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FIND US ONLINE: DailyNorthShore.com

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

SUNDAY BREAKFAST

Camp Ojibwa turns 90, as director stays forever young. P22

SPORTS

Cassidy Price continues to be a valuable player for the Glenbrook South girls soccer team. P20

Glenview | Northbrook

SOCIAL SCENE

The North Suburban YMCA welcomed a record crowd to its annual Strong Kids Dinner. P12 FOLLOW US:

NO. 93 | A JWC MEDIA PUBLICATION

NEWS

Glenview mom shines light on autism

Best Dressed At Last ‘Worst dressed’ experience at GBS propelled actress Wendy Braun to successful career in Hollywood

BY JULIE KEMP PICK DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

A

Glenview mom assured her neighbors, friends and family that she was not celebrating Hanukkah in April when she decorated her home in blue and lit up the neighborhood. April 2 launched World Autism Month and the Autism Speaks’ Light It Up Blue campaign, where several historic landmarks around the world were adorned in blue lights. These included the White House, Empire State Building, Great Pyramid of Giza in Egypt, Macau Tower in China and Niagara Falls, according to autismspeaks.org. “We lit up our home in blue to show support for our 17-year-old son, Michael, and to raise awareness for autism,” said Connie Nadia Dornan of Glenview. “On

BY ADRIENNE FAWCETT DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

G

Continued on PG 10

LOCAL POSTAL CUSTOMER

ECRWSS Wendy Braun.

etting cast as the Scarecrow in a 7th grade performance of The Wiz put actress and Glenview/Northbrook native Wendy Braun on the path to a successful acting career, but an experience during her senior year at Glenbrook South High School could have derailed her dreams. Instead, the unexpected experience of getting named “Worst Dressed” in the senior class of 1988 helped Braun develop a thick skin, added depth to her stand-up comedy routine, and generally propelled her onto her journey in Hollywood as well as in life. An accomplished actress, Braun will be the guest speaker and honorary alumna at the soldout “A Night of Glenbrook Theatre”, hosted by the Glenbrook High School Foundation, on April 29. Braun has worked steadily in Hollywood, with more than 75 television and film credits

including roles in The Big Lebowski, The Mentalist, Bones, Criminal Minds, Henry Danger, Navy NCIS, Castle, Harry’s Law, All of Us, and It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia. Most recently, she gueststarred on Grey’s Anatomy April 13, and she finished shooting a recurring role on a new Netflix series, Atypical, with Jennifer Jason Leigh and Michael Rappaport. She will soon appear in the film, The Clapper, starring Tracy Morgan and Ed Helms. (For more information on Wendy, go to www.wendybraun.com.) In addition to her acting career, Braun is a mom to two boys under age 8 and loves to take them to the beach and swim in the family’s new pool in the backyard of their Southern California home. But she took some time out to answer several questions for DailyNorthShore. DailyNorthShore: What were you involved with at Glenbrook South High School? Wendy Braun: I was on the Dance/Drill team, then did the Variety Shows as a singer/dancer, the musicals, plays and sang in every choir that existed - Daybreak, MasterSingers, Jazz Choir etc.   I was also a Senior Peer Group Leader and remember having to help teach the freshmen how to swim.    What are your favorite memories of Glenbrook South High School? WB: My favorite memories were definitely performing in the North/South musicals and doing Continued on PG 10

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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SERVICES

 SECOND ANNUAL SPRING OPEN HOUSE THURSDAY, APRIL 27 6:30pm - 8:30pm Come together at our Lake Bluff location over champagne and hors d’oeuvres to meet our providers and staff as we feature cosmetic treatments and skin-care products. Enjoy once-a-year special savings and over $10,000 in raffle prizes including a free CoolSculpting and MiraDry treatment. Goodie Bags with exclusive discounts and full-size skin care products will be handed out to the first 50 attendees. (products may vary) Space is limited and you must RSVP 847-234-1177

Northshore Dermatology Center

New Saturday Hours!

WILMETTE TINA C. VENETOS, M.D. 3612 W. Lake Ave., 2nd Floor AMY C. BROWNLEE, MS, PA-C 847.853.7900 Dr. Venetos is a Board Certified Dermatologist www.northshoredermatologycenter.com On Staff at Evanston,Glenbrook, & Lake Forest Hospitals

LAKE BLUFF 925 Sherwood Drive 847.234.1177


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

In honor of Autism Awareness month, I will make a $100 donation to Autism Speaks, Team Michael, for each listing that goes under contract in April. ** y, da ! n su pm se 12-2 u ho 23, en ril p o ap

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Top 1% in State of Illinois by Real Trends 2016† Chicago Magazine Five Star Real Estate Professional Award 2011-2016 *Number 1 ranking based on closed sales volume in the North Shore area, all companies. MRED LLC for the period 10/31/2015-12/31/16. * *Donation is at the discretion of Connie Dornan and @properties is not responsible for donations made on her behalf. †REAL Trends for the period 1/1/2016-12/31/16.

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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

612 GLENDALE DRIVE , GLENVIEW Enjoy the best of old and new!!! Have the best of both worlds, Prestigious Glenayre neighborhood, with all new roof, windows, plumbing, electrical and HVAC! This home hosts the finest details of millwork thru-out with custom cabinets. Magnificent professional white kitchen with large island and Thermador stainless steel appliances. Welcoming mudroom with beadboard custom built cubbies and bench. Formal dining room opens to gracious family room that over looks large tree lined back yard with paver patio. Choose from 2 glamorous master suites with marble floors and counter tops. Lounge study area upstairs ideal space for desks or tv. Basement hosts large windows that allows great light in Rec room and game room with wet bar and beverage fridge. Tons of storage in basement with stairs leading to 3 car tantum garage. New driveway with paver boarder and landscaping. Come be impressed! Offered at $1,799,000 | 612GLENDALE.INFO

