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From The Print Section :: Page 2

  • Susanne Oldham memorial

    Susanne Oldham and Steel

    A memorial for Susanne Oldham will be held on Sunday, Feb. 18, at 2 p.m.

  • Council prioritizes housing — 2018 goal discussion begins

    At Village Council’s Feb. 5 meeting, Council members united around creating a housing plan as one of the 2018 Council goals.

  • Ohio EPA hears quarry concerns

    About 300 citizens packed the cafeteria of Greenon High School last Thursday to oppose a planned limestone quarrying project in Mad River Township, a few miles north of Yellow Springs. Ohio EPA organized the hearing, which was focused on one aspect of the project, a permit for wastewater discharge from the quarry. (Photo by Audrey Hackett)

    About 300 citizens packed the cafeteria of Greenon High School Feb. 1, voicing public opposition to a limestone quarrying plan a few miles north of Yellow Springs.

  • February 15, 2018 Bulldog sports round-up

    The Yellow Springs High School girls swim team won the Metro Buckeye Conference championship for the third year in a row on Saturday, Feb. 3. Shown above celebrating are Coach Franklin Halley (lower left) and team members Sara Zendlovitz, Madison Werner, Eden Spriggs, Natalie Galarza, Jude Meekin, Aza Hurwitz and Ellery Bledsoe. In a statement this week, YSHS Athletic Director Nate Baker wrote, “We want to extend a huge congratulations to the YS swim team as they earned the 2018 Metro Buckeye Conference title! This caps off a 3-peat as they now have been the conference champs 3 years in a row — what an amazing accomplishment! This team and coaching staff has shown a drive and commitment level that we strive for across the board for our teams.” The girls will swim this Friday, Feb. 16, at the districts meet at Miami University. (Submitted photo by Kathleen Galarza)

    February 15, 2018 Bulldog sports round-up

  • Bulldog Brigade puts skills to work

    Making some dough: As a member of Yellow Springs High School’s Bulldog Brigade, junior Harper Mesure has completed a variety of temporary job placements around town, including at The Winds Cafe, above, where owner Mary Kay Smith was so impressed with his work, she hired him part time. (Submitted Photo by Sylvia Ellison)

    Sierra Miller, a senior at Yellow Springs High School, says her “dream job” is to be  a voiceover artist, working in television and radio. In the meantime, she’s getting a variety of job experiences, for wherever her dreams take her, through a distinctive district program.

  • Food aid, from PORCH to pantry

    A new volunteer initiative called PORCH aims to collect food items from villagers’ homes to donate to the Yellow Springs Community Food Pantry. The local PORCH effort is organized by Libby Hammond, left, with support from Pastor Rick Jones, of United Methodist Church, where the pantry is located, and the pantry’s director, Paula Hurwitz. (Photo by Audrey Hackett)

    The Yellow Springs Community Food Pantry is about to get a boost, thanks to a new project called PORCH and the efforts of local resident Libby Hammond.

  • Mary Catherine Mason

    Mary Catherine Mason

    Mary Catherine Mason, 92 years old, passed away in Austin, Texas, on Jan. 25, 2018 after a long battle with Alzheimer’s Disease.

  • Memorial for Susanne Oldham

    Susanne Oldham and Steel

    A memorial for Susanne Oldham will be held on Sunday, Feb. 18, at 2 p.m., in the First Presbyterian Church.

  • Grads on life beyond the ‘bubble’

    Meredith Rowe, a 2016 YSHS graduate, is enjoying big-city life at McGill University in Montreal. (Submitted photo)

    Yellow Springs is a wonderful place to grow up; the village is a sanctuary of safety and wholesomeness that offers its young residents a place to grow and develop, but most young villagers don’t stay in town forever.

  • Seeking ways to keep bees buzzing

    Nadia Malarkey is relaunching the Yellow Springs Pollinator Regeneration Project with a free talk on Wednesday, Feb. 7, at 7:30 p.m. at the Antioch University Midwest main auditorium. Malarkey, a landscape designer, will teach homeowners how to address the plight of pollinators with eco-friendly landscaping practices. (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    The plight of the bumblebee is never far from Nadia Malarkey’s mind, whether  gardening at her West Whiteman Street home, designing properties around town for her landscaping business, or researching pesticide-free lawn care strategies for the Village of Yellow Springs as part of the Environmental Commission.

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