4 seasons room, mud room, office with separate entrance, exercise room, recreation room, heated driveway, wet bar, rear patio with fireplace, and a walk out lower level. 

93. 835 16th Street WILMETTE Sunday, 11 – 12:30pm $2,082,000 MJ Black, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.507.9124 94. 1616 Sheridan, #5B WILMETTE Sunday 2 – 4pm $309,000 Joe Nash, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.846.0100 95. 1440 Sheridan #605 WILMETTE Sunday 12-2 $499,000 Dene Hillinger, Jean Wright Real Estate 847.275.9143   96. 3627 Illinois WILMETTE Sunday 2:30-4:30 $1,149,000 Dene Hillinger, Jean Wright Real Estate 847.275.9143

81. 2738 Langley Circle GLENVIEW Sunday 11-1 $430,000 Connie Nadia Dornan, @properties 847.998.0200



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MAJOR ‘MILES’TONE Senior star becomes second NSCD golfer to claim state championship BY BILL MCLEAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM

Drew Miles, seen here during earlier action this fall, captured a state title at the Class 2A tournament. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JON DURR


ost of the Class 2A state qualifiers in boys golf played a practice round at Weibring Golf Club in Normal last week, on the eve of the state meet. Drew Miles did not. The North Shore Country Day senior opted to attend school on Oct. 15 and forgo the chance to familiarize himself with a statemeet course he had never traversed. Hallways before fairways, calculus before chip shots. “I thought, ‘OK, I’ll go to school and try to make it down there in time to work on my putts,’ ” Miles said. The Raider, a Winnetka native, arrived in Normal at around 6:30 p.m., too late to work on his putts. He played 18 holes of state-meet golf on Oct. 16, 18 more holes of

state-meet golf on Oct. 17. Miles shot 69-71 at the par-71 course, Illinois State University’s home layout, in windy, cold conditions. Two days later, he showed up for school in Winnetka and noticed posters adorned on walls of hallways. His name was on the posters. Students stopped Drew Miles on his way to class. Students shook Drew Miles’ hand. Stuff like that happens when you’re a state champ. State runner-up Trey Tussey, a Metamora High School senior, carded rounds of 74-69, three shots behind Miles. The 6-foot, 160-pound Miles became the second Raider in program history to earn a state championship. The first was Nick McCall, the Class 1A champ in 2012.

“Drew had laser-sharp focus all weekend,” NSCD golf coach Cyrus Oelerich said. “He did not let anything bother him. He has all of the shots, and he’s a student of the swing, always aware when his swing is slightly off-kilter, always knowing what to do to make that swing right again.” Illinois State-bound Tussey trailed Miles by only one stroke after 14 holes on the second day of the state meet. Miles, 14th at state a year ago (at Prairie Vista Golf Course in Bloomington), birdied three of his final six holes en route to a two-under 33 on the back nine. He made birdie, from about 12 feet, on the parfive 13th. “My putter had been really cold before the 13th,” Miles re-

called. “That putt was a confidence-booster.” Birdies on 15 and 16 preceded pars on 17 and 18. Tussey, meanwhile, parred three of his final four holes. “Great guy, great competitor,” Miles said of Tussey. “We had a really good battle.” Oelerich had a feeling something special would unfold for his golfer early last weekend, really early. After crushing his tee shot on the par-four 10th hole (Miles’ first hole on the opening day), Miles left his approach shot short. His chip shot then bounced a couple of times on the green, rolled and found a temporary haven in a hole. “Drew,” Oelerich said, “gave me a look right after the ball went

in … a look that said, ‘Let’s go; I’ve got this.’ He went downstate thinking he’d come back as an all-stater. He said it, he meant it, and he believed it.” Miles worked regularly with his swing coach, Chris Green of Indian Hill Club in Winnetka, during the offseason. Green is not a do-this-try-this teacher. What Miles appreciates most about Green’s style of teaching is what Green does after making a swing suggestion. “He explains why he’s teaching you something, why a change will improve your swing,” Miles said. “I understand the game a lot more because of him. And he gets it … he knows what will help young golfers, and he knows how to communicate well when he’s

working with young golfers.” Miles might not be play collegiate golf. The state champ might attempt to make a college team as a walk-on. He’ll make that decision next fall. For now, Miles is perfectly content to be a senior student at NSCD, a former varsity golfer and a teen with friends in the freshman, sophomore, junior and senior classes. “He’s a normal kid, a kid who likes to talk about fantasy leagues and school with his buddies,” Oelerich said. “Some kids, golf kids, all they do is talk about golf. Some kids are goofy. Drew is just a regular boy next door, a good guy with a great group of friends, a good guy who happens to be a very good golfer.”





