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With a week left ‘til Christmas, many have their shopping done and the presents neatly wrapped under the tree. The rest of us are still trying to find stocking-stuffers, a hostess gift for this weekend’s holiday party and a unique present for the wine aficionado who has everything. Fear not — we found five local ways to cross the last items off your list.
The Chandler Fire Department will offer rides on a fire truck in exchange for presents to donate to local children during its annual Holiday Toy Drive at Chandler Fashion Center on Dec. 14.
It’s a place where cultures clash but also where sports and comic memorabilia collectors can converge.
The Chandler Fire Department will hold its annual toy drive at Chandler Fashion Center on Dec. 14. Anyone who donates a new, unused toy receives a free ride on a fire engine. [Courtesy Chandler Fire Department]
Few entertainers have had a career like Joan Rivers. She’s filled in for Johnny Carson on “The Tonight Show,” hosted her own talk show, “The Late Show with Joan Rivers” and won a Daytime Emmy in 1990 for her work on “The Joan Rivers Show.”
Like most high school seniors, Isabella Weems is balancing school work with extracurricular activities, all while deciding where she will attend college after graduation.
On Sunday afternoon, Saguaro football coach Jason Mohns received a call from equipment manager Mike "Tug" Garcia, who said he was in the hospital and would probably miss the first few days of practice this week.
Black Friday will officially start very early again at the Chandler Fashion Center this year.
The Chandler Fashion center, shown in this May 2012 file photo, will open early again for Black Friday this year. [Tim Hacker/ Tribune]
Chompie’s location in Chandler will offer a special six-course menu to celebrate Rosh Hashanah on Sept. 4.
Chandler photographer David Miller -- who you may know from classes he has taught for Gilbert Public Schools, City of Chandler Recreation and Mesa Arts Center -- uses mythology, news stories, history, dreams, cultural interests, the city, movies and songs to re-imagine fashion photography in "The Fine Art Photography of David Miller," on display now.
Undoubtedly, our most important public policy priority at the present time should be the economy. That’s why I was intrigued by the conclusions of a new study, “Pro-growth Tax Reform and E-fairness,” by legendary conservative economist Dr. Arthur B. Laffer and state budget expert Donna Arduin.
In front of a large audience consisting of students, teachers and many others at Desert Vista High School, President Barack Obama proposed a plan he said can keep the growth of the housing market on track while avoiding another bubble.
With the school year approaching, many local school districts are flaunting success with online schooling for today’s busy, on-the-go, technology wielding student.
Construction work along Metro Boulevard will shutdown one of the main entrances to the Chandler Fashion Center during a two-day stretch next week.
A pending sale to a new developer could lead to the demise of the barren bones of a project that has stood for more than seven years at the intersection of the 101 and 202 in Chandler.
The remains of the Elevation Chandler building might fall, but the name will live on through a different project set to open next year.
Now that June is boiling up all over, as a public service this column will provide, especially to new arrivals, unsolicited advice on summer survival in the Sonoran Desert. When you’re not covering yourself in aloe vera juice to relieve a scalding sunburn, when surfaces inside your car are noticeably less than molten, when you’re watching someone else on TV being carried down from Camelback Mountain giving a thumbs-up to the camera — that’s when you’ll thank me, um, I hope.
Some parents may be wondering how to keep their young child’s time occupied with summer on its way.
All you cool cats out there — slip on your poodle skirts and saddle shoes or dust off you leather jacket and cuffed jeans before you jive to sounds from the ‘50s and other tunes.
If you’ve been putting off pampering to pinch pennies, it’s time to gleefully smash that piggy bank to smithereens.
It may not be as mainstream a form of expression these days as, say, Instagram, but poetry, that old-fashioned art of arranging language to create an emotional response through meaning, sound and rhythm, is alive and well.
Sometimes, it takes a pair of outside eyes to see what those who are closest often overlook. Such was the case last year when the East Valley Institute of Technology was touted by TIME magazine as “learning that works.” The writer traveled to Mesa, toured EVIT and saw first-hand how we prepare young people for productive, successful lives while meeting the needs of business and industry. Hearing from EVIT students made the biggest impact. Kids want to come to EVIT. They love it here.