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From The Print Section :: Page 11

  • Food or flute?

    Antioch School students Antonio Chaiten, left, and Lucy Dennis participated in a two-day workshop on how to make pennywhistles out of carrots. (photo by Carol Simmons)

    Two “Meet the Wyld Man!” shows take place Wednesday, Oct. 7, at 12:30 and 7 p.m. at the Antioch College Amphitheatre.

  • YS teachers to train other districts


    Yellow Springs High School will deliver project-based learning (PBL) training to two northeastern Ohio school districts on Oct. 22 and 23.

  • Gospel, blues turn out on the town

    The Lionel Young Band, a blues band from Colorado featuring Lionel Young on electric violin, will perform at the AACW Blues, Jazz & Gospel Fest next weekend, Sept. 24–26. (submitted photo by Gretchen Troop)

    Following a year’s hiatus, the AACW Blues, Jazz & Gospel Fest is set to make a grand comeback next weekend, Sept. 24–26.

  • Bill Houston memorial


    A memorial service for Bill Houston will be held Saturday, Oct. 31, 2 p.m., in Westminster Hall, located in the First Presbyterian Church.

  • Bulldog sports round-up

    A ball on the verge of oblivion: Alaina Hoff (#6) takes aim in last week’s game against the Briggs High School Bruins. Although the Bruins scored first on a penalty kick, goals by Hoff and Jasmine Davidson in the second half propelled the Bulldogs to victory. (photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    Sept. 17, 2015

  • Village Council— Clean Ohio grant discussed


    A vote on a proposed Clean Ohio grant application for the Glass Farm wetland was expected at Village Council’s Sept. 8 meeting, but members agreed to take action in response to environmental concerns first.

  • Barbara Clem


    Barbara Ann Harris Clem was born Nov. 26, 1946, to Ladley and Ruth Harris in Springfield and grew up in Yellow Springs.

  • A home that’s hard to leave

    Jeanne and Hardy Ballantine stand in front of the extensive library of their North Walnut Street home. The couple have lived in Yellow Springs since 1973 and are relocating to Amherst, Mass., to be closer to their three children. Despite the excitement of a new place, bidding goodbye to Yellow Springs isn’t easy. “We’ve spent most of our lives here,” Hardy said simply. (Photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    How does one sum up what constitutes home? A place? A dictionary definition? A combination of family and comfort and growth? The term is as complex as the sensation it attempts to define.

  • What’s the buzz?

    submitted photo

    On Tuesday, Sept. 1, about 75 YSHS freshmen toured the Antioch College Farm and met with campus experts to learn firsthand about sustainable agriculture, farm-to-table programs, local food sourcing and beekeeping.

  • Longtime raptor caretaker retires

    Betty Ross with one of the Raptor Center’s permanent residents, a barn owl named Louie. Barn owls are not native to Ohio, but moved in after the forests were cleared for farming. After nearly 30 years as the Raptor Center’s director, Ross retired last month. (Photo by Audrey Hackett)

    A conservative estimate of the number of birds Betty Ross has handled in her nearly 30 years at the Raptor Center might be 4,500.