from-the-print Section

Yellow Springs lost an additional 7.3 percent of its population in the last decade, continuing a 40-year population plummet.

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  • CBE one of many business parks here

    UAS Center & Test Complex chief executive Dick Honneywell likes the aesthetic of his office at Nextedge Applied Research and Technology Park in Springfield. He chose the location on U.S. 40 as the site of the Ohio/Indiana operation largely because of its fiberoptic capacity and its proximity to airfields in the region. Nextedge is a business park not unlike the one Yellow Springs is considering as the Center for Business and Education. (Photo by Lauren Heaton)

    The city of Springfield’s first research and technology park, Nextedge, is a beautiful integration of modern buildings with marshes, prairie fields and a fiberoptic grid designed to bring new jobs to the Champion City.

  • Case memorial

    Obituary

    A memorial gathering in honor of Barbara and David Case will be held on Sunday, Oct. 5 at 1 p.m. at the Vernet Ecological Center at Glen Helen. RELATED POSTS: Rededication honors Vernet Dan Hotaling memorial Hip hop holiday Glen both source, subject for poets Glen Helen’s pancake breakfast returns

  • 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 […]

  • Winifred Pozorski

    Obituary

    Former Yellow Springs resident Winifred (Winx) Champney Pozorksi died Sept. 6 at age 81, in Oak Park, Ill. Ms Pozorski’s parents were Marge and Free Champney, both long time residents of Yellow Springs. Free Champney was manager of the Antioch Press and taught at Antioch College. Marge Champney, along with Marge Russell, started swimming instruction […]

  • Villagers join Hall of Fame

    Aïda Merhemic, left, and Susan Stiles will be inducted into the Greene County Women’s Hall of Fame on Sat., Sept. 27.

    Late this September two Yellow Springs women, Aïda Merhemic and Susan Stiles, will be inducted into the Greene County Women’s Hall of Fame to honor their many accomplishments and recognize the hard work they have done in support of the Yellow Springs and greater Greene County communities.

  • Freeda Hawkins

    091814_Freeda-hawkins

    Freeda Undine Norris Hawkins, age 89, of Xenia, Ohio, passed away on Monday, Sept. 1. Freeda was born March 1, 1925, in Gaffney, S.C., to the late Dr. Clarence L. Norris and the late Mrs. Undine Littlejohn Norris. She graduated from Granard High School in Gaffney, and graduated from Talladega College in Alabama with a […]

  • A multi-lens look at water needs

    Participants in the recent Antioch College global seminar on water surround the globe because the earth is made up of mostly water. Begining at 12 o’clock going clockwise, Antioch College faculty member Robin Littell, Julian Smith ‘16, Alex Rolland ‘17, Sam Stewart ‘17, Shannon Hart ‘17, Rian Lawrence ‘17, faculty member Brooke Bryan, David Schopmeyer ‘16 and faculty and project leader Flauia Sancier. The community is invited to student presentations this Saturday, Sept. 13, from 9 a.m. to 12:30 at McGregor Hall. (Photo by Suzanne Szempruch)

    The Water Crisis in Turkey. Women and Water: Personal Explorations of Impact. Compost Toilet Construction: a Feasibility Report. The Weaponization of Water.

  • YSCCC head is reinstated

    THUMB_Print

    After some tense discussion at last week’s special meeting of the Community Children’s Center Board of Trustees, almost half of the members of the board announced their intention to resign.

  • 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.

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