From The Print Section :: Page 50

  • First-year students settle in

    Michelle Allen captured a photo of her son, Ishan, on the Antioch College campus as the first-year student moved in last week. Allen is one of the 97 new students in the class of 2017. The college population doubled to around 200 with the arrival of its third class since reopening. (Submitted photo by Dennie Eagleson)

    The free tuition scholarship, the small town of Yellow Springs and the opportunity to help rebuild a college continue to be a draw for Antioch, new students said this week. Move-in day for the class of 2017 was Oct. 1.

  • A promising road to accreditation

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    The size of the Antioch student body doubled last week when 97 new students from the class of 2017 arrived on campus. But that wasn’t the biggest news at the college’s fourth annual community potluck on the Antioch campus on Friday.

  • Jean Shook memorial set

    Jean Shook

    A memorial service for Jean Shook will be held Saturday, Oct. 26 at 10 a.m. at the United Methodist Church.

  • Hardy Trolander

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    Hardy Trolander died Friday, Oct. 11 in his home.

  • Oct. 17, 2013 Bulldog sports round-up

    Kasey Linkhart passes the ball at the Yellow Springs High School varsity volleyball team’s final regular season match, a win at Middletown Christian. YSHS lost in the first round of the tournament last week. (Submitted photo by Jaimie Wilke)

    Oct. 17, 2013 Bulldog sports round-up

  • Clay, straw take center stage at Glen Helen

    Beth Holyoke and Käthi Seidl add the finishing touch to their clay woman that sits outside the Glen Helen Building where their artwork is on display. The ‘Clay!’ exhibit continues through November 3. (Photo by Diane Chiddister)

    Whenever Beth Holyoke begins planning a new exhibit for her artwork, she considers how the work will interact with the larger exhibit space.

  • Yellow Springers take a first look at Obamacare

    On Tuesday, Oct. 1, a newly-created healthcare marketplace opened with a slew of new private health plans for individuals to choose from, along with government subsidies to make them affordable. From his initial research, Chris Glaser could save a lot of money.

  • Returned Schenck guns were legal

    After this summer’s shootout, many villagers asked, why were Paul E. Schenck’s guns returned? Why was a man with several known risk factors allowed to have an arsenal in his home?

  • Oct. 10, 2013 Bulldog sports round-up

    Yellow Springs High School keeper Eric Lawhorn protected the goal in a dense fog as the Bulldogs fought for the Metro Buckeye Conference title at home on Oct. 3. YSHS defeated Dayton Christian 3–1 to win the league outright for the first time since 2008. (Submitted photo by Michael Knemeyer)

    Oct. 10, 2013 Bulldog sports round-up

  • Constantine ‘Connie’ G. Pelekoudas

    Constantine Pelekoudas

    Constantine G. Pelekoudas, known as Connie, a long-time professor of economics and administrator at Antioch College, died on Oct. 4 at the Friends Care Center of complications resulting from Parkinson’s. He was 81.

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