Articles by Megan Bachman

More Articles by Megan Bachman
  • YSHS girls soccer hosts Beavercreek

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    The YSHS girls soccer team held visiting Beavercreek scoreless for most of the first half on Tuesday.

  • September 25, 2014 Bulldog sports round-up

    Yellow Springs High School soccer player Jesi Worsham launched the ball during a clearance against West Liberty Salem on Thursday, Sept. 18. The Lady Bulldogs lost 4–0. (Submitted photo by Jimmy DeLong)

    September 25, 2014 Bulldog sports round-up

  • Cemex seeks expansion

    A former Cemex quarry was turned into a city park, Oakes Quarry Park, which one area resident said “looks like a meteorite hit it.” (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    Cemex is determined to expand its limestone mining operation into Xenia Township southwest of Yellow Springs.

  • YSHS volleyball loses two nailbiters

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    The Lady Bulldogs played their best volleyball of the season but couldn’t hold off talented opponents last week.

  • Cemex seeks expansion

    A former Cemex quarry was turned into a city park, Oakes Quarry Park, which one area resident said “looks like a meteorite hit it.” (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    Cemex is determined to expand its limestone mining operation into Xenia Township southwest of Yellow Springs.

  • Bulldog Sports Round-Up

    Bulldog golfer Liam Weigand shot an even 46 on both halves of Springfield’s Reid North Golf Course during a tournament held on Saturday, Sept. 6. (photo by Lauren Heaton)

    VOLLEYBALL Varsity loses two nailbiters Last Thursday the YSHS girls varsity volleyball team played its best volleyball of the season but couldn’t hold off the perennial powerhouse of Dayton Christian, losing 20–25, 25–23, 13–25, 25–19. According to Coach Chris Linkhart, the Lady Bulldogs put up quite a battle. Modjeska Chavez’s serving (14 points) was one […]

  • Villagers to walk for weather

    Yellow Springs climate change activists recently made the signs they will carry at the People’s Climate March on Sunday, Sept. 21, in New York City in what is projected to be largest climate change protest in history. Pictured are, from left, top row: Olivia Minella, Eric Johnson, Sean Allen, Brenda Goff, Sophie Major, Kevin McGruder, Susan Hirsch; front row, Lauren Gjessing, Baxter Foskuhl, Sylvia Carter Denny. (Submitted photo)

    This week in climate change news, record rains pounded the desert southwest, a new study reported that half of the birds of North America could go extinct by the end of the century and a new documentary exposed the corporate interests and citizen apathy hampering efforts to address climate change, asking:

  • Eye on handmade crafts at Cyclops

    Bags made of recycled materials were among the many handmade items offered at last year’s Cyclops Festival. This year’s event takes place this Saturday, Sept. 13, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Bryan Center lawn. (News archive photo by Megan Bachman)

    A fête of funky wares named after a primordial one-eyed giant returns this year promising even better handmade crafts, tastier food and more fun.

  • Reichert, Weigand lead YSHS boys golf

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    Zeke Reichert and Liam Weigand led the YSHS golf team to a 15th place finish out of 18 teams at the Christoff Memorial last weekend.

  • Bulldog Sports Round-Up

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    SOCCER Boys win twice, tie rival The YSHS boys soccer team, the number two ranked team in the Dayton area, improved to 3–2–2 this week with wins against Tri-County North and Troy Christian and a heartbreaking tie against big rival Springfield Catholic Central. The team started the week on a high note, beating Tri-County North […]

  • Farm seeds new ways to grow food

    Antioch College students went on a transformative field trip over the summer to see the latest developments in sustainable agriculture. Attending the Seed Saver’s Exchange annual conference in Decorah, Iowa were, from left, Antioch Instructor of Cooperative Education Beth Bridgeman with students Charlotte Pulitzer, Keegan Smith-Nichols, Lauren Gjessing and Gabe Amrhein. Seed Saver’s Exchange is the largest non-governmental seed bank in the world. (Submitted photo)

    At the perennially radical Antioch College, a new crop of students is learning about radical perennials.

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