Wagner Subaru
  • BLOG — Ain’t afraid of no ghost

    Who ya gonna call?

    My daughter, Lucy, isn’t afraid of ghosts — but I am.

  • BLOG-Blue Light

    Why do we call them smart devices when they dumbly disrupt our sleep?

  • ‘Red Scarf Project’ to begin at library

    The library will host the "Red Scarf Project" Nov. 3, 10 and 17.

    The YS Library invites all knitters and crocheters to participate in the “Red Scarf Project” on Thursdays, Nov. 3, 10 and 17, 6–8 p.m., creating and donating red scarves to college students who have aged out of foster care.

  • Yarn Registry BLOG: A Landfill is an Ecosystem Unto Itself, part I

    The concentration of man-made goods, harsh chemicals, and organic waste all rotting together makes for an environment that doesn’t — and can’t — exist anywhere in the natural world. And yet the landfill is teeming with life. Landfills, while ostensibly inhospitable, have become a biological niche, a biome based around humanity’s waste.

  • October 27 — Bulldog Sport Round-up

    above: McKinney Middle School runner Pete Freeman (4749) ran the two-mile race as part of last week’s Yellow Springs Invitational, hosted by Young’s Dairy. The McKinney Middle School and YSHS cross-country team also took part in the meet, running boys’ and girls’ 5Ks. Freeman finished with a time of 13:18. Below: The YSHS boys Bulldogs ran among the pack of hundreds of other runners in the Yellow Springs Invitational. Over 35 schools competed in the meet, with hundreds of runners per race. (photos by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    Bulldog Sport Round-up — October 27, 2016

  • James ‘Pewee’ Harding

    James “Pewee” Harding passed away Sunday, Oct. 23, 2016, while surrounded by family.

  • Yellow Springs takes part in nationwide reading— Play asks, Can it happen here?

    Yellow Springs is taking part in a nationwide staged reading of a new adaptation of Sinclair Lewis’s political novel, “It Can’t Happen Here.” More than 40 venues will host readings of the play on Monday, Oct. 24, with our local reading scheduled for 6 p.m. at the Yellow Springs library. The Berkeley Repertory Theatre in California is organizing the nationwide event; Yellow Springs organizers are Ara Beal and Lorrie Sparrow-Knapp. (Image courtesy of the Berkeley Repertory Theatre)

    A prescient novel from 1935 is getting new life as a touchstone for our current presidential season.

  • Roadside help

    Kimberly Horn with husband, Kriston, standing by the new Free Little Pantry on Walnut Street. (submitted photo)

    The Little Free Pantry, located at the Walnut Street side of the First Presbyterian Church.

  • Village Council acts on CBE project

    Village Council moved ahead with plans to extend infrastructure to the property known as the Center for Business and Education, or CBE, at its regular meeting Monday, Oct. 17.

  • New Antioch College class, smaller than hoped

    Antioch College President Tom Manley spoke with freshman Eva Westermeyer at a meet-and-greet event earlier this month during welcome week. Westermeyer is one of 44 students in this year’s incoming class, hailing from 15 states. Thirty-nine percent of the class of 2020 are students of color, and 46 percent are the first in their family to attend college. (Photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    At just 44 students, Antioch College’s incoming class, the class of 2020 represents a moment of both promise and peril for the college.

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