ALL TOGETHER NOW Focused and driven Ramblers take runner-up honors at state tourney BY BILL MCLEAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM


he Loyola Academy girls golf team needed one van this year, rather than two, to transport its clubs and human cargo to the Class AA state meet in Forsyth. All six Ramblers piled into the vehicle last week, pumped to travel together as a full squad and listen to team songs, “This City” serving as a carryover tune from last fall’s state runner-up season. “Last year it was fun, going to state,” LA sophomore Nina Rutkowski recalled. “But we didn’t like splitting the team up. I’m glad we went together this time, in a new van, in a bigger van. We all were happy about that.” LA’s girls golf team, in a word: driven. The Ramblers, under first-time head coach and former LA varsity assistant Heather Penn, shot an aggregate of 635 at Hickory Point Golf Course on Oct. 16-17. LA motored home as state runner-up for the third year in a row, after bowing to another stellar group of Hinsdale Central Red Devils (617). The Ramblers’ top three golfers finished in the top 25 in a field of 109. Rutkowski placed 13th (76-80), matching her finish at state last fall, and junior Margaret Hickey tied for 16th

Loyola Academy sophomore Nina Rutkowski, seen here in earlier action this fall, took 13th at state for the second year in a row. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER

place (81-77). LA senior Blake (40th, 83-82) and seniors 79-89). Yaccino took 25th (78-82), Madison Banas (46th, 84-83) “It was kind of sad,” Rutahead of junior Kellie McCabe and Nicole Wetoska (51st, kowski said, knowing half of this

year’s state crew represented the program for a final time on Oct. 17. “It’s crazy, how fast this season and last season went. Last year I didn’t feel any pressure. I’d go to a meet and think, ‘OK, I’ll try to do well here.’ The process of the season, a meet like a regional … I knew so little about a lot of things. “[Yaccino, an all-stater last fall], I’m going to miss her so much. It was great for me, incredibly helpful, having her around as a teammate. She was a huge part of our program, a great player for us, and she became one of my best friends.” Rutkowski also lauded Penn, former Ramblers coach Jim Jackimiec’s assistant for several years. If something felt off, if her mind needed a reboot at a practice or right before a meet, Rutkowski would look around, spot Penn, approach Penn and ask Penn for advice. “She’s a great coach, very supportive, very helpful,” Rutkowski said. “She has helped me mentally. There were times when I told her what I’m thinking [before a shot and during a shot]. She listened. She knew what to say. What she said was what I needed to hear.”

New Trier Two all-staters, a young one and an old one, paced the Trevians’ fifth-place showing (657) at the Class AA state meet last weekend. Freshman Penelope Tir tied for sixth place (77-76), and senior Louise McCulloch tied for ninth (77-77) at Hickory Point Golf Course in Forsyth. Tir entered the state meet as the Glenbrook North Sectional medalist (71, shot at Sportsman’s Country Club on Oct. 12). “Calm and cool,” Trevians coach Scott Fricke said of Tir. “A very good golfer, a very good ball striker, and she has a consistent short game.” Northwestern-bound McCulloch ended her three-year varsity career with her best state finish. “We’re going to miss more than her scores,” Fricke said. “We’re also going to miss her leadership and the way she interacted with her teammates. What a great kid, a great leader, a great golfer.” Lake Forest High School Scouts senior Emily Young tied for 22nd place (80-79) at the Class AA state meet.



t was exactly what Matt Murlick needed to see early in the second round of last weekend’s Class 3A boys state golf meet in Bloomington. The New Trier senior was standing in a fairway at the time, watching classmate Andrew Huber react to a putt on hole No. 2 at The Den at Fox Creek Golf Course in Bloomington. Huber had drained the putt on Oct. 17. “Andrew,” Murlick said, “stepped back, got excited and did a fist pump. I knew, right then, he’d have a great round.” Huber did just that, shooting a three-over 75. Murlick shot a 75. Trevians junior Justin Choi shot a 80, matching senior Nick Iserloth’s round. NT was in fifth place (314), 10

shots behind leader Hinsdale Central, after the first round on Oct. 16. The Trevs’ meet-best 310 on Day 2 lifted them to a state runnerup finish for the third straight year and for the fifth time since 2009. HC’s three-time reigning state champion Red Devils survived NT’s charge, claiming the state title by three strokes. “Our coach [Pete Drevline] told us to have fun,” Murlick said of the simple message he and his teammates received before the start of the second round. “I play my best when I have fun. It was my last high school golf tournament of my high school career, and I didn’t feel any pressure.” Murlick’s weekend effort of 77-75 placed him in a tie for fourth place. Huber (80-75), in 32nd place

after 18 holes, and Choi (75-80) tied for ninth place. The three returned north as all-staters. “I liked the way they came back [on the second day],” Drevline said. “They knew the task, went out and played their best golf and made a great run. They were disappointed and angry [after the first round], and then they went out and performed well. They proved they’re winners.” Junior Michael Adler and sophomore John Bowen also represented NT at the Arnold Palmer Signature course. Lake Forest High School Connor Polender had to take a 10 on a hole during state-meet weekend last weekend. An 8 is a snowman in golf parlance. A 10 is

a snowman’s gruesome cousin. Good thing that 10 came in a round of miniature golf near The Den at Fox Creek Golf Course in Bloomington on Oct. 15. Polender, one of three LFHS sophomores on the state team, shook it off and placed third (74-76) at The Den on Oct. 16-17, five strokes behind Class 3A champion Justin Hemings (74-71) of Edwardsville High School. The impressive effort was the best state finish by a Scout since Joe Willis captured the 2011 3A title with rounds of 71 and 73. “Connor,” Lake Forest coach Jim Matheson said, “had a tough sectional (81, at Elliot Golf Course in Rockford on Oct. 12). I told the guys, after the sectional, ‘I guarantee you Connor will play well at

