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Articles From August 30th, 2019
The memorial service for Melvin Fine will be held Monday, Nov. 23 at 7 p.m. in the Glen Helen Building.
The Crickets basketball program for girls and boys in first to third grade began Friday, Nov. 6. Six Friday sessions will be held 6–7 p.m. in the Bryan Center gym, ending Dec. 18. The sessions focus on fundamentals and consist of drills with some informal scrimmage games. Interested players can register at the beginning of […]
There are many differences in the lives of good friends Diana Scott and Donna Lynn Johnson. A practicing nurse as well as the owner of Scott Street Tavern in Springfield, Scott is also a film student at Wright State University and the mother of two children. Johnson has a teenage son and is the owner of the Main Squeeze on Xenia Avenue. In her spare time, she runs a food consulting company and previously held positions with companies like Dole and Safeway Manufacturing in her native California.
There is, however, something that is bringing these two seemingly divergent lives together: a joint venture that they have named Mad River Films.
The historically green space at Rabbit Run farm that is alternately high-touch vegetable garden and brambly wildbrush, home to fox, deer and, of course, lots of rabbits, may be in for a change. Last month, Home, Inc. bought an option to purchase the 7.5-acre farm on Dayton Street to accommodate what the housing group hopes will be its first mixed-income, energy-efficient development project.
“The symposium year is intended to re-ignite intellectual life on campus,” said Antioch College Chief Transition Officer Matthew Derr this week. College leaders seek to engage both the Yellow Springs community and Antioch College alumni with the symposium series, according to Derr, who said the alumni will have videos of the event made available.
Schools across the country have been reeling from state funding cuts sparked by the recession, and things are no different in Ohio. And in Yellow Springs, where school income tax receipts are forecasted to drop 30 percent this year, school leaders are grappling with ways to address the shortfall.