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  • Halloween festivities to kick off Saturday

    The Halloween fun begins this weekend with the seventh annual Zombie Walk. (Photo by Suzanne Szempruch)

    Halloween is fast approaching, which means it’s time to get out the spooky duds for some ghoulish revelry.

  • BLOG— Leaf-fall morning

    The world is always on the verge of being something else. Call it the temple/missile effect. I think the world’s drawn double, like an optical illusion.

  • BLOG-Mile Mark on the Little Miami Scenic Trail

    Here in Yellow Springs in the 1980s, local residences saw a railway that could be converted to a community asset and connector. Today, the Rail to Trails Conservatory sees a pathway to resurface our maps with the stuff of enduring legacies.

  • Emotions run high on marijuana issues

    As the Nov. 3 election nears, area residents turned out last night to here the different sides of Ohio’s marijuana Issues 2 and 3.

  • Dance with personal, environmental movement

    Dimi Reber, professor emerita in dance at Antioch College, has choreographed a new a piece entitled “Finding Myself in this Earth.” The work will be performed as part of a concert of original works by local performers and choreographers on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 16 and 17, at 8 p.m., in the Foundry Theater. (photo by Lauren Heaton)

    In the Worman dance rehearsal space at Antioch College, bodies rock, run, collide, stop and are stopped.

  • Asbury film concert— Films get more than short shrift

    A still from the short film “The Tailor,” which will screen on Oct. 15 at the Little Art Theatre as part of the Asbury Short Film Concert, a New York-based traveling film festival. The festival aims to be a sort of primer for the medium, and will be showing “short classics and festival darlings.” The festival is non-competitve and charges no entry fees for filmmakers. (submitted Photo)

    The website of the Asbury Short Film Concert acknowledges the dilemma in watching the Academy Awards and not being familiar with the films awarded the Best Short Film or Best Short Animation Oscars. The website explains that not only is the viewer unaware of these films but doesn’t know where in the world they can be seen.

  • Village Council— One step closer to rate hikes

    At its Oct. 5 meeting, Village Council took the first step toward passing legislation that would significantly increase villagers’ water and sewer rates in 2016, and could set the village on a course toward substantially higher rates for the foreseeable future.

  • Bulldog Sports Round-up — Oct. 15, 2015

    Madeline Neilsen prepares to annihilate the ball and her opponents during YSHS’s game against Middletown Christian on Oct. 8. The Bulldogs not only won the game but earned the Metro Buckeye Conference Championship in the process, a first for the team and the school. The team has such good chemistry and works so well together, said Coach Christine Linkhart. “This team is a coach’s dream!” (photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    Bulldog sports for Oct. 15

  • Tuiton makes partial comeback

    The fifth class of the revived Antioch College started classes this week. The 66 students, including, from left, Emily Langhardt, Kaitlin Staggs, Jonas Mufson, Rachel Isaacson and Helena Balcerzak, were attracted to the college because of its commitment to social justice, international co-op, small-town feel and unparalleled financial support. (Photo by Lauren Heaton)

    The newest crop of Antioch College students, 66 strong, arrived on campus last week as the fifth class of the revived college.

  • Join last Artist Studio Tour

    Artist Jenny Mendes will exhibit ceramic works such as her Salt and Pepper herb shakers at the 15th (and final) Yellow Springs Artist Studio Tour on Oct. 17 and 18. Eight area artists across Yellow Springs will have their studios open to the public, and each studio will host two or three artists from out of town. (Submitted Photo)

    The art world sometimes carries the reputation of pretentiousness. Art appreciation is considered outside the purview of regular folks, and artists and collectors go out of their way to live up to the sophistication expected of them.

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