Aug
28
2015
Clear
Friday
High 81° / Low 60°
Partly Cloudy
Saturday
High 85° / Low 66°

From The Print Section :: Page 130

  • Ellen Vaughn

    Ellen Lora Vaughn of Issaquah, Wash., formerly of Yellow Springs, died peacefully at home on Nov. 12, in the company of her sister, Lesley. She was 62. Ellen was born in Xenia on March 24, 1950. She had a distinguished career, including starting her own public relations firm, and later working as a valued executive […]

  • Growing church is just the beginning

    Bill Randolph, the new pastor of the First Baptist Church gave a stirring sermon at Sunday’s worship service. Randolph, who was installed on Nov. 11, is a longtime villager who raised his five children in town. He hopes to grow the church’s dwindling congregation. (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    Newly appointed Pastor Bill Randolph’s enthusiasm for the Lord — and reviving the historic local church — is welcome news to its parishioners.

  • Studio art tour helps promote town’s renown

    2012 Artists Studio Tour (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    The Yellow Springs Artist Studio Tour was held this year on Oct. 20 and Oct. 21 and featured 27 artists spread across eight studios in and around the village.

  • Village CF bulb giveaway

    Thousands of compact fluorescent light bulbs will be given away this week as part of a village-funded energy-efficiency program.

  • Donna Marie Sanders

    Donna Sanders

    Donna Marie Sanders died on Saturday, Nov. 10, after a sudden illness. Her departure was peaceful, surrounded by family and loved ones, friends and neighbors.

  • Clare Loving

    Clare Loving

    Clare T. Loving of Yellow Springs died Saturday, Nov. 17, at Friends Care Center. She was 90.

  • Helen Dunham

    Helen Downing

    Helen Dunham died on Nov. 16, following surgery related to a heart attack four days earlier.

  • Police help keep kids warm

    Next week, Yellow Springs police officers will take a group of local youth to the Mall at Fairfield Commons to buy them coats, hats, gloves and shoes.

  • Online model broadens access to AU courses

    School these days doesn’t always involve a classroom of students or even a building to house them. But learning can still take place without place, over the cables and waves of the internet.

  • Online model broadens access to AU courses

    School these days doesn’t always involve a classroom of students or even a building to house them. But learning can still take place without place, over the cables and waves of the internet. That’s the concept Antioch University bet on this month when it contracted with online content provider Coursera to offer Antioch credit to students taking classes online.