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

THIS IS WHERE AWESOMENESS HAPPENS

NEW LISTING

1727 Sunset Ridge Road, Glenview $1,999,000 Anne DuBray 847-724-5800

2 S Robinwood Court, Riverwoods $1,900,000 Peggy Cobrin 847-541-5000

NEW LISTING

2200 Swainwood Drive, Glenview $985,000 Anne DuBray 847-724-5800

2549 Pick Drive, Glenview Shaun Raugstad ABR

$949,000 847-724-5800

907 Woodward Avenue, Deerfield $850,000 Alan Berlow 847-945-7100

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

654 Elm Street, Deerfield Alan Berlow

$650,000 847-945-7100

3725 Timbers Edge Lane, Glenview $799,000 Mack Alsaidi 312-751-9100

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

22 Andover Circle, Northbrook $559,000 Barb Pepoon 847-272-9880

21 Wellesley Circle, Northbrook $550,000 Marsha Schwartz 847-272-9880

4435 S Seminole Drive, Glenview $579,000 Marla Schneider 847-724-5800

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

2715 Maynard Drive, Glenview $549,900 Chi Zhang 773-935-4466

3810 Mission Hills Road 503, Northbrook $549,000 Robin Blumenthal 847-272-9880

1700 Clavinia Avenue, Deerfield $549,000 Jamie Roth 847-433-5400

4102 Bordeaux Drive, Northbrook $519,900 Marlene Werman 847-272-9880

3315 Prestwick Lane, Northbrook $429,900 Patricia Furman 847-724-5800

1008 Longaker Road, Northbrook $399,900 Myrna Gassel 847-433-5400

339 Park Drive, Northbrook Helen Larsen

$479,000 847-272-9880

1210 Stratford Road, Deerfield $350,000 Julie Koryta 847-222-5000

1036 Oakley Avenue, Deerfield $475,000 Linda Antokal 847-945-7100

22 Chestnut Road, Northbrook Emilia Salonikas

1948 Central Road, Glenview Anne DuBray

$699,000 847-724-5800

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

775 Castlewood Lane, Deerfield $495,000 Vicki Tenner 847-945-7100

NEW LISTING

1331 White Mountain Drive, Northbrook $719,000 Barb Pepoon 847-272-9880

4025 Crestwood Drive, Northbrook $589,000 Roberta Goldstein /Laurie Field 847-433-5400

3509 Prestwick Lane, Northbrook $499,000 Irit Jacobson 847-272-9880

668 Long Cove Court, Riverwoods $865,000 Michele Vold 847-945-7100

1893 Admiral Court, Glenview $779,000 Margaret Ludemann 847-724-5800

2328 Asbury Road, Northbrook $607,000 Semi Kim 847-272-9880

NEW LISTING

$899,900 773-467-5300

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

186 E St Andrews Lane, Deerfield $859,000 Linda Antokal 847-945-7100

227 Mayer Court, Deerfield Lori Johnson

$327,900 847-272-9880

1842 Heather Lane, Northbrook $519,000 Barb Pepoon 847-272-9880

1350 Brookside Lane, Northbrook $515,000 Linda Lipman 847-272-9880

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

2548 Virginia Lane, Northbrook Steven Sims

$469,000 847-272-9880

NEW LISTING

107 Cornell Court, Glenview $435,000 Debbie Glickman 847-272-9880 NEW LISTING

1805 Wildberry Drive A, Glenview $299,000 Marla Schneider 847-724-5800

2142 Rugen Road B, Glenview $190,000 Patricia Furman 847-724-5800

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


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

HOME IS WHERE AWESOME HAPPENS…

1044 GREENTREE AVE. Deerfield $1,149,000 MarciaBiordiBrown 847-373-3242

8345 KOLMAR AVE. Skokie $339,900 DonStein 847-508-0098 BrendaFerdman 312-518-1217

1625 FREESIA CT. HighlandPark $839,000 CarolStrauss 847-370-8833

1414 SOMERSET AVE. Deerfield $525,000 DianeReidy 847-207-0556

1325 STRATFORD RD. Deerfield $1,299,000 JodiTaub 847-962-7738

186 E. ST. ANDREWS LN. Deerfield $859,000 LindaAntokal 847-302-4335

1480 COUNTRY LN. Deerfield $869,900 MaryRobinson 847-951-2244

4 HIGH TERRACE LN. Bannockburn $4,375,000 LorrieDaube 847-651-5655

1388 AITKEN DR. Bannockburn $650,000 MaryRobinson 847-951-2244

70 W. MULBERRY RD. Deerfield $479,000 JerryStein 847-830-6728

10 DUNSINANE LN. Bannockburn $1,149,000 VickiTenner 847-946-4000 LorrieDaube 847-651-5655

1036 OAKLEY AVE. Deerfield $475,000 LindaAntokal 847-302-4335

2112 MAGNOLIA LN. HighlandPark $599,000 MimiBass 847-302-7466

324 RAMSEY RD. Deerfield $1,750,000 VickiTenner 847-946-4000

1250 RUDOLPH RD., #1B Northbrook $285,000 JudySerck 847-217-6585

1050 MEADOWBROOK LN. Deerfield $669,000 JodiTaub 847-962-7738

COLDWELLBANKERHOMES.COM/DEERFIELD COLDWELL BANKER – DEERFIELD SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER – 847.945.7100 ©2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage.

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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

INDEX

IN THIS ISSUE [ NEWS ] 10 BEST DRESSED AT LAST ‘Worst dressed’ experience at GBS propelled actress Wendy Braun to successful career in Hollywood

THE JAGUAR F-TYPE

OR YOU TODAY HERE FOR YOU TODAY WN THE ROAD AND DOWN THE ROAD

10 SHINING A LIGHT Glenview mom Connie Nadia Dornan shines light on autism. [LIFESTYLE & ARTS ] 12 NORTH SHORE FOODIE Hole in the Wall offers personal touch. 14 LOVE & MARRIAGE Joe’s tactic in dating game not ordinary. [ REAL ESTATE ]

IMAGE IMAGE03 02 01

18 OPEN HOUSES Find out — complete with map — what houses you can walk through for possible purchase on the North Shore this weekend. 19 HOUSE OF THE WEEK Intriguing houses for sale in our towns are profiled. [ SPORTS ] 21 JUST THAT KIND OF DAY Cameron Pauly, Titans put it all together in decisive win over Glenbrook North.

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for well-qualified buyers as determined by approved lender. All amounts shown are estimates. Retailer sets actual amounts. Taxes, title, license and fees due at signing. Residency restrictions apply. For special finance terms, X/XX/XX. Jaguar or approved lender may rescind or amend this offer without notice. *Jaguar Approved Certified Pre-Owned Coverage, including limited warranty and roadside assistance, expires up to seven years from s, whichever comes first. Original in-service date is the earlier of the new-vehicle retail sale or in-use date, as reported to Jaguar Land Rover North America, LLC. Select vehicles may have the option for different warranty mile limited warranty are limited in supply and only available at participating Jaguar Retailers. For complete details regarding Jaguar offers or limited warranty and service coverage, please visit JAGUARUSA.COM, call your local Jaguar Retailer. © 2017 Jaguar Land Rover North America, LLC

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

9

NEWS

STANDOUT STUDENT

Manny on the scene Martinez brings GBS news of the day BY JAKE JARVI

M

anny Martinez got his first exhilarating taste of reporting from the field in March of last year. As a reporter for Glenbrook South High School’s (GBS) radio station WGBK 88.5 FM, he arranged for media passes to cover a rally for Donald Trump’s presidential campaign at University of Illinois at Chicago. The rally was abruptly cancelled over security concerns as tensions escalated between supporters of the candidate and groups protesting the event. Martinez, a junior in high school at the time, worked his

way through the crowd as people dispersed. “The mix of people who were upset it was cancelled—some people were actually crying—and people who were ecstatic, created a surreal environment,” Martinez says. “We saw some punches thrown, but nothing major. The police were on the other side of the barricades. There was a point where someone was like, ‘Help, they’re going to kill this man.’ One younger cop started to go, but an older officer pulled him back saying ‘No.’ I was kind of shocked at that. It was two and half hours of high intensity just seeing what we could see.” Contrast that with his other main report from the field, covering the 2017 Chicago Auto Show at McCormick Place, where the media quietly walked from car to car reporting on body styles, amenities, features, and you can see why he plans to major in

Manny Martinez on air at WGBK

Broadcast Journalism and minor in Political Science. The intensity of the political rally probably reminded him of the exciting atmosphere that drew him to journalism in the

His junior and senior years, he started his own program focused solely on baseball called Columbian Clubhouse—“Because I am Columbian,” explains Martinez. Still, he had his eye on another gig. Starting his junior year, he signed up for GBS’s Television and Film Production classes with the goal of anchoring the GBS-TV Friday morning announcements The Glenbrook South Report. He auditioned the second semester of his junior year and landed one of the rotating head anchor spots, reading announcements about school events, after-school activities, sports, performances, and deadlines from a teleprompter for the whole school. “Anchoring is more relaxed,” first place—sports reporting. His freshman and sophomore years, Martinez says. “Unlike reporting he was on the radio every Monday from the field, you know what on a show called Monday your day is going to be like. Madness discussing all things You’re in the studio, you’re reading the news, but, for a sports related.

John Conatser founder & publisher Meagan Biebel assistant to the publisher & ceo [ EDITORIAL ] Adrienne Fawcett executive news & digital editor Bill McLean senior writer/associate editor Kevin Reiterman sports editor Kemmie Orquiz social editor [ DESIGN ] Linda Lewis production manager Kiara Smith advertising coordinator/graphic designer Doug Adcock graphic designer Samantha Suarez graphic designer Bill Werch senior graphic designer [ CONTRIBUTING WRITERS ] Joanna Brown  Scott Holleran Jake Jarvi Mike Lubow  Julie Kemp Pick Steve Sadin Gregg Shapiro Jill Soderberg Emily Spectre [ PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART ] Joel Lerner chief photographer Larry Miller contributing photographer Robin Subar contributing photographer Barry Blitt illustrator [ SALES ] Gretchen Barnard, M.J. Cadden, Courtney Pitt All advertising inquiry info should be directed to 847-95-0957 & info@jwcmedia.com Find us online: DailyNorthShore.com Like us on Facebook! © 2017 The North Shore Weekend/A publication of JWC Media 445 Sheridan Rd., Highwood, IL 60040

reporter, things can be spur of the moment.” But which does he like better? “I would say 51-49 in a close win for anchoring,” Martinez says. Even though he may prefer anchoring, Martinez really knows how to put together a story. Every year, the Illinois High School Association hosts competitions in journalism. Competitors in video broadcast news listen to a press conference and produce a 90-second story using two sound bites. Martinez took first place at the sectionals at Loyola University and then finished third at state. “I really like figuring out the most important aspect of a story and deciding how to focus it,” he says. Next year, Martinez will attend the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications at Syracuse University.


