From The Print Section :: Page 48

  • B & B for sale by innkeeper

    The Arthur Morgan House spent many more years as a home for visitors than it ever did as the home of former Antioch College President Arthur Morgan and his wife Lucy, who built the house in 1921. And though much of its charm is related to its history as a home of the college, it’s been humming as the town’s only sustained bed and breakfast for about 27 years.

  • Rosie Lee Jenkins

    Rosie Lee Jenkins passed away Monday, Feb. 18 at her home in Dublin, Ohio where she lived with her daughter, Helen Starks.

  • Our big appetite for consumption

    We humans hunger for many things, from food to knowledge to comfort. As Americans, by virtue of economics, we have been feeding those hungers since the post-war era. What effect that sustained and frenzied consumption has had on cultures across the globe is the subject of the new art exhibit, Appetite: An American Pastime, going up at Herndon Gallery this week.

  • Mills Lawn School’s Project Peace— Kids learn to make art, not war

    At the beginning of the school year, Mills Lawn principal Matt Housh and school counselor John Gudgel got together to discuss their school-wide goals for the year. Number one on Gudgel’s list was addressing the issue of bullying, which he defines as “ongoing, intentional behavior to cause physical or emotional harm.”

  • JBCP studio time and workshop— Hungarian potters travel to village

    In much of Hungary, handmade pottery is at the heart of daily life, objects both beautiful and useful. In villages, earthenware jugs for water remain unglazed so that the water inside can evaporate on the walls of the jug, keeping the water cool.

  • Living well in a tiny house

    If you close your eyes before entering Alex Melamed and Allison Paul’s new Walnut Street home, then open your eyes once inside, you might not realize you’re in a tiny home. The high-ceilinged, light-filled living room feels spacious, with a kitchen on one end and a bed, out of sight, in the loft above.

  • Springs Motel turns over keys

    The charm of the little roadside motel that attracted Eric Clark 10 years ago has hooked a new buyer with an eye for potential. Kat Krehbiel purchased the Springs Motel last week and has plans for its continued revival, possibly including a new place to eat on the south end of town. But to start out, Krehbiel’s main hope is to keep her first motel business alive and well.

  • Mary Lee Boles

    Mary Lee Boles of Yellow Springs passed away unexpectedly on Sunday, March 10 at Greene Memorial Hospital. She was 78.

  • Planning Commission on zoning update— Gauging flexibility for work at home

    Tiny houses, home businesses and zoning for the now-closed Norah’s dominated the discussion of Planning Commission on Wednesday, Feb. 27, at a special meeting to continue to review the Village zoning code revision. The planners will hold a public hearing on the revision on Thursday, March 21. After that, the code revision will go to Council for further review and final approval.

  • Center Stage play opens Friday— ‘The Crucible’ across eras

    In the upcoming weeks, the Center Stage community theater group will put on its fourth theater production since its revival in 2011.

Our weather forecast is from Wordpress Weather