state.’ He’s a fighter, a competitor, a great athlete.” And a Den guy. He knows the layout like the back of his gloved hand. Polender and his father, Russ, played 54 holes at the course last summer — in one day. “Warm day,” the son recalled. “Just the opposite of the weather we had during the two days [last weekend].” The blustery, chilly conditions in central Illinois failed to bother Polender’s game. A birdie on the tricky par-three eighth hole, on the second day, emboldened him. Polender shot one-over the rest of the way. “That was big,” Polender said of the ‘2’ on his scorecard. “I needed that [after going four-over through his first seven holes]. I always felt,

during the two days, I could control my shots and work around the course efficiently.” Polender paced the Scouts’ fifthplace finish (632 strokes). Junior Elliot Georges (39th place, 80-81) was next among Scouts, followed by sophomore Scott Frevert (44th, 83-79) and junior Jason Folker (50th, 83-81). Senior Ale Raganelli and sophomore Jed Thomas also toured the par-72 course. On Oct. 18, the day after the final day of state, Polender got together again with his dad, this time closer to home. They gave their golf clubs a rest. They headed to Lake Bluff Racquet Club and pounded tennis balls for about 30 minutes. Connor, a varsity netter and state qualifier in the spring, is a hit in that sport, too.





FUN AT THE OL’ FINISH LINE HP’s Nawor returns to form; HP’s Davidson loses by an eyelash BY KEVIN REITERMAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM


he girl is crazy about Minions. Everything Minions. She can’t get enough of ’em Loves the film. Loves the merchandise. Loves the concept. “You should see my car,” said Highland Park High School running ace Charlotte Nawor, holding onto a bright yellow Minions stocking cap following her Central Suburban League race on Oct. 17 at Glenbrook South. “My car is covered with Minions.” Despicable Me? More like, Animation She. Here’s another thing you need to know about Charlotte Nawor. “She’s one of the toughest kids I’ve ever coached,” HP head coach Andy Butler said, shortly after watching his prized senior powerfully win the CSL North title in 18:00.93. There’s nothing fairy tale about her ability to block out pain. Due to a stress reaction injury in her right tibia — sustained in mid-June — Nawor was forced to take eight weeks off. “I didn’t think I would even be racing this season,” Nawor confessed. Disappointment II, the sequel, came soon on Sept. 19, when she sustained a small fracture in her left foot at the Libertyville Invite. “A ligament shifted, taking off a piece of bone,” she said. “I knew at the time that it wasn’t a sprained ankle.” She also knew this: time was running out. “My doctor told me to take a month off,” Nawor said. “I took off a week.” She kept in condition by cross-training. Ultimately, all she really needed to get her limbs moving again was a … thumbsup from the doctor. Nawor took it from there. She wasn’t exactly herself on Oct. 10 at the Wheeling Invite (28th, 19:38.9). But at the league meet, which was only her third race of the

honors (21st, 17:18) at last year’s state cross country meet. Then, in May, she claimed all-state honors in the 1600 meters (7th, 4:59.78) at the state track meet. With Nawor running in the lead at the CSL Meet on Saturday, the Giants won the team title going away with 22 points. Glenbrook North took second with 70 points. Five of Nawor’s teammates earned all-conference honors: senior Marni Pine (3rd, 18:59.64), junior Veronica Kriss (5th, 19:18.20), senior Rachel Powers (6th, 19:30.72), junior Amanda Hsu (7th, 19:31.60) and sophomore Kaitlyn Twadell (8th, 19:40.62).

Highland Park High School’s Brett Davidson (right) and Niles North’s Martin Barr go all out in league race. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER

season, she made a big stride forward. “Charlotte runs best when the pressure is on,” said Butler. “She’s

a big-meet performer. She’s a gamer.” Running at the elite level is nothing new to Nawor, who has

drawn Division I interest from Illinois and Cornell. She is coming off a special junior season. She earned all-state

And, at last year’s conference meet, Barr took 9th while Davidson came in 12th. “I feel like I can go up against anybody this year,” said Davidson. With Davidson pacing the team, the Giants took the CSL North title with 37 points. Niles North was the runner-up (62). The team’s other all-division performers were Jose Reyes (6th, 15:31.53), Charlie Skurie (8th, 15:36.79), Alec Glazier (9th, 15:43.44), Jonathan Rosenfeld (12th, 15:51.71) and Nate Amster (13th, 15:56.06). Fitz Laurie took 15th (16:04.42).