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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

NEWS BEST DRESSED Cont. from PG 1 the winner for “Worst Dressed” and they called my name. I looked the Variety Shows. Immersing at my friend, in shock, of course, myself in the performing arts and had to go up in front of the during those teen years not only entire senior class and accept this kept me out of trouble, but gave “Worst Dressed” award.  It was me a focus and a joy that ulti- definitely one of the most mately shaped my life. humiliating moments of my life, I also loved being a part of the at the time.  Afterwards, I asked drill team and remember per- the senior class president why I forming to Prince’s “Let’s Go was voted worst dressed, and he Crazy.”  I’ll be playing with my said that a different girl had actuown kids, and hear   “Dearly ally won, but they thought she beloved, we are gathered here might be suicidal, so they gave it today, to get through this thing to me because they thought I called ‘life,’ and it always takes could handle it. So, ultimately the me back to that exact moment at award should have been called, a GBS Pep Rally. Lots of fond “Most Likely To Be Able To memories, indeed.  Handle Getting Voted Worst Dressed.”  At the time, I didn’t What is your worst memory see it as a compliment.  It was or worst experience of GBS?   devastating.   WB: My worst experience came at the Senior Breakfast DNS: What was the impact where they give out awards like that experience had on you? Did “Most Likely To Succeed,” and you learn anything from the bad “Best Personality.”   The week memory/experience? Did it before, I had just won “Best Per- change you in any way?   formance In A Musical” for my WB: It definitely had an role as Dolly in Hello, Dolly at the impact on me. In fact, shortly theater awards ceremony, so I was after graduating from college, I feeling pretty good.  I’m sitting went to Milan to do some runway at the breakfast, and my best modeling, (probably in pursuit of friend had just won “Best wearing the best clothes in the Dressed,” which she completely world.) Years later, I ended up deserved. Then they announced writing about all of it in my

AUTISM Cont. from PG 1 April 30th, Autism Speaks will be hosting the North Shore Walk in Northfield to help raise much needed funds for research, support and education for the autistic community.” The walk will be held at the Northfield campus of New Trier High School. Registration will begin at 8 a.m. before the 9 a.m. walk. The Dornans will host the second annual “Team Michael” event, but this is the first year that they lit their house blue. Dornan said they will have a raffle with prizes, which include a two-night stay at the Kohler Resort in Wisconsin, a membership to either the Field Museum or the Chicago Botanic Garden, and four tickets for Six Flags Great America.   Dornan said 40 people will walk with Team Michael, and many have already made donations. “Our initial goal for the walk was $5,000, and we’ve already raised over $5,600 so far with the help and support of all of the people who are joining us on the walk.” Dornan has been a broker for @properties for four years and said she will donate $100 for every listing that she sells in April. The family has lived in

Glenview for 13 years, which is about when she began her real estate career. Dornan explained why raising funds for Autism Speaks is so important. “Michael was first diagnosed at four, and I had to go digging around and asking questions, because there weren’t enough services for these kids,” she said. “Prior to his diagnosis, I thought he was a spirited child. He was definitely different, but I didn’t know what it was because he was still making all of his milestones.” As Michael was getting older, Dornan noticed the differences between him and other “neurotypical children getting wider and wider,” so she decided to have him evaluated by professionals. “Recently people have discovered that we need more programs for children and we have to support families,” she said. Dornan said vocational training programs, inclusions in school, and having trained staff to meet autistic children’s needs are all new concepts. “It’s not like one size fits all. You can have a room full of children who have been diagnosed on the spectrum, and each one is completely different. They’ll have some commonality in terms of repetition or OCD, (Obsessive-Compulsive

If you’re doing it because you want to be rich and famous, find something else to do, because that intention won’t sustain you, nor will it fulfill you. If you want to act, because there’s nothing else you can imagine doing, then you are a true performer. —Wendy Braun Disorder) but they’ll all react and respond in a completely different manner.” Dornan added that Autism Speaks is one of the largest organizations for families who have autism. “They do a lot of funding, research, and advocacy,” she said. “I use it as a resource to find the right type of contacts for us.” Below are some facts about autism, according to Autism Speaks: • Autism now affects 1 in 68 children and 1 in 42 boys • Autism prevalence figures are growing • Autism is one of the fastestgrowing developmental disorders in the U.S. • Autism costs a family $60,000 a year on average • Boys are nearly five times more likely than girls to have autism • There is no medical detection or cure for autism “We’re very proud of Michael,” said Dornan. “All of us are looking forward to Sunday, April 30. “Hopefully it will be a beautiful day like last year that will draw an even bigger crowd, and we’ll raise some money and have some fun.” For more information online, visit act.autismspeaks.org.

stand-up comedy. (It was wonderful to learn that pain plus time equals comedy.) It definitely helped me to become stronger and own my uniqueness. It also helped me to take nothing personally, which I would need to master to become a professional actress in Hollywood. DNS: When did you decide to be an actor?   WB: I think it was the day I got cast as the Scarecrow in The Wiz in 7th grade at Maple Jr. High, and all my “5'10"-at-age-13-too-tallgawky-awkwardness” instantly disappeared into the role. DNS: What is/has been your favorite acting job? WB: That’s a tough question. In this business, your favorite job is often the one that you are currently doing. I’ve had so many, from my first feature film, working with Jeff Bridges in The Big Lebowski, to improvising with Danny DeVito on It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia to just a few weeks ago, where I went head-to-head with Ellen Pompeo on Grey’s Anatomy. They have all been so much fun. The fact that I get to do what I

loved back in high school and now I do it professionally, at this level, is really a dream come true. DNS: How did you get to where you are now? WB:  Through persistence, passion, and commitment.  I kept going every time I heard “no.”  I just kept collecting the “no’s,” until I got a “yes.”  Well, that’s the short story. DNS: What can you share with/recommend to young people who would like to become actors? WB: If you’re doing it because you want to be rich and famous, find something else to do, because that intention won’t sustain you, nor will it fulfill you. If you want to act, because there’s nothing else you can imagine doing, then you are a true performer. Start performing wherever you are.  Get in class. Learn from people who are already doing what you want to do. Ask questions, keep going and the way will be revealed.  I actually love guiding actors and sharing what I’ve learned, which is why I started a weekly blog that now inspires thousands

of actors worldwide. It ’s called ActorInspiration.com. I give away a free guided meditation to help turn audition anxiety into confidence + ease in less than five minutes.  It’s a tool I wish I had when I was starting out. Anyone can download it free at actorinspiration.com/auditionsuccess.   DNS If you had to do another career … what would it be? WB: A motivational speaker.  In many ways, I actually do both. I’ve been giving talks, speaking on panels and teaching what I know for years. I now have a popular online course called The Success Breakthrough Workshop, which has helped actors all over the world transform their careers and their lives from the inside out.  I’ve combined my years of on-set experience with my passion for inspiring others and have found it to be very fulfilling, even while enjoying my own acting career.  One of my students said she wanted to crown me the Queen of Inspiration, which is a title I am more than happy to wear.  Contributing in that way, kinda makes me feel like the best dressed. ;-)  


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

NEWS

Dr. Paul Goldstein, Dr. Jordan Goldstein. PHOTOGRAPHY BY ROBIN SUBAR

MRW plans hands-on program BY KEMMIE ORQUIZ

T

he Goldstein family has inspired supporters of the Myra Rubenstein Weis (MRW ) Health Resource Center for more than two decades to promote health education and provide support for some of the communities’ most vulnerable members, cancer survivors. MRW Founders Dr. Paul Goldstein and Eileen Rubenstein Goldstein, sister of the late Myra Rubenstein Weis who passed of breast cancer, continue to work closely with NorthShore University HealthSystem on initiatives started over 21 years ago, including the Living in the Future (LIFE) Cancer Survivorship Program, while also expanding and introducing new programs to area high school students. “This new program focuses on personalized medicine and educating the younger generation on

genomics and being proactive about their health,” says Dr. Paul Goldstein. This new hands-on program also encourages younger generations to discover the science behind personalized medicine and genomics. Students have the opportunity to visit NorthShore Evanston Hospital’s state-of-theart lab and work directly with medical experts to further understand what a career in the field looks like. A breast cancer survivor and LIFE program patient, Helen Hackett expresses her gratitude for the support MRW has provided to her, as the first patient at NorthShore Highland Park Hospital to utilize the LIFE program, including the MRW Survivorship 101 seminars, more than 10 years ago. Helen is hopeful that future generations will continue to view cancer as more than a terminal

illness. Helen was shocked by the response her young son had to her somber news years ago, “Mom, did they catch it early? If so, you will be fine.” The exchange left Hackett with hope and an invigorated drive to support education for younger people. Dr. Katharine Yao will be honored for her work in surgical oncology during this year’s Myra Rubenstein Weis Health Resource Center Luncheon at Highland Park Country Club on May 3, celebrating the life of the organization’s namesake and largest fundraiser of the year. Dr. Michael Caplan serves as keynote speaker and will address the latest advances in personalized medicine at NorthShore University HealthSystem. Tickets at $100 each for the Myra Rubenstein Weis Health Resource Center Luncheon on May 3 are available at foundation.northshore. org/mrw

