Articles From March 2011

  • Weekly Wildlife: Horsetails!

    A group of smooth horsetails (equisetum laevigatum )sprout up from a marsh in the glen

    Today’s Weekly Wildlife are Horsetails!

  • Local pottery features new work

    MVPottery2

    Miami Valley Pottery completed the most recent firing of functional ceramic pots in the pottery’s large wood kiln last week.

  • Cosey takes sixth at state

    Cosey sprinted to sixth place in the state tournament held last Saturday.

    Senior Cosey raced to sixth place in 100-meter dash at the Ohio Division III State Track and Field Championships. See a video of his run.

  • Weigh in on natural gas power plant

    plant photo

    Discussions on the environmental consequences of the Village’s electricity sources have heated up of late, especially since its municipal power provider AMP first asked the Village to purchase power from a new natural gas plant last month.

  • Class of 2020 vision begins to form

    There are many themes that have emerged in the process of crafting the Class of 2020 strategic plan for the village’s public schools.

  • Back home at Perry League

    “So it’s true what I heard, you’re back?” Mike said as I greeted his boys. “Yeah,” I said. “I’m back.” To t-ball. To the Perry League.

  • Sandy Barcus

    Sandy Barcus died at home in Cleveland on May 31 after a brief illness. He was 97.

  • Antioch College — Head fundraiser appointed

    Steve Sturman, the new head fund raiser for Antioch College, sees similarities between the school where he most recently worked.

  • New gallery shows eclectic art

    Gayle Sultzbach (left) and Christine Klinger opened Springs Gallery in Kings Yard this spring, featuring art by local and regional artists, as well as some of their own work. (Photo by Sehvilla Mann)

    Art aficionados can be expected to embrace a new gallery in the downtown. But the owners of the new Springs Gallery say they also welcome those who know they like art but feel lost when it comes to buying it.

  • 2010 Census redux— Stats confirm diversity drop

    Yellow Springs has become a much less racially-diverse community with 40 percent fewer people of color than in 1970, according to the latest 2010 U.S. Census data released.

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