Mar
29
2015
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Sunday
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Monday
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From The Print Section :: Page 36

  • Village ends appeals process — Courts side with Struewings

    THUMB_VillageLife

    A panel of three Ohio appeals court judges last month sided unanimously with Ken and Betheen Struewing in their case against the Village over rights to Village water and sewer services.

  • Well on the way to Wellness

    Antioch employees showed visitors some of the features the center will boast when it opens in ­September, including a six-lane competition-length pool, therapeutic whirlpool, group fitness classrooms, racquetball courts, two gyms, a workout area and more.

    Last Saturday Antioch College opened to the public its 44,000-square foot Wellness Center currently undergoing a yearlong $8 million renovation. The Wellness Center announced its membership rates in an insert in this week’s News and at www.wellnesscenter.antiochcollege.org, and has launched a community fundraising campaign to help pay off the center.

  • Pride hits the pavement

    Penny Abamson, left, and Emily Seibel, under umbrellas during the Pride Parade. (photo by Diane Chiddister)

    Clouds and the threat of thunderstorms couldn’t keep an enthusiastic group of villagers from marching through downtown for the third annual Yellow Springs Pride parade last Saturday afternoon. The event, which began at Mills Lawn School, looped through downtown and ended at the First Presbyterian Church. More Pride events followed the parade, including a showing […]

  • Playing in the street

    Shown here are, from left, Grant Crawford, Folger Pyles and Rhi Harsh-Wessendorf. (photo by Diane Chiddister)

    Chamber music wafted from downtown streets last Saturday morning, as young musicians performed to raise money for the Yellow Springs music program, including Summer Strings. A story on Summer Strings, which is celebrating its 50th anniversary this summer, will appear in next week’s News.

  • Sports budget at 10-year low

    THUMB_Sports

    On any given day during the school year, dozens of students from McKinney and Yellow Springs High School can be seen releasing their energy on the soccer field, sprinting for a lay up on the basketball court, diving for a run on the baseball field, or participating in the many other sports the school has traditionally offered.

  • Council gives first nod to CBE

    THUMB_Print

    In its first vote on the Center for Business and Education since bringing the issue back to the table, Village Council on Monday night narrowly approved spending $1 million to fund CBE infrastructure. Karen Wintrow, Gerry Simms and Brian Housh voted to fund the CBE, while Marianne MacQueen and Lori Askeland voted against.

  • Minor League bats on fire

    THUMB_Sports

    The Minor League Winds Cafe Indians finished the first full week of play at the top of the standings with a win and a pair of forfeits. They now stand at 3–0 after forfeits by the Tom’s Market Pirates on Wednesday, June 18, and the Sam and Eddie’s Open Books Reds on Sunday, June 22. […]

  • Villagers collaborate on public space

    Charles Keller demonstrated some moves on the mini ramp on Sunday, during the clean-up day at the Village skate park. Organizers from the Village Public Arts Commission have recently partnered with skate park users to commit both community funds and Village government earmarks to fully renovate the skate park. (Photo by Lauren Heaton)

    A cruise around the village skate park is what local youth Charles Keller and Justin Nash might call their daily constitutional. Keller, a STEM School student, is usually there by 4:30 p.m. — earlier in the summer — using the mini ramp to practice rock to fakey and tail stalls, while Nash, who attends Mills Lawn, comes out to master the basics of dropping in and pumping on the half pipe.

  • Lodwig memorial service

    Obituary

    A memorial service for Ray L. Lodwig, longtime village resident, will be held on Wednesday, July 2, at the First Presbyterian Church. Meditation will be held at 3 p.m., followed by fellowship from 4–7 p.m. All are welcome.

  • Pianist Sam Reich— Loving to practice as much as play

    Pianist Sam Reich has this year performed six fundraising concerts for the Yellow Springs Senior Center, where he practices each morning. He and Martin Bakari will perform another benefit concert on Aug. 10. (photo by Suzanne Szempruch)

    Yellow Springs-based pianist Sam Reich is at a place in his life and career where he’s often asked about his plans. Having completed a master’s degree in 2012 from the prestigious Eastman School of Music, where he also earned a bachelor’s in piano performance, Reich says a typical path would involve next pursuing a doctorate, as many of his former classmates are doing.