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12

| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

LIFESTYLE & ARTS

NORTH SHORE FOODIE

Hole in the Wall offers personal touch BY STEVE SADIN DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM

D

iners who walk into Francesco’s Hole in the Wall in Northbrook are not handed a menu, but if they are lucky Frank Gallo himself will suggest something for them to eat. Gallo, the founder, owner and operator of the 36-year-old restaurant, takes time to visit with customers and, on a fortunate occasion, prepare special meals for them when he is not using his entrepreneurial skills to market sauces from his eatery to grocery stores around the country. The menu is written on chalkboards around the eatery. There usually are staples like osso bucco, seafood diavelle, lasagna, and other traditional Italian entrees. There is also something new depending on the season and what Gallo finds when he goes to the market. “We like to keep it small and intimate,” said Gallo. “That’s the way I like it. We only had eight tables in the original (in 1980). We’ve added on four times abut we still keep it small.” Depending on the time of year, one of those specials could be Branzino, an Italian sea bass with olives, capers and tomatoes. If it is summer, diners may be able to order pesce caprese with fresh imported burrata cheese. At any time of year, the most interesting choice is letting Gallo select the dishes and do the cooking. From a family of restaurateurs, he grew up around dining establishments. It was the family business. “It’s his creative passion,” said Lucy Gallo, Frank Gallo’s daughter who helps him run Hole in the Wall. “It’s in his blood. He does it for fun.” Frank Gallo said his regular customers who arrive to experience his creativity come from near and far. Some are from as close as Northbrook or Highland Park. Some need a plane ride to enjoy the meal. “I’ve had people fly in from Asia and Italy,” said Frank Gallo. The select meal starts with two or three appetizers, which can include fish, shell fish, octopus or sea bass. Shrimp and calamari have appeared too. Along the way flatbread may come to the table -- but never pizza.

ABOVE: Chicken Calab at the Hole in the Wall. BELOW: Servers David Karvelis, Donna Abbate, Mary Vaccarella and Carlos Mancilla. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER

“It’s flatbread because we don’t serve pizza,” said Lucy Gallo. Once the appetizers are done, Frank Gallo said a pasta dish is served. It could be traditional but it might be more exotic like Cacio e Pepe. The main ingredients are cheese and pepper but it has a lot of Gallo love. Customers who like the sauces — marinara, vodka, mushroom, chicken Bolognese and Puttanesca — can find them at supermarkets around the North Shore and in 28 states. “They are all natural,” Gallo said. The sauce business started 20 years ago. Frank Gallo said customers kept raving and asking for the recipe. So Gallo went to talk to the owners of Sunset Foods with locations in Highland Park, Northbrook and Lake

Forest. He said they got him started and now he employs a wholesaler to handle the distribution. It is not unusual for customers who meet Gallo to think they have seen him somewhere before. The late Harold Ramis was a friend, and Gallo has made brief appearances in movies such as Analyze This and Analyze That with Robert De Niro. “I’ve had come cameo film appearances,” said Gallo. “It’s only been four films but it was with Robert De Niro. I was (also) in Ice Harvest with Billy Bob Thornton and John Cusack.” Francesco’s Hole in the wall is located at 254 Skokie Blvd. in Northbrook. Check it out online at www.francescosholeinthewall.com or call 847-272-0155


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 226 2017 |

13

40 BRIDLEWOOD LANE, NORTHBROOK NEW ON MARKET!

Sophisticated home, updated throughout with exquisite finishes and extraordinary craftsmanship. Large, gracious rooms; sumptuous master with his & her baths; expansive gourmet kitchen; awesome indoor pool. Set on a gorgeous 1+ acres on one of east Northbrook’s loveliest private lanes. Six bedrooms, 6.2 baths, 6 fireplaces, attached 4-car heated garage. Award-winning District 28 schools. $2,599,000

Julie Deutsch 847.217.1277 Julie.Deutsch@cbexchange.com

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


14

| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

LIFESTYLE & ARTS

LOVE & MARRIAGE

Joe’s tactic in dating game not ordinary

Joanna Brown

W

hether you’re a seasoned professional looking for a new job or a fresh grad looking for that priceless first job, polishing your résumé on

these first, unseasonably warm days of spring is a chore. You make the best of what you’ve got and say a little prayer that it gets into the right hands.

So, too, did Michigan State University junior Joe Adams, who healed his bruised ego by drafting a personal dating résumé. But not even the best practices in business can get this guy a date. It started as a joke after Adams — who had gathered up all his courage to ask a girl on a date — was rejected. His target declined with some snarky question about whether he had a résumé that she could review. It was a good thing that his sense of humor was untouched by her rejection, as Joe returned to his room alone and set about drafting a dating résumé in the same format that you or I might organize our professional credentials. He swore he would not be caught empty-handed again. To start with, his objective as stated on his dating résumé was clear: “To find a honey with [an awesome] family who enjoys sushi, adventure and good movies.” Job sites like The Ladders and Monster agree that if your résumé has an objective, it should be as specific as Adams was when he noted his love for raw seafood.

To start with, his objective as stated on his dating résumé was clear: “To find a honey with [an awesome] family who enjoys sushi, adventure and good movies.”

Continuing on, Adams’s résumé includes the same subtitles as mine: education, work experience and special skills, supplemented by sections itemizing his favorites (the movie Inglourious Bastards; the television series The Office; and a band called The Killers) and moderately interesting things about him, as well as a pie chart of how he spends his time — the academic grind and religious functions take up half of the circle. The vita also includes a photo of Adams with a llama. Other than the llama photo, Adams’ résumé uses all of the best practices recommended by the Harvard University Extension School. A professor there reminds job seekers that résumés are marketing documents that potential employers will spend no more than seven seconds reviewing. For that reason, job candidates should use action verbs to describe how they added value to each position listed and to quantify information to show the achieved results. Adams does that in several ways. He details his job as a

lubricants consultant (“Not a euphemism”) with the Shell Oil Company, where he worked to decrease production time by 20 percent at a Houston facility. He also uses bar graphs to highlight special skills. He gave himself 100 percent for crying at movies like Marley and Me and about 90 percent for “acting like a dad in public,” but only 20 percent for rollerblading. Finally, he lists his contact information in the form of social media accounts Instagram and Snapchat — but not Tinder, “because I don’t objectify women.” It’s no wonder that he also lists making great small-talk with parents among his special skills. “The intent of the résumé was really just to make a joke out of getting denied,” he told Cosmopolitan. “I don’t carry it around with me or hand them out. I wouldn’t want to be known as ‘The résumé guy’ around campus. Ironically, this is now what I’m known [as] …” Send your thoughts to joanna@ northshoreweekend.com.

SOCIALS 11TH ANNUAL KEN & ALTATHIEL  STRONG KIDS  DINNER: NORTH SUBURBAN YMCA Photography by Larry Miller

The North Suburban YMCA welcomed a record crowd to its annual Strong Kids Dinner, with more than 475 guests filling Pinstripes Bocce & Bowling in Northbrook. Northwestern Football Coach Pat Fitzgerald and his wife, Stacy Fitzgerald, president of the North Shore Griffins Youth Football Program, were awarded the Y’s Thiel Award for Social Responsibility. Attendees raised $225,000 helping make Y programs available to families in need. nsymca.org

JERRY TRITSIS, CHRIS GOCHRISTOS, ROBERT WERMAN, HOWARD SCHULTZ

ALAN & HARRIETT COHEN

MAGGIE LANTZ, MARY BOWLER

ASHLEY & THOMAS DELANEY

PAT & STACY FITZGERALD


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 226 2017 |

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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 226 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

GLENVIEW

6bed/6.1ba

930GLENAYRE.INFO Connie Dornan

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$1,450,000

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930BEAVERLANE.INFO 1818JEFFERSON.INFO 1510MIDWAY.INFO 847.998.0200 Steve Samuels 847.881.0200 Thomas Downing 847.998.0200 Vittoria Logli

