Jul
24
2016
Partly Cloudy
Sunday
High 91° / Low 72°
Chance of a Thunderstorm
Monday
High 90° / Low 66°

From The Print Section :: Page 6

  • Next steps for fast, local Internet in village

    Members of local citizen group Springs-Net gathered earlier this year to discuss a proposal for a municipal fiber optic network in Yellow Springs. From left to right, Dan Carrigan, Scott Fife, Matt Cole, Tim Barhorst, Thor Sage and Jordan Gray. Not pictured: Nick Gaskins, Ellis Jacobs, Doug McKinley and Denny Powell. (Submitted photo)

    A municipal fiber optic network is feasible in Yellow Springs, according to members of Springs-Net, a citizen group that has been studying the issue for the past 18 months.

  • A spotlight on local black history

    Antioch Professor of History Kevin McGruder, left, and Mills Lawn School Counselor John Gudgel, former principal of Yellow Springs High School, helped develop the new brochure, “Blacks in Yellow Springs,” highlighting the rich history of African Americans in the village. Undertaken by the 365 Project, the brochure is available at the Yellow Springs Chamber of Commerce, the Train Station and elsewhere in the village. (Photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    “If it weren’t for the role blacks have played in Yellow Springs, Yellow Springs wouldn’t be what it is today,” noted Yellow Springer John Gudgel recently.

  • June 9 Yellow Springs School Board— School leaders travel to High Tech High

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    While school may be out for students, teachers and administrators are hard at work preparing for a successful 2016–2017 school year. In recent weeks district personnel visited High Tech High in San Diego.

  • Eloise E. (Webber) Hamilton

    Eloise E. (Webber) Hamilton

    Eloise E. (Webber) Hamilton, of Yellow Springs, passed away on June 14, 2016, at Friends Care Community in Yellow Springs. She was 94.

  • Pirates, Reds lead Minors, Majors

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    It was a close call as the Tom’s Market Pirates barely escaped what would have been their first loss to remain atop the Minor League standings.

  • Once more unto the streets…

    An unidentified daredevil takes a long walk during a street fair in 1988. The perspective would be welcome these days, as the event has grown significantly. (Photo by Irwin Inman, via Antiochiana)

    Love it or dread it, Street Fair is a Yellow Springs tradition. But newcomers to the village anticipating this Saturday’s arts, crafts, music, food and beer extravaganza might not realize just how humble and homegrown the tradition is.

  • Faith Patterson memorial set

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    The memorial service for Faith Patterson has been scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 10, during Blues Fest.

  • DMS ink honored for its growth

    DMS ink, which purchased the former Antioch Publishing facility in early winter, was recently honored for its fast growth rate. Pictured above is the company’s assistant manager of production, Tiffany Simpson, with the “intelligent inserter,” which folds, inserts, counts and prints materials all in one process. The company can print 60 million pieces of direct mail a month. (Photo by Diane Chiddister)

    DMS ink was recognized as one of the fastest growing Asian-American businesses.

  • From ‘the last frontier’ to Ohio

    The Oberg family, from left, Eric, Cole, Kelley and Sage (plus 17-year-old dog, Larsen), moved to Yellow Springs in 2014 seeking an open and tolerant community. Intrepid adventurers, Eric, born and raised in Alaska, and Kelley, who lived there for many years, are “homesteading” on a small scale at their Fair Acres residence, including by planting the gardens pictured here. (Photo by Audrey Hackett)

    Before moving to Yellow Springs, Eric and Kelley Oberg had never owned a home with a doorbell.

  • Mills Lawn School ‘Buddy bench’ project ensures a place for everyone

    Kindergartners Zane, Maddy, Lian and Gracie seemed to prove the point of the newly installed Buddy Bench on the Mills Lawn School playground recently. The bench was constructed by students as a PBL project from wood of one of the many recently felled ash trees. (Photo by Carol Simmons)

    A group of students at Mills Lawn School installed a new feature on the K–2 playground recently that they anticipate will help their classmates enjoy a happier and friendlier recess time.

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