Lake Forest Girls The Scouts demonstrated their strength by placing five runners Highland Park Boys Get out the crowbar. in the top 22 to win the NSC It was almost impossible to Meet at Lakewood Forest Preseparate — or pry apart — Niles serve on Oct. 17. The Scouts North’s Martin Barr and High- claimed a 51-66 victory over land Park’s Brett Davidson at the runner-up Vernon Hills. Stevenfinish line of the Central Subur- son was third with 94 points. ban League championships at Sophomore Emma Milburn Glenbrook South on Oct. 17. once again was LF’s frontrunner. Barr’s three-mile time: Her three-mile time of 17:44 14:46.53. placed her fourth overall. TeamDavidson’s: 14:47.03. mate Katie Condon finished four “It’s just a great rivalry,” said seconds behind to take sixth Barr. place. Brett Chody (8th, 17:53), “We’ve had some battles,” Lauren Garriques (11th, 18:09) Davidson said. “Sometimes, I get and Courtney Schmidt (22nd, him. Sometimes … ” 18:51) helped to secure the title. Barr took the title in draLake Zurich senior Caitlin matic fashion, passing Davidson Shepard was the champion in the final 20 meters. (17:09.20). “I had a little more left at the end,” Barr said. Lake Forest Boys “He always finishes strong,” Senior Mark Myers and junior said Davidson. Etienne Najman were bright “It was a pretty tactical race,” spots for Lake Forest at the NSC Davidson added. “We played Meet at Lakewood Forest Prearound with each other. We tried serve on Oct. 17. Myers finished to see what each other had. There sixth in the race in 15:12. Najman were a lot of surges.” was 17th (15:56). The Scouts ended up seventh Davidson, who has placed sixth or better in six major meets in the team standings (168 this fall, beat Barr at the Hornet- points). Led by junior Matt Red Devil Invite on Sept. 5. A Pereira (1st, 14:49), Lake Zurich week later at the Fight to the claimed the title with 33 points. Finish Invite at Peoria’s DetweiLF’s other scorers were Grant ller Park, Barr ran a 14:42.22 (4th Levin (34th), Carter Oakley place) and beat Davidson by a (52nd) and Elijah Fietsam little over a second (14:43.22). (59th).

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SCOUTS WIN A CLIFFORDHANGER AT LAKE ZURICH BY KEVIN REITERMAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM Grace Fagan of the Trevians drives to the finish line at the CSL Meet. She won the race by more than 11 seconds. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER


New Trier’s unheralded Fagan cruises to conference championship BY KEVIN REITERMAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM


ey world, meet Grace Fagan! The 2.0 version. The New Trier junior snuck up on the competition at the Central Suburban League meet on Oct. 17 at Glenbrook South High School. In fact, Fagan did even better than that. She shocked her own self — when she stunningly won the race by 11-plus seconds (17:37.39). She improved her PR (personal record) by 32 seconds. As runners like to say, she crushed it. “I don’t even know how I did it,” stated Fagan, minutes after leading the Trevians to a South Division championship (20 points). “I’m usually a middle-ofthe-pack runner on our team.” But today? “Today,” she admitted, “felt different.” Fagan, who has blue eyes to match NT’s jersey top and a ton of homemade bracelets wrapped around her right wrist, took the

lead roughly at the 1.5-mile mark. That’s where she made a realization. “That’s when I told myself, I can do this,” she said. Once Fagan shot out in front, there was no holding back. She was followed into the chute by teammates Caroline Fix (2nd, 17:48.20), Caroline Trukenbrod (4th, 17:55.62), Savannah Noethlich (6th, 18:01.73), Molly Schmidt (7th, 18:08.79), Kelli Schmidt (9th, 18:15.08) and Rachel Weix (11th, 18:21.43). “Grace is a runner willing to take risks,” New Trier head coach John Burnside. “She went for it.”

nine seconds better than Maine South’s Ralph Patejunas. NT placed all seven of its runners in the top 12, including Warren Blood (3rd, 15:15.24), Jack Litowitz (5th, 15:23.52), Ted Oh (6th, 15:29.63), Alex Burck (7th, 15:29.67), Patrick Norrick (8th, 15:34.24) and Will Taylor (12th, 15:41.50).

Loyola Boys Paolo Tiongson continued his fine season by earning runner-up honors in the CCL Meet in Romeoville on Oct. 17. The junior ran a 14:54.3 to finish 4.1 seconds off the pace of St. Ignatius’ Daniel Santino (14:50.2). The Ramblers finished second New Trier Boys Josh Derrick asserted himself as a team (54 points). Marmion in the CSL boys race. The New Academy took the crown with 42 Trier senior was the first South points. Division runner to cross the finish LA’s other top finishers were line, helping the Trevians to the Patrick Reilly-Hayward (8th, championship at GBS on Oct . 15:22.5), Andrew Niewiarowski 17 with a mere 22 points. (13th, 15:30.0), Connor Hoag Derrick cruised the three-mile (15th, 15:34.3) and Matthew layout in 15:00.31, which was Kadus (16th, 15:35.2).

Loyola Girls The Ramblers placed five runners in the top 16 to capture first place in the GCAC Meet at Lewis University on Oct. 17. Led by Kathryn House (6th, 18:11.6), Lainey McKinley (7the, 18:13.1) and Margot Dooley (8th, 18:13.6), the Ramblers tallied 49 points to win the meet going away over Montini Catholic (87 points). LA also received solid work from Payton Hoag (12th, 18:25.9) and Annie Foley (16th, 18:49.2). North Shore Country Day Girls North Shore Country Day’s Katie Glew raced to a first-place finish at the Independent School League (ISL) Meet at Chicago’s Washington Park on Oct. 15. She was clocked in 18:42.1. The runner-up was Latin’s Laura Katunas (19:22.0). NSCD finished fourth in the team standings (95 points). Anna Brennan was 22nd for the Raiders.