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2565INDEPENDENCE.INFO Cathy Cascia

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955BERMUDADUNES.INFO 847.998.0200 Anthony Mehrabian

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NORTHBROOK 4bed/3.1ba

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GLENVIEW 3bed/3.1ba

$800,000

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DEERFIELD

5bed/2.2ba

$799,000

NORTHBROOK 4bed/4.1ba

$699,000

915BERMUDADUNES.INFO 1862ADMIRAL.INFO 2982TECHNYROAD.INFO 1255WARRINGTON.INFO 2143VALLEY.INFO Nancy Gibson 847.509.0200 Belson/Downing 312.506.0200 Susan Teper 847.509.0200 Wexler/Gault Group 847.432.0700 Susan Teper 847.509.0200

NORTHBROOK 3bed/2ba

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904WEDELLN.INFO 847.998.0200 Nicki Cunningham

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942QUEENS.INFO 847.998.0200 Dina Silver

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THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 226 2017 |

PROUD LUXURY LEADER NORTH SHORE*

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18

| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

REAL ESTATE

OPEN HOUSES 1. 5858 Teal Lane LONG GROVE Sunday 2-4 $849,000 Jacquie Lewis, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-858-2155

1

2. 26 Warrington Drive LAKE BLUFF Sunday 1-3 $799,000 Dede Banks, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.542.0700

2-6

Buckley Rd

Lake Bluff

N Green

3. 718 Birch Rd LAKE BLUFF 1-3pm $1,995,000 Brad Andersen & Brady Andersen, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0816

Bay Rd

4. 55 Trowbridge Circle LAKE BLUFF Sunday 1-4 $865,000 Rina DuToit, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.814.8648

7-47

Lake Forest

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5. 180 Ashington Cir LAKE BLUFF 2-4pm $759,000 Leslie Dhamer, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

d

ie Va lley Rd

Deerfield

9. 1454 Willow St LAKE FOREST 1-3pm $549,000 Linda Smith, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485 10. 1140 Longmeadow Ln LAKE FOREST 2-4pm $1,389,000 Elizabeth Wieneke, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

13. 443 W Deerpath Rd LAKE FOREST 12-2pm $1,400,000 Jack Comerford, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

Highland Park

gan uke

a N. W Rd

7781

7376

Dundee Rd

Glencoe

Northbrook 8284

Tower Rd8598

Winnetka

18. 385 E Wisconsin Ave LAKE FOREST 2-4pm $1,649,000 Proximity Partners, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485 19. 1470 Littlefield LAKE FOREST $1,199,000 Sunday 1-3pm MercFoss, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   20. 790 Southmeadow LAKE FOREST $1,385,000 Sunday 1-3pm Marsha Nusslock, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   21. 721 Rockefeller LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,225,000 Chris Downey, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.340.8499 22. 1227 S. Cascade Court LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $799,000 Mary Ann Kollar, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.421.1188 23. 700 Green Briar Lane LAKE FOREST $2,195,000 Sunday 2-4pm Suzanne Myers, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   24. 2025 Amberley Ct. LAKE FOREST $874,995 Sunday 1pm-3pm Michele Wilson, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000  

d nR

ida

en

Gre

25. 2035 Amberley Ct. LAKE FOREST $899,995 Sunday 1pm-3pm Mary Pat Lundgren, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   26. 400 Holland Ct. LAKE FOREST $1,299,000 Sunday 1-3pm Vera Purcell, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   27. 1174 Lynette LAKE FOREST $489,000 Sunday 2-4pm Patricia Carter, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   28. 85 Barnswallow LAKE FOREST $749,000 Sunday 1-4pm MercFoss, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   29. 37 W. Quail LAKE FOREST $849,000 Sunday 2-4pm Suzanne Myers, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   30. 1401 W. Deerpath LAKE FOREST $949,900 Sunday 1-3pm Lori Baker, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000   31. 96 N Ahwahne Lane LAKE FOREST Saturday 1-3pm $ 1,149,000 Brunhild Baass, Baird & Warner 847.804.0092 32. 319 Ravine Park Drive LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3pm $ 1,249,000 Brunhild Baass, Baird & Warner 847.804.0092   33. 151 E. Laurel Unit 105 LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $379,000 K. Clark & P. Richardson, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.804.0969   34. 1051 Cedar Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 11-1 $649,000 Deb Fischer, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.309.9119   35. 1071 Mount Vernon Ave LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $675,000 Joan Maxwell, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.404.7763   36. 760 Jennifer Court LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,276,600 Mona Hellinga, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.814.1855

Rd

112123

Bay

Lake Ave

Glenview

17. 464 Oakwood Ave LAKE FOREST 11:30-1:30pm $1,695,000 Proximity Partners, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

her

99103

Kenilworth 104111

15. 1565 W Broadland Ln LAKE FOREST 1-3pm $1,419,000 Christopher Yore, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

N. S

Sunset Ridge Rd

Shermer Rd

Willow Rd

Northfield

14. 333 E Westminster Rd Unit 1C LAKE FOREST 2-4pm $1,095,000 Jack Comerford, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

16. 580 Buena Rd LAKE FOREST 1-3pm $1,195,000 Proximity Partners, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

12. 1391 Arbor Ln LAKE FOREST 1-3pm $1,295,000 Nancy Adelman, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

4864

6572

8. 566 E Old Elm Rd LAKE FOREST 1-3pm $625,000 Katherine Hudson, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

11. 1001 E Westleigh Rd LAKE FOREST 1-3pm $1,489,000 Elizabeth Wieneke & Diane McGuire, Griffith, Grant & Lackie Realtors® 847.234.0485

Skok Half Day Rd

6. 520 E. Center LAKE BLUFF $1,197,000 Sunday 2-4pm Jean Royster, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000    7. 360 E. Westminster LAKE FOREST Sunday 11:30am-1:30pm $1,999,000 Suzanne Myers, Coldwell Banker 847-234-8000

Wilmette

124

125

37. 431 Hastings Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,295,000 Lyon Martini Group, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.828.9991   38. 780 Green Briar Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,395,000 Mona Hellinga, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.814.1855 39. 120 Kimberly Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 1-3 $1,599,000 Maureen O’Grady-Tuohy, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.845.6444 40. 966 Maplewood Road LAKE FOREST $1,675,000 Sunday 2-4 Lyon Martini Group, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.828.9991   41. 1126 Edgewood Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $799,900 Maureen O’Grady Tuohy, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.845.6444   42. 711 Timber Lane LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $689,500 Michael Heagney, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.456.4290   43. 1138 Lynette Drive LAKE FOREST Sunday 2-4 $379,000 Ann Jones, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.691.1111   44. 1690 S. Ridge Road LAKE FOREST Sunday 11:15 – 1:15 $749,000 Jennifer Joyce, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 312.498.0495 45. 622 Timber LAKE FOREST Sunday 1:00-3:00 $524,500 Roger Owen, Baird & Warner 847-471-0150 46. 333 E Westminster Road, #2CD LAKE FOREST SUNDAY 2-4 $1,799,000 Chris Veech, @properties 847.881.0200   47. 1371 W Everett Road LAKE FOREST SUNDAY 1-4 $925,000 Kelly McInerney, @properties 847.295.0700    48. 110 Lakewood Place HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $989,000 Jamie Roth and Julie Deutsch, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-219-6400

49. 248 Ivy HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $975,000 Margie Brooks, Baird & Warner 847.494.7998

61. 3065 Parkside Drive HIGHLAND PARK SUNDAY 1-3 $649,000 Jacqueline Trotter Lotzof, @properties 847.432.0700

50. 319 Seven Pines Circle HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $699,500 Maxine Goldberg and Carly Jones, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-922-4815 and  312-391-3170   51. 593 Warbler Court HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1-3 $750,000 Allison Silver, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-877-9677   52. 94 Leonardwood S. #103 HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1:00-3:00 $549,900 Laura Henderson, Baird & Warner 708-997-7778

62. 30 Lakewood Place HIGHLAND PARK SUNDAY 1-3 $1,700,000 Alla Kimbarovsky, @properties 847.432.0700   63. 865 Kimball Road HIGHLAND PARK SUNDAY 1-3 $1,649,000 Rachel Perl, @properties 847.881.0200

