Apr
26
2015
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From The Print Section :: Page 115

  • Barbara Moore Vincent

    Barbara Moore Vincent died Sept. 24 in her childhood home in Richmond, Calif. She was 96. Barbara was a former Richmond city planner and environmental activist who helped start the regional advocacy group Save the Bay. Her tireless work for public access is credited with helping save miles of shoreline from being overrun by industry. […]

  • Senior Center director resigns

    Yellow Springs Senior Center Director David Scott resigned his position on Oct. 31 after two years at the helm of the organization, citing personality differences between himself and the board of trustees. Scott, 63, said he plans to remain in Yellow Springs and enjoy his retirement spending time with his 95-year-old mother and walking his dog, Suzette.

  • Miller smashes record in epic run

    In her last race as a Bulldog, Yellow Springs High School senior cross-country runner Lois Miller set out to finish with a personal best, but ended up making history. At the state finals on Saturday, Nov. 3, Miller demolished her career 5k record of 19:33 and the YSHS female cross-country record of 19:21 on her […]

  • John Sidney Davis

    John Sidney Davis of Yellow Springs died on Monday, Oct. 15, at Friends Care Community. He was 75. John was born in Meadowview, Va. to William and Pearl Fitzsimmons Davis and lived in Ohio for most of his adult life. Mr. Davis was a member of St. John Missionary Baptist Church in Springfield, where he […]

  • Nov. 1, 2012 Bulldog Sports Round-up

    Boys soccer loses district finals An incredible post-season run for the Yellow Springs High School boys soccer team ended last Thursday at the hands of archrival Springfield Catholic Central. The fighting Irish scored within 30 seconds of the opening whistle, breaking the Bulldogs’ spirit and beginning an insurmountable 4–0 deficit from which YSHS couldn’t come […]

  • Comedy, satire and the absurd in 10-min. bits

    Ann Boleyn, fleeting dreams, Russian gangsters, and a touch of Monty Python will be on stage this weekend at the First Presbyterian Church.

  • State of the college address— College is ‘coming alive’

    If 2010, the year the College restarted after closure, was “daunting but doable,” and 2011 when it welcomed its first class was “[we’re] all in,” then this year the thrust on campus is “coming alive,” Antioch College President Mark Roosevelt said.

  • Schools justify new levy

    Local voters will decide on Nov. 6 whether to approve a property tax increase for the Yellow Springs School District.

  • Rededication honors Vernet

    It’s been a long time coming — and a bit of a mess. But this weekend the public will have the opportunity to see firsthand an investment that was well worth the wait.

  • Elders recall a more diverse era

    A panel of native Yellow Springers will discuss the significant role African Americans have played in the making of Yellow Springs and other issues at a free forum on Monday, Oct. 29, from 7 to 9 p.m. at Antioch University Midwest. From left are panelists Betty Ford, Sharon Perry, David Perry, Kingsley Perry Jr., and Isabel Newman. (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    The complicated history of race relations in town and the significant role African Americans have played in the making of Yellow Springs will be addressed at a forum on Monday, Oct. 29, from 7 to 9 p.m. at Antioch University Midwest.