he jet sweep left a jet stream. At least, it did in Matthew Clifford’s mind. The Lake Forest High School defensive back came up with the “must” tackle in a game which pretty much was a “must” win for the Scouts on Oct. 16 at Lake Zurich. Clifford stuffed Jake Stevens and kept the LZ running back out of the end zone on a twopoint PAT try with 1:25 left to play, preserving a 21-20 victory for the visiting Scouts (5-3). “God bless him,” Lake Forest head coach Chuck Spagnoli said. “Every game has four, five, six or eight plays that are very important. That play by (Clifford) certainly was a huge one.” Clifford, a physical 6-foot, 170-pound senior, used plenty of force — and foresight — to bring down Stevens. “They had run that play (jet sweep) a lot,” said Clifford. So, when he saw it, he knew the play was streaming his way. He read it … beautifully. “I had a clear angle to him, and once he declared that he was taking it outside, I went full go after him,” added Clifford, who finished the game with 12 tackles. Clifford’s solo tackle was followed up by a gang tackle — from his teammates. “It’s just a great feeling to make a play like that, and then to instantly get mauled by your teammates,” Clifford said. “It was surreal. “It was a crazy night. A fun night,” he added. “It was a game

filled with ups and downs.” The host Bears (3-5), who were playing for their playoff lives, didn’t go quietly. Immediately after being denied on the two-point conversion attempt, the Bears recovered an onside kick at the LF 47-yard line. But moments later, LF’s defense made … one last stand. The Bears were forced to turn the ball over on downs, when LF’s Frank Nicholson (5 tackles) came up with his second quarterback sack of the game on 4th-and-9 with 32 seconds left to play. LF’s other tackle leaders were Jon DiValerio (11), Jamie Oberheide (11), Cal Wonham (10), John Deering (10) and Palmer Ferris (6). “We talked all week about how this was a ‘must win’ for us,” said Clifford. “Hopefully, we can take the momentum from this game and make a long run in the state playoffs.” Like his players, Spagnoli was pretty pumped up after the game. He minced no words. “People that don’t matter said that our season was over (after losing to Stevenson on Oct. 9),” said Spagnoli, who had never beaten LZ during his 13-year stint with the Scouts. “So, I am real happy for our kids.” LF’s playmakers on offense were seniors Quinn Julian and Danny Carollo. Julian finished the game with a scoring trifecta: a 40-yard run, a 33-yard catch and a 35-yard catch. Carollo ended up completing 15 of 26 passes for 151 yards with no interceptions.

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MAGNETIC FORCE Lake Forest’s fun-loving, high-scoring Weiss has team on a roll BY BILL MCLEAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM

Lake Forest’s Sheridan Weiss (right) celebrates a goal with teammate Libby Thompson in action earlier this season. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER


heridan Weiss refused to believe it. The Lake Forest High School senior field hockey forward had just been informed by her coach that she ranked second among teammates in goals scored this fall. The look she shot her coach, Melanie Walsh, screamed, I want a recount! Weiss had scored 18 goals through Oct. 15, two behind junior midfielder Libby Thompson. Walsh, standing a few feet from Weiss, smiled hard, delighted her hyper-competitive

co-captain in games was hypercompetitive after a practice, her stick nowhere near her. Weiss, actually, wasn’t livid, wasn’t questioning Walsh’s math skills, wasn’t acting in a me-first way. “When I asked her if that upset her, about her number of goals, she said yes with a devilish wink,” Walsh says. “She bleeds blue and gold, will do anything for the Scouts. Although she wants to be a front runner for goals [scored], she will absolutely do what is best for the team to be successful.”

Lake Forest, last year’s state runner-up, is 15-3 successful and seeded second to reigning state champion New Trier in this year’s state tournament. The team’s leader in assists is none other than the highly approachable, super energetic, “meow”uttering, dog-loving Weiss, a three-sport athlete (ice hockey and soccer, too) whose favorite day each week at LFHS is Heelys Wednesday. Seniors, atop the shoes with inline skates, get to race around the school on Wednesdays. Her aggressive

motto in field hockey games is, “Ball or nothing.” Weiss breaks speed limits on ice skates. What in the world do LFHS hall monitors do when they see a Sheridan Weiss zipping and careening and whirling on Wednesdays? Slip quickly into a classroom? Hide inside the nearest locker? “Sheridan has crazy strength, crazy speed,” Lake Forest field hockey defender Katelyn Lochiatto, another senior co-captain, says. “She plays field hockey like she plays ice hockey. She’s driven

and hardworking, a driving force, with great, great stick skills. When she controls the ball, it’s like boom, boom, she’s at the cage in no time.” Weiss played for the state champion Scouts field hockey team in 2013, her sophomore season. She scored two goals and delivered two assists for the Class 2A state champion soccer team in 2014. A winner-winner situation, in one academic year. In 21 games for the Scouts’ ice hockey team last winter, Weiss netted two goals, slid three

assists. She’s part of a hockeymad family, her sister Delaney (LFHS sophomore) and brother Hunter (LFHS f reshman) spending almost as much time at rinks in the winter and spring as they do at home. “Sheridan is the consummate athlete, tall and strong and fast and competitive,” Walsh says of the Windy City Field Hockey travel team member and 2014 Illinois High School Field Hockey Association (IHSFHA) all-stater. “She made an immediate impact for us as a sophomore.





