Latest Headlines

CTA keys in graffiti case possibly stolen a year ago
Girls tennis state tournament notebook
Evanston problem corner in line for new look
Major repairs headed for two Evanston senior housing buildings
New charges against Evanston residents, bank board members
Inside The Huddle: Round 1 playoff preview
Sun-Times suburban papers sold to Tribune
Things to do around Evanston this weekend, Oct. 31-Nov. 2
After slow start, Evanston quarterback Matt Little took major strides
Evanston Police Department’s crime bulletin Oct. 29 to Oct. 30
Movies: ‘Horns’ reviewed along with new, recent films
Movie Review: Jake Gyllenhaal drives crazily cutthroat ‘Nightcrawler’
Northwestern doctoral student awarded $10K scholarship
Endless Days, Sleepless Nights: Sidetracked Studio opens in Evanston Nov. 15
No treat: Halloween expected to be frigid, blustery and wet
Polling places change for 3 precincts in Evanston
Evanston local takes 2nd place at World Karate Championship
11-year-old Evanston actor performs Mary Poppins this November
Local volunteers join forces for Evanston Day of Caring
Football playoff preview: Warren at Loyola
Approved Site Plan and Appearance Review Committee minutes Sept. 24—Oct. 22
Evanston Community Foundation announces workshops for nonprofits
Love Essentially: The lipstick experiment boosts self-confidence
Family Friendly: Family musical ‘Honk Jr.’ takes fun spin on ‘The Ugly Duckling’
Aldermen hope holdover gets CVS’s attention
Arts & Entertainment
Friend’s suicide inspires ‘Afterlife’ trilogy
Novelist Fern Chertkow was beautiful, smart and talented. She was also a close friend of Evanston resident Richard Engling. That’s why her suicide in 1988 hit Engling hard. Engling, who is co-founder and artistic director of Polarity Ensemble Theatre, is honoring his late friend with “The Afterlife Trilogy,” a compilation of “She Plays in Darkness” by Chertkow; his novel, “Visions of Anna;” and Engling’s play “Anna in the Afterlife.”
Oct. 28 1:30 p.m. |
The Big Questions: Tom Dreesen on Sinatra, comedy and profanity Arts & Entertainment
The Big Questions: Tom Dreesen on Sinatra, comedy and profanity
Comedian Tom Dreesen has seen it all. In the 1960s, the Harvey native pioneered the first interracial stand-up comedian team with Tim Reid (best known for his later role as Venus Flytrap on “WKRP in Cincinnati”). In the 1970s, he helped lead the strike against Mitzi Shore's iconic Comedy Store. Dressen also appeared on the “Tonight Show” 61 times and served as Frank Sinatra’s opening act for 14 years.
Oct. 27 noon |

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