53. 568 Chicago Ave HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 12-2 $479,000 Stephanie Maletsky & Beth alberts, Alberts + Maletsky Real Estate, Baird & Warner 847.951.2007 54. 1380 Orleans Circle HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 2:30-4:30 $449,000 Debbie Bliwas Glickman, Baird & Warner 847.687.4332 55. 1463 Arbor Ave HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 12-2 $849,000 Karen Skurie, Baird and Warner 847-361-4687    56. 3162 Priscilla Avenue HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 11-1:00 $695,000 Joe Pasquesi, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 312.371.2277   57. 3404 Old Mill Road HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 1:30-3:30 $699,000 Joe Pasquesi, KoenigRubloff Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 312.371.2277 58. 959 St Johns Avenue HIGHLAND PARK SUNDAY 12-3 $499,000 Susie Pearson, @properties 773.472.0200   59. 959 St Johns Avenue HIGHLAND PARK SATURDAY 12-3 $499,000 Susie Pearson, @properties 773.472.0200   60. 940 Augusta Way, #301 HIGHLAND PARK SUNDAY 1-3 $425,000 Len Zlatnikov, @properties 847.432.0700

64. 600 Mulberry HIGHLAND PARK Sunday 12-2 $949,000 Lynn Barras, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 65. 736 Deerpath Dr. DEERFIELD Sunday, 2-4 $1,025,000 Julie Hartvigsen, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 66. 850 King Richards Court DEERFIELD SUNDAY 12-2 $599,900 Tomaino/Kaufmann, @properties 847.381.0300   67. 1157 Linden Ave DEERFIELD Sunday 1-3 $1,149,000 Karen Skurie, Baird and Warner 847-361-4687 68. 832 Chestnut Street DEERFIELD Sunday 1-4 $573,000 Karen Skurie, Baird and Warner 847-361-4687 69. 629 Byron Court DEERFIELD  Sunday 1-3 $899,900 Karen Skurie, Baird and Warner 847-361-4687 70. 1034 Greenwood Ave DEERFIELD SUNDAY 11-1 $890,000 Kathy Menighan Wilson, @properties 773.472.0200    71. 1800 Chris Court DEERFIELD SUNDAY 1-3 $699,000 Wexler/Gault Group, @properties 847.432.0700   72. 1255 Warrington Road DEERFIELD SUNDAY 1-3 $799,000 Wexler/Gault Group, @properties 847.432.0700   73. 4025 Crestwood NORTHBROOK Sunday 1-3 $589,000 Roberta Goldstein and Laurie Field, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-624-2864  and 312-504-7010  


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

19

REAL ESTATE

HOUSE OF THE WEEK

OPEN HOUSES 74. 1908 Butternut Lane NORTHBROOK SUNDAY 11:30-1:30 $1,339,000 Connie Nadia Dornan, @properties 847.998.0200 75. 20 Timber Lane NORTHBROOK Sunday 1-3 $939,000 Katie Marx, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 847-525-6254 76. 3501 Greenacre  NORTHBROOK  $649,000 Sunday 11-1 Bleu randall,  Baird and warner 773.895.0393 77. 1030 Edgebrook Lane GLENCOE SUNDAY 1-3 $520,000 Katie Traines, @properties 847.881.0200 78. 314 Shoreline Ct. GLENCOE Sunday, 12-2 $1,999,950 Anne West, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000   79. 385 Palos Rd. GLENCOE Sunday, 1:30-3 $1,625,000 Jann Tyler, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 80. 751 Vernon Avenue GLENCOE SUNDAY 12-2 $975,000 Karen Mason, @properties 847.881.0200   81. 740 Greenwood Ave GLENCOE Sunday 12:00-2:00 $1,100,000 Diana Peterson, AuctionWorks 312.218.6102 82. 32 Regent Wood  NORTHFIELD Sunday 12-2 $995,000 Joe Nash, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.846.0100 83. 1855 Old Willow Rd. #334 NORTHFIELD Sunday, 12-2 $568,000 Nancy Savard, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 84. 815 Happ Road NORTHFIELD SUNDAY 12-2 $1,979,000 Beverly Smith, @properties 847.881.0200   85. 809 Locust WINNETKA Sunday, 2-4 $2,175,000 Sherry Molitor, Berkshire Hathway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.204.6282 86. 842 Oak WINNETKA Sunday 12-2 $699,900 Mary Ann Kollar, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.421.1188

87. 1225 Hill WINNETKA Sunday 11:30-1:30 $849,000 Betsy Burke, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.565.4264 88. 98 Locust Rd WINNETKA Sunday  1:00-4:00 $1,650,000 Pamela Raia Baird & Warner 312-446-3148 89. 1025 Oak WINNETKA Sunday, 1-3 $729,000 Joe Nash, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.846.0100 90. 310 Locust WINNETKA Sunday, 11-1 $1,050,000 Joe Nash, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.846.0100 91. 425 Provident WINNETKA Sunday 1-4 $719,000 Mary Ann Kollar, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.421.1188 92. 997 Vine Street WINNETKA SUNDAY 12-2 $1,275,000 Paul Kotz, @properties 847.881.0200   93. 142 Church Road WINNETKA SUNDAY 2:15-4 $1,199,000 Paul Kotz, @properties 847.881.0200 94. 877 Hill Rd. WINNETKA Sunday, 1-3 $1,695,000 Maryann Burke, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000   95. 127 Bertling Ln. WINNETKA Sunday, 12-2 $1,549,000 Beth Groebe, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000   96. 1152 Cherry St. WINNETKA Sunday, 2:30-4 $729,000 Beth Groebe, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 97. 329 Chestnut Street WINNETKA SUNDAY 12-2 $2,095,000 Grant/Watson, @properties 847.881.0200 98. 1346 Scott WINNETKA Sunday 1-3 $1,279,000 Danielle Wylie, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 99. 606 Roger Avenue KENILWORTH SUNDAY 1-3 $549,900 Ramie Robbins,

@properties 847.998.0200 100. 503 Kenilworth Ave. KENILWORTH Sunday, 2:30-4:30 $775,000 Colleen Remsberg, Coldwell Banker Winnketa 847-446-4000 101. 320 Oxford Road KENILWORTH SUNDAY 2-4 $1,019,000 Connie Nadia Dornan, @properties 847.998.0200 102. 166 Abingdon Ave KENILWORTH SATURDAY 1-3 $2,395,000 Cummins/Mawicke, @properties 847.881.0200 103. 520 Sheridan Road KENILWORTH SUNDAY 2:30-4 $1,299,000 Grant/Watson, @properties 847.881.0200   104. 1751 Henley St, #1N GLENVIEW SUNDAY 12-2 $232,500 Kathy Menighan Wilson, @properties 773.472.0200   105. 1582 Fielding Drive GLENVIEW SUNDAY 1-3 $915,000 Vittoria Logli, @properties 847.998.0200   106. 2299 Chestnut Ave GLENVIEW SUNDAY 2-4 $999,900 Vittoria Logli, @properties 847.998.0200 107. 1510 Midway Lane GLENVIEW SUNDAY 2-4 $1,299,900 Vittoria Logli, @properties 847.998.0200 108. 1378 Bennington Ct GLENVIEW SUNDAY 2-4 $1,395,000 Vittoria Logli, @properties 847.998.0200 109. 1434 Hawthorne Ln GLENVIEW Sunday 1 -3 pm Nancy McNaughton, The Hudson Company 847.466.9600   110. 3422 Winchester Ln GLENVIEW SUNDAY 1-3 $750,000 Renee Dickman, @properties 847.998.0200 111. 1341 Woodlawn Ave GLENVIEW SUNDAY 1-3 $784,900 Vittoria Logli, @properties 847.998.0200 112. 1261 21st St. WILMETTE Sunday, 1-3 $964,000 Anne West, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 113. 321 Beverly Dr. WILMETTE Sunday 12-2 $739,000

Johannah Sapienza, Baird & Warner 847.644.6171 114. 820 Locust WILMETTE Sunday, 2-4 $1,399,000 Joe Nash, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.846.0100 115. 2245 Birchwood Ave WILMETTE SUNDAY 12-2 $699,000 Monica Childs, @properties 847.881.0200 116. 2538 Kenilworth Ave WILMETTE SUNDAY 1-3 $795,000 Susan Ringel Segal, @properties 847.881.0200 117. 2135 Kenilworth Ave WILMETTE SUNDAY 2:30-4:30 $770,000 Monica Childs, @properties 847.881.0200 118. 1423 Sheridan WILMETTE Sunday 12-3 $733,000 Mary Anne Perrine, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 119. 303 Central Park Ave WILMETTE SUNDAY 11-1 $949,000 Kathy Menighan Wilson, @properties 773.472.0200 120. 2510 Wilmette WILMETTE Sunday 1-3 $1,015,000 Alicja Skibicki, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 121. 724 Ashland WILMETTE Sunday 1-3 $1,375,000 Linda Wolff, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff 847.917.5544 122. 3001 Iroquois WILMETTE Sunday 2:30-4:30 $1,075,000 Kevin Rutherford, Baird & Warner 847.446.1855 123. 909 Seneca Road WILMETTE SUNDAY 1-3 $1,100,000 Laurie & Dan Lawlor, @properties 847.881.0200   124. 2421 Central Park Ave. EVANSTON Sunday, 1-3 $1,385,000 Annie Flanagan, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000 125. 8316 Kolmar Ave. SKOKIE Sunday, 1-3 $448,000 Wilma Schultz, Coldwell Banker Winnetka 847-446-4000  

