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Tibetan Alliance of Chicago
2422 Dempster St, Evanston, IL 60202
The Tibetan Alliance of Chicago serves the estimated 300 Tibetans in the city. Since 1994, the Tibetan community hasMore sought support from within, and this center gives these immigrants a chance to congregate, share, reminisce and plan for the future. Offering few formal services beyond those of fellowship, the Tibetan Alliance of Chicago is nevertheless an important resource.
Trinity Lutheran Church
3637 Golf Rd, Evanston, IL 60203
Trinity Lutheran Church has a history stretching back over 100 years, having been founded in 1891 in Evanston by a groupMore of 22 Scandinavian immigrants. Today, more than 700 baptized members belong to the congregation. Trinity's current sanctuary on Golf Road was finished and dedicated on October 19, 1952. The building is hearing-loop-equipped and offers childcare for Sunday services. Programs include an outreach initiative to Northern Ireland that brings Irish teenagers to Evanston for a week, as well as Bible study, Bible camp, yoga and weight loss, and groups for seniors.  Timothy Brown is the senior pastor.
Bombay Kabab House
1901 Howard St, Evanston, IL 60202
Bombay Kabab House offers a full menu of Indian cuisine, from tandoori flat breads baked in a clay oven and homemadeMore paneer cheese to the sweet and spongy rasmalai dessert. The "Bombay style" restaurant also provides a handful of south Asian publications stacked in the corner, as well as flags and elephant figurines complementing the Indian music. Owned by the main chef, Bombay Kabab House is a one-of-a-kind diner founded four years ago by Indian immigrants. It features buffets at both lunch and dinner, a kids menu and Zabiha Halal meat.
Devontry Workshop
920 Pitner Ave, Evanston, IL 60202

Devontry Workshop specializes in fine antique restoration, custom furniture and refinishing. Chairs are a large partMore of Devontry Workshop's business, the staff work on roughly 700 a year.

The company was started and is still run by Joseph Birgmann, who learned cabinet making from his father in his native Germany when he was young. After immigrating to America in 1958, he worked for Caledonian, a north shore antique shop, for ten years before establishing his own venture. The shop is located on on Pitner Avenue just north of Main Street.