Code-named Tennis Camp, our spring break vacation is much like the Friday night dinner that we prepared together—splendid, eventful, and gone much too quickly.
Art events around town for the week of March 27–April 3, 2014
Libby Rudolf’s “Watercolors: Color and Light” reception will be held on Sunday, March 30, 4–6 p.m., at the Winds.
A memorial and retrospective for locally based artist Glen Owen, who died Dec. 3 at the age of 78, will take place on Sunday, April 6, 1–5 p.m., at Glen House Inn, 1221 Glen Road. Owen taught art in the Yellow Springs school district from 1968 to 1978, a time during which he also taught […]
For the past six months there’s been a gaping hole at the back of Antioch College Curl Gym, where the pool used to be. But the renovation of the 85-year old building is closing in on a completion date sometime in July.
The high point of the Yellow Springs economy, like that of much of the rest of the nation, seems to have been during the post-World War II boom years of the 1950s and 60s. The town’s four small industries — Morris Bean, Vernay, YSI and Antioch Bookplate — employed hundreds of workers each, Antioch College was going strong, and small research firms — the Fels Lab and Kettering Research Institute, among others — fed off the college’s intellectual vitality.
What is it about Yellow Springs that gives the town such a strong sense of community?
That’s the question that local filmmaker Patti Dallas asks more than 30 local people in the first part of a new documentary series on the village, “Yellow Springs — Exploring the Elements of Community.”
The Village of Yellow Springs will spend about $200,000 more than in takes in receipts in 2014, according to an operations budget Council unanimously passed at its meeting on Monday, March 17.
Seven months after the shooting standoff in Yellow Springs that ended with the death of Paul E. Schenck, the Montgomery County Sheriff’s department released the findings of an investigation of the two Greene County officers who fired weapons during the event.
The large cages for Glen Helen’s 30 permanent avian residents have served the Raptor Center for over 30 years. But the wire and wood are aging and have not met current regulation for some time.