$1,450,000

930 Beaver Lane, Glenview 6 Bedrooms, 4.1 Bathrooms Exclusively Presented by: Steve Samuels @properties 847.881.0200 stevesamuels@atproperties.com Dramatic luxury new construction home on a quiet cul-de-sac in premier “Glen Trier” location. This elegant & sophisticated custom home is truly special & features an open and spacious floor plan with soaring 20 foot ceilings and walls of windows on the main floor. Stunning kitchen with custom cabinets, oversized quartz island, granite countertops & SubZero & Wolf appliances. Great family neighborhood just 2 blocks from Harms Woods, Cunliff Park & minutes to I-94.


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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

SPORTS

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

FOLLOW US ON TWITTER: @tnswsports

4-H’er IS A 4-STAR SOCCER TALENT Priceless Price turning in another stellar season for Glenbrook South girls soccer team BY BILL MCLEAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM

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t’s not a moving story — the one about Glenbrook South senior soccer star Cassidy Price and her unique pet. It’s a moo-ving one. Price and her father — Todd Price, director of Historic Wagner Farm in Glenview — invested in a cow in 2010. They named her Buttercup, and she’s set to make an appearance at a Titans soccer team pasta party on May 4. “My teammates absolutely love her,” says Price, who has been involved with 4-H since the age of 4. “When they see Buttercup, they feel good instantly. She’s really friendly and calm, and she stays still around people. Because of [her quiet demeanor], she’s great around kids with special needs. “Buttercup,” the quad-captain and center-back adds, “knows more of my secrets than anybody else does.” What’s not so secretive in soccer circles: Price’s ability to dominate from her slot on defense. Price is, in essence, the antiButtercup as a soccer player. “Cassidy is a pit bull,” says Titans soccer coach Seong Ha, in his 11th season at the helm. “Nine times out of 10, she’ll come up with the ball when it’s near her, and the one time she doesn’t she’ll work like a dog to get it. The center-backs we’ve had at Glenbrook South have been fabulous, not only as players but also as players who pass the torch. “Cassidy,” he adds, “is an all-in type of player who is helping us with the development of [sophomore center-backs] Katie Sullivan and Katie Gates.” Price displayed her indefatigability throughout the fifth-place match of the North Shore Invitational on April 15, thwarting move after move from Stevenson forwards in Glenbrook South’s 4-2 win at New Trier’s west campus in Northfield. The result improved South’s overall mark to 8-2. Price’s all-out hustle and superb positioning — as well as her follow-me and listen-to-me leadership style — in front of Titans goalkeepers Libbie Vanderveen and Maude Tarbox proved to be a fruitful mixture. Two springs ago, as a sophomore, Price had to endure a barren varsity season. The FC United club soccer player suffered a torn ACL

A happy Price high fives several of them as she heads to catch up to teammates and coaches at the spot where the team bus will arrive. “Those are some of my 4-H friends,” says Price, who works at the front desk, serves ice cream and coordinates birthday parties at Historic Wagner Farm. “Many people in 4-H have been major influences in my life. It’s a special organization; you get to be around animals, learn about animals, work with special people. It’s also an organization that likes to give back.” One of her major influences in 4-H has been a woman named Olivia. Another, Stephanie, is getting married in October. Among the members of Stephanie’s wedding party? Buttercup’s co-owner. Notable: Glenbrook South’s other win in the North Shore Invite — a 2-0 victory — came against Hinsdale Central on April 8. … In the Titans’ 4-2 defeat of Stevenson in the invite’s fifth-place match on April 15, sophomore forward Makayla Stadler scored twice and assisted on junior Jessica Peters’ goal. Senior forward Lily Sands, one of four Glenbrook South captains, tallied the final goal on a penalty kick with 6:08 left in the second half. Sophomore midfielder Grace Evans contributed an assist, and sophomore Libbie Vanderveen (no goals allowed) and senior captain Maude Tarbox combined for the victory in goal. Glenbrook South led 1-0 at the half — after Stevenson had gusty winds at its back for the first 40 minutes of the match. Stevenson scored twice in a span of just over a minute to tie it at 2-2 at 14:10 of the second half. Nearly three minutes later, Stadler halted SteVALUABLE PLAYER: Glenbrook South’s Cassidy Price takes possession of the soccer ball during earlier action this spring. venson’s momentum with her PHOTOGRAPHY BY GEORGE PFOERTNER second goal of the day. Late in during an indoor practice session and major in clinical health science being a stupid-aggressive player.” Price. She stayed in, gutted it out the second half against the Pain the preseason. But she served as at Simpson College in Indianola, The Glenbrook South-Steven- … for the final 18-plus minutes. triots, Titans sophomore dea team manager from start to finish Iowa. “I’ve always loved the inten- son match ends last weekend. There was a lead to protect and a fender Katie Sullivan covered in 2015 and then earned all-Cen- sity and physicality of soccer, but I Price holds a dripping bag of ice, defense to organize. considerable ground to break up tral Suburban League South was no longer as wild and as super- to be applied to the right ankle As she exits the pitch in North- a scoring chance. … Senior honors as a junior last spring. crazy aggressive in the season after she had injured in the second half. field, a contingent of fans beyond center-back Cassidy Price and “I learned a lot while sitting and the injury. You know what? I was It had appeared to be the kind of an entrance — about eight, all senior midfielder Callie Pekosh watching in that season,” says Price, still able to win more [50-50 balls] injury that would force a player to with smiles — waits to congratu- are serving as the Titans’ other who will play Division III soccer than I had as a freshman, while not seek immediate treatment. Not late her. two captains this spring.


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

21

SPORTS

JUST THAT KIND OF DAY Pauly, Titans put it all together in decisive win over Glenbrook North BY KEVIN REITERMAN, SPORTS@NORTHSHOREWEEKEND.COM

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here was a brace-yourself, hide-your-eyes moment in this game. With two outs in the bottom of the fourth inning, Glenbrook South’s Cameron Pauly hit a blooper into short center field. Harmless? Hardly. Hustling all the way, three Glenbrook North fielders — shortstop Chris Karasinski, second baseman Thomas Witty and center fielder Jimmy Karfis — converged on the ball. Virtually, at the same time. Three bodies collided and all three fell to the turf. Arms, legs and ball caps went flying in every direction. “That play,” said GBS head coach Steve Stanicek, “always scares the heck out of me. “Three guys going after the ball full speed. It’s a disaster waiting to happen,” he added. “Fortunately, everyone came out in good shape.” All three Spartans landed safely … as did the baseball. Credit Pauly with a double. It was that kind of a day for the host Titans (5-7). “A lot of things went our way today,” said Stanicek, following his team’s 11-2 victory over GBN on April 17. “We hit some balls hard today. And we also hit some balls not that hard — that still went for hits.” Pauly also was grateful that no one got hurt on his gift double. “From my angle, as I was trotting into second base, it looked pretty bad,” said the GBS senior. “I’m just happy that no one lost consciousness. That they were all okay.” Pauly, a three-year varsity starter for the Titans, played an integral part in this win. He constantly was in the middle of the action. In the opening frame, the 5-foot-10 left-handed hitting Pauly sliced a single to the opposite field. He eventually advanced to third and then stole home on a perfectly executed double steal attempt with teammate Brandon Matias swiping second. “It’s been a while since I’ve done that,” noted Pauly, of his pilfering of home. “We scored a

hitting standouts included sophomore third baseman Brandon Matias (3-for-3, 3 runs), senior first baseman Jacob Newman (2-3, 2-run single, sacrifice bunt) and senior right-fielder Joey Petroline (3-4, double, 2 RBIs). Other contributors included junior second baseman Mike Snow (1-4, 2 runs), senior catcher Connor Nash (RBI single), junior center fielder Jack Anderson (single, run) and senior leftfielder Jacob Smiley (1-3, 2 RBIs). … Senior right-hander Tommy Mahar started and picked up the win (4 IP, 2 runs, 2 hits, 4 Ks, 0 walks).

