Stories about Sycamore
This month’s barbecue chicken dinner is hosted by and benefits the United Methodist Men. It will be held from 4:30 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 19, at SUMC, 160 Johnson Ave. in Sycamore.
“We moved here late last year,” Josie Koepsell said. “We’re here to see what the community has to offer.” More than 40 local businesses and nonprofit organizations were highlighted during Saturday’s Sycamore Community Expo, hosted in partnership by the Sycamore Chamber of Commerce and the Sycamore Park District.
Olek Clark, a scout from BSA Troop 2810 chartered out of Salem Lutheran Church of Sycamore, recently completed his Eagle project.
Lawyers representing Sycamore residents in a class-action lawsuit filed against the City of Sycamore are now in the beginning stages of evidence gathering in the case, related to months of public outcry over concerns about water quality.
Although Broadway is still shut down due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Sycamore High School is offering live, in-person entertainment with three showings of “Little Shop of Horror" this week.
The Interact Club of Sycamore High School donated 24 care packages to the Emergency Room department at Northwestern Medicine Kishwaukee Hospital recently for their monthly service project.
It is time to think spring! Take a break and have some fun! Come out to the Sycamore Community Expo on Saturday, May 8, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Sycamore Community Center, 480 S. Airport Road in Sycamore.
“I think that we have a very great council going forward and I’m looking forward to the next four years,” Braser said. Sycamore's new mayor, Steve Braser, was sworn into office Monday. He's served on the City Council for a dozen years and his family has owned Downtown Shoes for about 50 years.
Sycamore Mayor-Elect Steve Braser was sworn in as well as the city clerk and aldermen during the City Council meeting Monday night at the Sycamore Center.
When Ken and Ann Hirschbein started a trophy and engraving business in their basement 39 years ago, they never thought it would become a full-time business. Now, after nearly four decades, they're retiring. “We loved being part of everyone’s celebration,” Ann Hirschbein said.