She is a pro when it comes to weaving through defenses and then sending the ball to her teammates. It’s rare, a highscoring player leading her team in assists.” Also rare: an unhappy Weiss. Being around people invigorates her, instantly widens the smile she wears constantly, invigorates the people around her. Being around her dog, Chrystal, an eight-year-old Labradoodle, makes Weiss’ day — no, her decade — every day. “Chrystal and I,” Weiss says, “have similar personalities. We both love being around others.” The dog adores people of all ages, turns cloudy, sad days into sunny, happy ones, considers a dog park heaven on earth and often launches herself at the nearest set of human shins, canine code for, “Pet me now, please.” Weiss hopes to fetch a degree in either psychology or business. Lochiatto thinks her good friend has “great boss, great CEO” written all over her. Athletics in

college? Weiss hinted she might make that decision after choosing a college. She’s looking at Big Ten Schools, Miami (Ohio) University, the University of New Hampshire Weiss’ life, as an athlete today, is all about the state field hockey tournament and putting her team in position to win another championship. And maybe, just maybe, surpassing (devilish wink) Thompson for the team lead in scoring. “We don’t just rely on Sheridan for her scoring,” Lochiatto, an IHSFHA all-state pick in ’14, says. “There’s more to her than her athletic skills. She’s always smiling, always cracking jokes, always screaming at the top of her lungs for some reason. She is super outgoing, and she loves to be involved. A true people person … that’s Sheridan. I love knowing I can talk to her about field hockey, about anything. I love knowing I can count on her to brighten my mood or lighten things up for me.” Notable: LFHS was scheduled

to host either HomewoodFlossmoor or Naperville North in an Illinois High School Field Hockey Association first-round state playoff game on Oct. 21. … The visiting Scouts defeated Francis Parker’s Colonels 7-0 on Oct. 15, their 12th shutout of the season and sixth straight. LFHS last allowed a goal in a 4-1 defeat of host Glenbard West on Sept. 28. Junior goalkeepers Hannah Metzger (save) and Kerry Lawler shared the shutout at Francis Parker. Junior midfielder Maddie Stephenson recorded her first hat trick in the rout, and classmate Abby Kocourek, another midfielder, struck for a pair of goals. Senior defender Becca Skinner scored the first goal of her career, with the assist coming from senior defender Meggie Armstrong. Senior Emma DeNoble and junior Libby Thompson each dished two assists. Senior cocaptain Sheridan Weiss contributed a goal and an assist. Other assists came from Kocourek and juniors Paige LeClercq and Faith Fietsam.

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Scoreboard Watching ROAMING THE SIDELINES | FOOTBALL Highland Park vs. Maine East: Fake turf, real grass,

it doesn’t matter. Highland Park High School junior running back D.J. Penick finds ways to rack up gobs of yards. The Giant did just that in Highland Park’s 59-0 defeat of host Maine East on Oct. 16, accumulating 142 yards and four touchdowns on only 12 carries and 32 more yards on a scoring toss from classmate David Adelstein. HP (3-5, 2-2 in the Central Suburban League North) had played each of its first seven games on field turf. Maine East’s surface is the real stuff, blades and bumpy, terrain you have to mow. “We had to make adjustments, sure,” Giants football coach Joe Horeni said of the Demons’ stadium surface in Park Ridge. “It’s fun to play on grass, what people usually played on back in the day.” Penick had another superb night on a gridiron. His scoring runs covered 22, two, seven and 37 yards — all coming in the first quarter. He did not carry the ball once after the first quarter. He was quick, explosive, productive against the Demons (0-8, 0-4). He was also quick to praise others afterward. “I have to credit my offensive linemen,” Penick said. “They blocked perfectly for me. I didn’t see it, but I heard [senior guard] Gabe Guzman rammed a kid straight to the ground on one of his blocks.” HP led 48-0 at the half, an advantage that triggered a running clock in the second half. Horeni deployed mostly reserve players in the final 24 minutes and watched them force two turnovers and tally 11 points, the final two coming on a two-point conversion run by junior wideout/ defensive back Samuel Stone following a 12-yard TD run by third-string quarterback Noah Henson, a junior. Loyola vs. St. Rita: Loyola quarterback Emmett Clifford had himself a day. And so did Thomas Smart, David Terrell, Eric Eshoo, Jonah Issac, Dara Laja and Frank Doherty. The St. Rita end zone was a popular place for the Ramblers (8-0) on National Boss Day (Oct. 16). In a 56-14 win over the Mustangs (3-5), Clifford completed 21 of 25 passes for 299 yards with no interceptions. He ended up tossing six touchdowns in this Chicago Catholic League Blue contest. Smart (7 catches, 82 yards) hauled in a 13-yard TD pass to open the game’s scoring. He added a second TD catch (9 yards) a few minutes later. Terrell, son of ex-Bears wide-out David Terrell, caught a 24-yard TD pass in the first quarter. He ended up with three catches for 56 yards. Eshoo came up with a 33-yard TD reception midway through the second quarter. He made four catches for 74 yards. Issac’s day featured seven catches for a teambest 87 yards. He caught two TD catches (37 and 6 yards) in the third quarter. LA also had a pretty impressive ground game. Laja ran the ball 18 times for 177 yards. His long run went for 60 yards. His TD run went for six yards just before halftime. Laja, who has accumulated 852 yards this fall, needs less than 100 yards (91, to be exact) to become the school’s all-time rushing leader. Meanwhile, LA outside linebacker Frank Doherty also reached the end zone for the second time in two weeks. He returned a fumble 19 yards. A week earlier against DePaul Prep, he returned a blocked kick 40 yards. New Trier vs. Glenbrook South: New Trier got back on track by downing host GBS 35-14 on Oct.