PAULY SCORE: Glenbrook South’s Cameron Pauly races to the plate as Glenbrook North’s Hikaru Ozone positions himself for the throw during second-inning action on April 17. PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOEL LERNER

run on the play. That’s all that matters.” Pauly, who hit No. 2 in the batting order, ended up 3-for-4 at the plate. He was credited with one of the RBIs in GBS’s threerun second inning. “Cam does a lot of things well for us,” said Stanicek. “And we ask a lot of him. “That was Cam Pauly at his best today,” the coach added. Pauly’s other talent is pitching. That also came into play in Monday’s win over the Spartans (5-8). He relieved left-handed re-

liever Simon Farber in the top of the sixth and immediately coaxed a 4-6-3 double play. Then, after giving up a single to GBN’s Jack Garibaldi, he closed the seventh inning with back-to-back-toback strikeouts. “I just went in there trying to throw strikes,” said Pauly, who sat out of his team’s first seven games of the season (school decision). “I learned from my older brothers [Kyle and Connor] to get ahead of hitters. So if you fall behind 1-0, the batter is winning [the at-bat]. I hate walking hitters. I

like to make ’em earn it.” Pauly, a right-hander, figures to be even more effective on the mound this spring. He’s made a not-so-subtle change. Formerly an exclusively over-the-top hurler, he’s now dropping down and pitching — at least, for the most part — from the side-arm slot. “In open gym this winter, our pitching coach [Travis Myers] worked with me on it,” said Pauly. “Coach Myers was a side-arm pitcher in high school [and college].” It’s turned out to be natural

delivery for Pauly. Especially when he grips his slider and fastball. But the cagey veteran also has a little something up his sleeve. He — still — delivers his nasty curve ball over the top. He uses it as a sneak attack. It keeps a hitter guessing. “It changes a hitter’s eye trajectory,” said Pauly. “Coach Myers is good with it. He tells me, ‘Go with whatever is comfortable.’ ” Notable: The Titans scored their 11 runs on 16 hits. In addition to Cameron Pauly, the other

Glenbrook North Spartans head coach Dominic Savino is not hitting the panic button. He truly believes his 5-8 squad will turn things around. “We’ll have guys stepping up,” said Savino, following his team’s 11-2 setback to host Glenbrook South on April 17. “We’re just not there yet. We’ve got to limit our mistakes. Some things went wrong today, and we kind of unraveled. “We’ve got a lot of athletes on this team,” he added. “They’re great kids. Coachable kids.” The Spartans had a decent start against GBS. Third baseman David Rubin (2-for-3) opened the top of the second inning with a line-drive single to right-center field and moved to second on a bunt single by sophomore shortstop Chris Karasinski (2-3). Both came around to score to give GBN an early 2-1 lead. Daniel Spencer, Kevin Burnside, Jack Garabaldi and Ryan Veith also had hits in the loss. Notable: Tommy Gertner definitely has been a bright spot for the Spartans. The senior lefthander is 3-1 with a 1.00 earned run average. He has 34 strikeouts to go along with just eight walks. One of his losses came in a 1-0 loss to state-ranked St. Rita in the season opener on March 18. … The Spartans have played a tough schedule. They fell to stateranked Plainfield South 16-5 on April 15. And they also lost to a pair of ranked out-of-state teams in the recent Tennessee Invite.


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| SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017

THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SUNDAY BREAKFAST

The spirit of 76-year-old Rosen enhances the Camp Ojibwa experience

— including basketball games and table tennis rallies and boxhockey battles — at the North o place was a bad place for Shore Sports and Wellness a pop CPR quiz when Center in Deerfield; Day 2 kicks Denny Rosen taught and off at 7 p.m., at the Westin coached at Ridgewood High Chicago North Shore in School in Norridge. Wheeling. Among the evePicture a passionate educator ning’s events is a Jubilee toting a CPR manikin — near a that will recreate some bank of lockers, or in the school of the memorable cafeteria, or in a lobby area — and moments from searching for one of his PE Camp Ojibwa’s leaders to “resuscitate” a legless, Rec Hall stage. open-mouthed dummy right The gathering there on the spot. also doubles as a That animated, 76-year-old tribute to the man is sitting across from me camp’s three ditoday at Max and Benny’s in rectors: founder Al Northbrook. He is wearing an Schwartz, Mickey infectious smile underneath a Schwartz (Al’s son) weathered ball cap. The front of and Rosen. the mostly red cap appears to Counselors at the have survived decades worth of very first camp welsummertime sun; the back of it comed 17 campers. is a grayish mesh. Counselors are pre“To me, 100 percent was the paring to greet 300 only passing grade in CPR,” says n e a r l y Rosen, a Highland Park resident campers this and only the third Camp Ojibwa summer. Boys stay (Eagle River, Wisconsin) director for either four or since it opened for boys in the eight weeks. ApproxiNorthwoods in 1928. “How could mately 80-85 percent of it not be? Do you know what the campers (grade-schoolers to teaching is all about? It’s about 17-year-olds) hail from the North creating a desire to learn, and that Shore. was what made me do some of Rosen — who bowled and the things I did in my career as a played football, golf and baseball teacher.” at Sullivan High School on the Rosen will welcome hundreds West Side of Chicago — first of breathing, heart-pumping, served as a camp counselor, in communicative Camp Ojibwa 1959 (at the age of 19), before alumni at the camp’s 90th receiving the reins as director in Summer Celebration May 5-6. the summer of 1986. Day 1 features camp sports fun “Do you know why I was BY BILL MCLEAN ILLUSTRATION BY BARRY BLITT

N

Denny Rosen

asked to be a counselor?” Rosen asks, after ordering scrambled eggs with salami pieces, breakfast potatoes and rye toast. “Because the head counselor [Sid Novak, formerly of Crane Tech High School in Chicago] at the time

told me, ‘You’re never tired.’ Look at me … I could never dunk a basketball, but nobody could beat me when it came to desire and heart. Isn’t it always about the heart? I needed to outwork people as an athlete and be that

guy you wanted to be next to in a foxhole. “Our campers compete, and competition develops a good level of self-esteem, prepares you for life,” he adds. “But what also goes on up there is a sense of c o m m u n i t y, where boys become men and learn all about the Ojibwa Way: kindness, respect, fair play and trustworthiness. You have to be there, experience it, to feel how special Camp Ojibwa is.” Rosen’s wife of 53 years, Sandy, serves the camp in a variety of ways each summer. Their daughter, R a c h a e l Losoff, and son-in-law, Joel Losoff, work as administrative staff members on the campgrounds in Vilas County. The camp encompasses 75 acres alongside a mile-long shoreline. The Rosens also have a son, David, and six grandchildren. Denny Rosen enrolled at the University of Illinois in Champaign-Urbana as a pre-med student and graduated with a PE

degree. He earned his master’s degree in PE and health education at Northwestern University. “I remember what I had to tell my mom one day,” says Rosen, who also taught and coached at Grayslake High School from 1965-68 and later completed a stint as a dean of students at Ridgewood High School. “I told her, ‘Mom, I’m not going to be a doctor.’ I knew I’d be happy in a school setting, surrounded by kids eager to learn and grow. I ask people all the time, ‘What do you want to be when you grow up?’ It’s a wrong answer if I don’t hear, ‘Happy.’ ” Our conversation returns to Camp Ojibwa — Rosen’s happy place. His face lights up, even under the bill of his cap. Above the bill, in cursive script, are the words, Camp Ojibwa. He takes it off and hands it to me. A gift. “It’s an honor — it has always been an honor — for me to be the keeper of the keys to Camp Ojibwa,” says Rosen, his eyes reaching full-twinkle mode. “I continue to take that seriously. Life-changing connections are made up there every summer. Kids feel a sense of belonging as soon as they arrive. “The camp legacy I inherited is one of inclusion.” For more information on Camp Ojibwa’s 90th Summer Celebration weekend, please visit oj90.com. Learn more about Camp Ojibwa and its summer offerings at campojibwa.com.


THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 |

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SATURDAY APRIL 22 | SUNDAY APRIL 23 2017 THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

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The North Shore Weekend West, Issue 93  

The West Zone of The North Shore Weekend is published every two weeks and features the news and personalities of Glenview, Northbrook, and D...