Feb
24
2018
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From The Print Section :: Page 32

  • Antioch College—‘Colloquia’ invites in the community

    Antioch College’s Colloquia 2017 showcases graduating seniors’ capstone projects from a range of disciplines, including several performance works. Pictured above are Hannah Priscilla Craig, ‘17, with Esmé Westerlund, ‘18, in a performance installation called “r e f l e c t,” presented earlier this year with Jennifer Bish, ‘18, Cristian Perez-Lopez, ‘17, Ephraim Zamora, ‘20, and guest artist Karina Faulstich. The Colloquia runs from June 12 through June 24, graduation day. (Submitted photo by Juan-sí Gonzalez)

    More than 50 Antioch College graduating seniors across all academic divisions are represented in this year’s colloquia, which the college plans to hold as an annual event.

  • Minor League Dodgers early leaders

    The Peach’s Dodgers jumped out to an early season lead in Minor League play with a pair of victories last week.

  • Ordinance governs local yards— ‘Managed prairie’ defined

    Some homeowners may opt to adjust their lawn care practices this summer, as Village Council recently passed a revamped village law that updates the rules governing local yards.

  • Ronald Carter Robinson

    Ronald Carter Robinson

    Ronald Carter Robinson, 72 years old, of Yellow Springs, was called home to be with the Lord on Sunday, June 4, 2017.

  • Friends help potter to rebuild

    Local potters Bruce Grimes and Lisa Goldberg have been close friends and collaborators for 17 years. When Grimes lost his studio to a fire in April, Goldberg got to work organizing a silent auction and fundraiser to benefit the longtime potter and teacher. The event will be held Tuesday, June 13, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Yellow Springs Brewery. (submitted Photo)

    Local potter Bruce Grimes was awake and vigilant in the early morning hours of April 23, doing what he’s done hundreds of times: fire pots.

  • Historic Trail Tavern to reopen after rehab

    Christine Monroe-Beard, who purchased Ye Olde Trail Tavern in January with her husband, Don Beard, recently sat at the restaurant’s bar surrounded by photographs of old documents and newspaper clippings about the Tavern’s 190-year history. The couple has been rehabilitating the historic tavern and is hoping to reopen the establishment within the next two weeks. In the meantime, Monroe-Beard has become an expert in the building’s series of owners and uses. (Photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    As anyone who has ever rehabilitated a building knows, unforeseen delays are just part of the process.

  • After 41 years, the end of a reel

    Villager Andy Holyoke, left, has retired from the Little Art Theatre after nearly 41 years working at the local cinema. A public celebration of his tenure will be Thursday, June 15, beginning at 7 p.m., at the theater. Little Art Executive Director Jenny Cowperthwaite, right, said she couldn’t let the milestone pass without honoring her longtime friend and co-worker. (Photo by Carol Simmons)

    After nearly 41 years, give or take a few in the middle, Andy Holyoke, aka “Mr. Thursday” by his co-workers, has retired from the Little Art Theatre.

  • Cordelia “Corky” Tucker Wishart

    Cordelia ‘Corky’ Wishart

    Cordelia “Corky” Tucker Wishart passed away peacefully at Paris Community Hospital Sunday morning June 4, 2017 with her son, Steven Wishart, at her side, following a brief illness.

  • John R. ‘Jack’ Lebold

    John R. ‘Jack’ Lebold

    John R. Lebold (Jack,) 80, passed away at his home in Staunton, Va., on June 8, 2017.

  • Village Council— Carlson named police chief

    When Council unanimously passed a resolution that authorized the appointment, a roomful of villagers broke out in applause.

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