Brynn Carlson of the Scouts, seen here in earlier action this fall, qualified to the state in the doubles. Her playing partner is Julianna Roman. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER. 16. With the win, the Trevians improved to 7-1 overall and 3-1 in the CSL South. It was a crushing loss for the Titans (3-5, 1-3), who needed a win to keep their state playoff hopes alive. NT’s strong running back proved to be the difference. Quarterback Clay Czyzynski led the way with 106 yards on 10 carries. He had a 64-yard TD run with 7:34 left in the third quarter. Francis Fay ran the ball 10 times for 79 yards, while Max Rosenthal amassed 54 yards on 13 carries. Rosenthal came up with a four-yard TD run with 2:35 left in the second quarter. Colin Casas, a star outside linebacker for the Trevians, added a pair of 10-yard TD runs. NT safety Luke Bartzis had the game’s other big play, when he scored on a 50-yard interception return with 10:43 left in regulation. Czyzynski also completed 4 of 8 passes for 105 yards. Eric Nicholas had two catches for 28 yards.

DROP SHOTS | GIRLS TENNIS Highland Park Sectional: The host Giants put it all

together in sectional play on Oct. 16-17. HP won the meet with 24 points and will be sending a singles and two doubles teams to the state tourney. Freshman Caitlin Goldberg placed third in singles. In doubles, the freshman tandem of Monique Brual and Lily Tiemeyer took runner-up honors. Seniors Jordan Abt and Phoebe Sacks advanced with a third-place finish. Lake Forest scored 14 points to finish in a threeway tie for third place with Deerfield and Mundelein. Senior Brynn Carlson and sophomore Julianna Roman were the winners in doubles.

Niles North Sectional: New Trier tallied 28 points to take the team crown at the Niles North Sectional on Oct. 16-17. Freshman Michelle Capone teamed up with senior Catherine MacKinnon to claim the doubles crown. Senior Tess Lubin and junior Michelle Buyer also advanced by taking third in doubles. Senior Cammy Frei qualified to state with a third-place finish in singles. Loyola tallied 18 points to wind up tying Northside Prep for runner-up honors. The doubles combo of sophomore Maggie Hines and junior Caroline Witkowski took second to earn a state berth.

VOLLEYS | GIRLS VOLLEYBALL Highland Park vs. Deerfield: Ireland Hieb came up with a team-high nine kills in HP’s 2-0 victory over visiting Deerfield on Oct . 19. The Giants also received solid play from Mattie Giese (6 kills), Allyson Gordon (14 assists, 5 digs), Nikki Rohn (4 kills), Emma Young (8 assists, 3 digs), Vanessa Lara (6 digs), Carly Nanberg (6 digs) and Beana Yonovskaya (4 digs). Autumnfest Tournament: Katie Randolph earned all-tourney honors and helped Loyola to a silver bracket championship at the Glenbard East Autumnfest on Oct. 16-17. The Ramblers went 4-1 to place ninth overall in the 24-team field. Their wins came over Glenbard East 25-17, 25-16, Naperville Central 25-15, 25-12, Barrington 25-17, 25-10 and St. Charles East 18-25, 25-12, 25-18. Their lone setback went to Downers Grove North 25-16, 26-24. Lake Forest vs. Carmel: Sparked by Ashley

Williams (12 kills), Meghan McGrail (8 kills, 7 digs), Emma Patlovich (26 assists) and Lucy Ward (3 aces), LF improved their overall record to 29-5 with a 26-24, 25-15 win over visiting Carmel on Oct. 16.



Maine South Hawk Relays: Highland Park freshmen Sydney Tran and Abby Smith each swam a leg on four victorious relays at the Maine South Hawk Relays in Park Ridge last week, helping the Giants edge the hosts 150-146 for the team championship. HP coach AJ Block’s crew won seven of the meet’s 13 relays on Oct. 17. Half of three of the winning quartets included Tran and Smith: 500-yard crescendo (5:06.93), 400 IM (4:29.9) and 400 free (3:57.71). Tran anchored the winning 200 butterfly relay (1:56.35), and Smith led off for the winning 200 medley relay (1:59.17). Giants sophomore Ari Cole left Maine South’s natatorium as a three-time relay champion. HP seniors Sophia Livney and Sam Lask combined with sophomores Hannah Wander and Rachel Wander to clock a 2:12.22 in the 200 breaststroke relay — well ahead of runner-up York’s time (2:17.33) in the event. Rachel Wander was one of HP’s four two-time victors at the six-team meet. The others were senior Emma Gelberg and sophomores Noa Cole and Sarah Fishbein. Six other Giants swam for a victorious relay: senior Danni Cole; juniors Caroline Kane, Julia Solem and Molly Solem; and freshmen Elizabeth Goldin and Holland Morris.



