Feb
24
2018
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Village Life Section :: Page 20

  • Happy Thanksgiving!

    Scenes from Thanksgiving Eve. And a reminder that all are welcome at Community Thanksgiving, 2–4 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church.

  • ‘Share the Joy’ at the YS Library

    The "Share the Joy" gift-giving tree is currently up at the YS Library.

    The annual “Share the Joy” tree, which aims to provide holiday items for Yellow Springs and Miami Township residents who may need assistance in buying them, is currently up at the YS Community Library.

  • Spend Thanksgiving with community

    Ali Thomas, Charlotte Walkey, Rick Walkey and Dave Goodman, from top left in rear, were among those sharing food and conversation at the First Presbyterian Church, converted for an afternoon into a banquet hall for a potluck Thanksgiving feast.

    The annual YS Community Thanksgiving, which is sponsored each year by the YS Interspiritual, will again be held at the First Presbyterian Church, 2–4 p.m. this Thursday, Nov. 24, on Thanksgiving Day. The entire community is warmly invited to attend.

  • Protest of Standing Rock pipeline on Friday

    A weekly protest against the Dakota Access Pipeline is taking place each Friday at Speedway in Yellow Springs.

  • Naturalist-teacher joins Glen Helen staff

    The Glen Helen Outdoor Education Center’s new director, Michael Blackwell, sat in his (outdoor) office, where he instructs school-age students and the OEC’s interns in naturalist skills and about the history and ecology of the Glen. Blackwell arrived in early October, and is “inheriting the OEC’s 60-year tradition.” (Photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    The office of Michael Blackwell, the new director of Glen Helen’s Outdoor Education Center (OEC), is a small trailer deep in the Glen. No more than 50 feet away is a fire pit, and the whole camp is ensconced in towering trees.

  • Food aid for villagers in need

    The Dayton Foodbank’s Andy Macy and Yellow Springs resident and volunteer Susan Pfeiffer distributed food items in Yellow Springs last month as part of the Foodbank’s mobile pantry. The pantry stops every fourth Tuesday of the month in Yellow Springs, and aims to provide food items to the quarter of the Yellow Springs population that qualifies to receive it. (Submitted photo)

    Given the higher median income and sense of community that characterizes Yellow Springs, it might be hard for some to imagine that there are residents who experience what is known as “food insecurity” — limited or uncertain access to food.

  • Happy to be home again

    Zo Van Eaton Meister and Dave Meister moved to Yellow Springs in 2009. For Zo, it was a homecoming to a village she’d been connected to since she was a child. The whole family is pictured in front of their Fair Acres home: from left, Sven, Kate, Zo, Dave, Jane and Nicholas. (Photo by Audrey Hackett)

    When people ask Zo Van Eaton Meister if she grew up in Yellow Springs, she usually replies, “Sort of.” The story of her connection to the village is complicated.

  • Hagel to talk government framework at Justice System Task Force

    The community is invited to attend the November meeting of the Village Justice System Task Force on Thursday, Nov. 17, 7 p.m., at the Bryan Center.

  • Fruit fly

    The Mullin family’s 13th annual Pumpkin Launch at Moonshadow Farm off of St. Rte. 370 launched another victim via a homemade trebuchet, Saturday, Nov 7. The aging squash’s scary scowl (carved by Eliza Minde-Berman) seemed to change to one of shock and surprise as it flew to its ultimate demise. (Submitted photo by Jennifer Berman)

    The Mullin family’s 13th annual Pumpkin Launch at Moonshadow Farm off of St. Rte. 370 launched another victim via a homemade trebuchet.

  • Moms Out Front for a livable climate

    Lauren Craig, left, and Laura Skidmore are two members of the Yellow Springs organizing team of Mothers Out Front, a national grassroots nonprofit seeking a “livable climate” for future generations. Meetings of the local team, started by Skidmore this spring, have drawn about 13 area women. All mothers, grandmothers and women with children in their lives are invited to join with the local group’s advocacy of renewable energy and other climate-friendly solutions. (Photo by Audrey Hackett)

    Mothers Out Front, a national grassroots group whose Yellow Springs team was started last spring by Laura Skidmore, seeks a “swift and complete transition to clean energy” in order to reduce the effects of climate change on future generations.

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