Village Life Section :: Page 35

  • Community potlucks kick off

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    Villagers are invited to three community potlucks taking place in the coming months. The first potluck is Wednesday, March 14.

  • Jonas Bender to be honored for military service

    Villager Jonas Bender will be honored this spring with the Congressional Medal of Honor for having been one of the original Montford Point Marines, the first group of African Americans to integrate the Marine Corps. He's shown with a recent book on the group of young men, who were subjected to racist and unequal treatment.grate the Marine Corps. He's shown with a recent book on the group of young men, who were subjected to racist and unequal treatment.

    Villager Jonas Bender will be honored this spring with the Congressional Medal of Honor for having been a part of the Montford Point Marines, the first group of African Americans to join the Marines, from the years 1943 to 1949.

  • Many issues of village water

    Water. We can’t live without it. But chances are, we don’t spend much time thinking about it. And questions regarding water quality are edging closer to Yellow Springs.

  • Present gives voices to village past

    The Yellow Springs downtown of the early 1900s is superimposed on the Yellow Springs of today. In the same way, the village’s past comes alive on the Web pages of local history blogs started in recent years. The historical photo (c.1910) was taken from approximately the same location looking north on Xenia Avenue 100 years ago. Visible are the traction line, built in 1902, the Independent Order of the Odd Fellows building and new cement sidewalks. Visit ysnews.com for more photos in the “Past and Present” series. (Historical photo courtesy of Antiochiana, Antioch College; photo by Megan Bachman)

    Yellow Springs’ founders and early settlers didn’t have Internet — they probably couldn’t have imagined it — but later generations are now using it to imagine the lives of former villagers.

  • Land preservationist shares expertise with the Glen

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    Land preservationist Nancy Stranahan will give a talk on March 9 in the Glen about the efforts of her organization to preserve open spaces in southwest Ohio.

  • From sap to syrup

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    Michelle Burns and John Dewine of Flying Mouse Farms showed off their maple syrup operation on Sunday. See their “sugar shack” and more photos after the jump.

  • Next window, please— Moore retires from US Bank

    Carol Moore retires this week after 45 years at US Bank and its predecessor, Miami Deposit Bank, where she worked as a bookkeeper and bank teller. A celebration of Moore’s retirement is open to the community and will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. on Monday, Feb. 27, at Young’s Jersey Inn. (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    Having seen four bank name changes and 45 years of service, Carol Moore is finally retiring from her long-held position of bank teller at the local branch.

  • Moore to be honored

    Carol Moore will be honored tonight, Monday, Feb. 27, from 6-8 p.m. at the Golden Jersey Inn at Young's Dairy upon the occasion of her retirement after 45 years at US Bank, formerly the Miami Deposit Bank.

    The public is invited to a celebration of Carol Moore on the occasion of her retirement after 45 years at US Bank in Yellow Springs. The event will take place tonight, Monday, Feb. 27, at Young’s Golden Jersey Inn.

  • New family doctor comes to town

    Dr. Alan Fark has set up his new family medicine practice at 716 Xenia Avenue. His office is under the umbrella of the Springfield Regional Medical Group. (Photo by Diane Chiddister)

    The local arts scene — and specifically this week’s Chamber Music Yellow Springs concert — can take some credit for bringing Dr. Alan Fark, a new physician, to town.

  • Blind pigs, turkeys, goats find home

    Nick Ormes cares for abandoned and neglected animals at the Ranch Menagerie Animal Sactuary on Village-owned property on US 68. He’s hoping to raise more money to feed his 73 animals through the winter and to raise awarness about the epidemic of stray, abandoned, neglected and abused animals. (Photo by Megan Bachman)

    Nick Ormes can rattle off from memory the animals he looks after on his 12-acre animal sanctuary on US 68. Abandoned or neglected by their owners, these animals faced a life of suffering or the slaughterhouse until Ormes, 58, stepped in to save them.