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April 1997 Table of Contents

Features

Vacations 101
by Dennis Rodkin

Rather than spend their downtime merely sunbathing or shopping, more Americans are opting to pursue – or perfect – a hobby. Here are 30-plus destinations that let you live and learn.

A Rage for Justice
by Jonathan Eig
Fourteen years after the brutal murder of Jeanine Nicarico, some of the officials who helped convict two innocent men of the crime face charges of misconduct. And the girl’s parents still hunger for vengeance.

Our Own Private Ivy League
by Cynthia Hanson
Chicago’s top three private schools – Lab, Latin, and Parker – are still the places of choice for the children of the city’s elite. Here’s our analysis of what’s so good about the best.

Kings of the Hill
by Ted C. Fishman
The Como Inn has brought pride and income to the Marchetti family for 73 years. The four colorful brothers who own it are famous for their generosity and hospitality – traits that may cost them everything they’ve worked for.

Paradise Regained
by Christine Newman
This couple left the city to live in the old potting shed of a legendary Lake Forest estate, and they have been adding on and on – and getting lost in their garden – ever since.

Departments

Letters

Contributors

Frontlines
The Goods
by Jennifer Epstein
Languorous lingerie that’s perfect for an evening of promises, promises

Power Lines
by Marc Spiegler
A Trib vet turns governor’s flack; plus, courting clout at Bulls games

Stage & Screen
by Penelope Mesic
In Sylvia, A. R. Gurney’s brilliant comedy, a woman is a real dog.

Real Lives
by Marcia Froelke Coburn
Joan Weinstein takes Ultimo on the road – and plans  to stay in the black.

Reporter
by Dennis Rodkin
A bold master plan aims to give Morton Arboretum a new lease on life at 75.

Scottish Wright

by Christine Newman
The Art Institute features a thoroughly modern turn-of-the-century architect.

Dining Out
by Dennis Ray Wheaton
Experience a preseason heat wave at two Mexican joints that fire up the salsa.

Sullivan’s Travels
by Terry Sullivan
Wherever you go, only a few degrees separate you from Little Flower parish.

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