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HOW A FORMER MCDONALD’S CEO HELPED BRING “SUE” THE DINOSAUR TO THE FIELD MUSEUM uncovered in the Badlands of South Dakota, seized by FBI t was a brisk fall morning when agents and the National Guard, Jack Greenberg and his wife, and eventually deposited at SoDonna, agreed to meet me for theby’s in New York—every breakfast at Country Kitchen in natural history museum had Highland Park. Once inside, we come calling. To date she is the were seated at a wooden booth. largest, most complete, bestGreen clovers ran zigzag preserved Tyrannosaurus rex along the wallpaper. Every once ever discovered; and in a while the clink of silverware back then evon glass announced a toast that e r y o n e never came. The server that took w a n t e d our order wore overalls. her. She returned with an armada of plates: large ones, small ones, ones carrying toast, ones with jam, English muffins, eggs—they kept coming. She even by accident gave us another table’s order, so possessed was she in her desire to completely cover our table in plates. If the Greenberg’s were concerned, they certainly didn’t show it. Jack, who was eating one of their cranium-sized omelets, alternately sipped on a coffee; Donna had scrambled eggs. A galaxy of plates lay before us, with constellations branching into infinity. They had both received a warm welcome from the staff at Country Kitchen. The reason: the couple has lived in town for 38 years and come often. I dug deeper. Jack relented that, during his tenure as CEO of McDonald’s, he took a superstar basketball player out for a late business breakfast to Country Kitchen. (Hint: his initials are MJ.) However the biggest celebrity he ever met was a 65 million year old carnivore, who just so happened to be the catalyst behind his philanthropic involvement with Chicago’s Field Museum. There is no way the dinosaur nicknamed “Sue” could’ve been more popular in her lifetime. She certainly couldn’t have had more suitors. After her remains were BY SIMON MURRAY


To date she is the largest, most complete, best-preserved Tyrannosaurus rex ever discovered; and back then everyone wanted her.

Jack and Donna Greenberg | Illustration by Barry Blitt

The Field Museum had to act fast. They couldn’t come up with the funds alone, so they sent envoys in person to companies and private citizens. Luckily, one of these fortuitous delegates ended up across from Jack Greenberg’s desk. At the time, Jack was in a lofty position that could theoretically offer assistance—as president of McDonald’s USA. On October 4, 1997 the auction began. Less than 10 minutes later, The Field Museum purchased Sue for $8.4 million with the help of McDonald’s, Walt Disney Parks and Resorts, and other corporations and institutions. She’s now, of course, on permanent display inside the museum—all 42 feet long from snout to tail of her.

“Nobody had any budget for [it],” said Jack—now retired— recalling the conversation he had all those years ago. “Nobody budgets to buy a dinosaur.” Since helping to secure a donation for Sue, the Greenbergs have been philanthropically associated with the Field Museum. Donna was recruited by one of her friends, and now sits on the Women’s Board. Jack has served on the Board of Trustees, with brief stints as member of the Field Museum’s Audit Committee and Executive Committee. On Friday, October 23—or when this paper is published— the Women’s Board will host its 49th annual gala, “The Wonders of China,” which will celebrate the Cyrus Tang Hall of China, the Field Museum’s newest per-

manent exhibit. (The black tie event is being chaired this year by Donna.) Attendees will mingle under Sue’s banana-long serrated teeth, and eat dinner next to the fighting African elephants in Stanley Field Hall. Underneath their feet, several floors down, attendees will unknowingly (or knowingly) be standing above over 24 million meticulously arranged and labeled specimens that The Field Museum has collected, stored, and preserved over the years. The proceeds from the gala will support The Field Museum’s public learning and research programs, which, in turn, will ensure such important research can continue. As of last Monday, Donna and the Women’s Board—with

the help of the Board of Trustees—had raised over $1.8 million. Not enough, maybe, to buy a dinosaur; but certainly en route to help bolster the programs that the museum depends on. “It’s good—you feel good when you accomplish something and help them in that way,” said Donna. Together, the philanthropic couple also oversees The Donna and Jack Greenberg Charitable Trust, which is a major supporter of educational projects in and around Chicago, including Jack’s alma mater— DePaul University. The Greenberg’s endow the school’s College of Education, specifically a program called “Facing History and Ourselves” that helps teachers deal with issues of tolerance and social justice in schools. When the couple first met, Jack came from the south side, Donna from the north. “And we met in the middle,” said Jack. They met in a jewelry store on Jeweler’s Row. “She thought I owned a part of the store and I thought she could afford the merchandise.” Now the Greenberg’s are one of the most active philanthropic couples in the city. Donna sits on too many boards to count, and Jack serves on both DePaul’s Board of Trustees and is chairman of the Metropolitan Pier and Exposition Authority Board of Directors, after being recommended for the role by Mayor Rahm Emanuel and Gov. Pat Quinn four years ago. On the second floor of the Field Museum, encased in glass, a disembodied T. rex head is barring her teeth. Or perhaps, just maybe, she’s smiling a toothy grin.

evanston’s meaningful pursuits

Strong Cup of Joe’S prairie Joe’s turns 25 p.64

funny Man

tim Kazurinsky finds humor starring at northlight theatre p.82

“My dear, a lack of compassion can be as vulgar as an excess of tears.”

the Spirit of evanSton robert and patty reece are honored at the annual evanston Mashup p.62

– Lady Grantham from Downton Abbey

elizabeth Mcgovern elizabeth mcgovern, illustrated by robert riSKo no. 4 oCtober 2015 $4.00

froM Downtown evanSton to Downton Abbey p.67

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A d v e rt i s i n g

10/8/15 9:35 AM

i n q u i r i e s

8 47. 9 2 6 . 0 9 5 7


MARgARET S CANFIELD, 262.949.9272

The North Shore Weekend, Issue 159  

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

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