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Articles From August 30th, 2019

  • New state order: businesses must enforce mask wearing

    The governor on Nov. 11 issued a revised mask order for businesses in Ohio with a penalty for non-compliance, as well as indicating that the state would shut down restaurants, bars and fitness centers if COVID-19 spread doesn’t improve by the end of next week.

  • Power outage planned in Yellow Springs

    "Peak shaving" means that if the village can "shave" energy from peak usage, the village electrical rates may go down next year. (Photo by Matt Minde)

    The Village of Yellow Springs announced on Nov. 11 that there will be a planned power outage for the entire Village from 11 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 12, to 3 a.m. on Friday Nov., 13.

  • Marilyn Greiffenhagen

    Marilyn was born in Cleveland, Ohio. She spent her childhood in Parma and her college years in Columbus, where she met and married Wolf Greiffenhagen. They moved to Hamburg, Germany, for several years, where her two oldest children, Erik and Kimberly, were born.

  • Mary Alice Harris

    Mary Alice Harris, age 65, passed away Friday, Nov. 6, 2020.  She was born Nov. 11, 1954, to William L. and Camilla (Hunter) Harris, who preceded her in death.

  • Richard “Dick” George Yalman

    Richard “Dick” George Yalman died peacefully in his sleep on Sept. 26, 2020, at 97 years old. He was the loving husband of Joan Osterman Yalman for 64 years.

  • Evelyn Gray

    Evelyn Gray, of Yellow Springs, passed away peacefully on Nov. 3, 2020, surrounded by her family. She was 70.

  • Community Solutions to host restorative conference

    This year’s conference, the organization’s 66th, is titled “Pathways to Regeneration: Restoration, Resiliency and Reciprocity,” with a particular focus on food growing and preservation. It will be conducted online this weekend, Friday through Sunday, Nov. 6–8.

  • COVID-19 update— ‘There is no place to hide’ in Ohio

    October brought a whirlwind of bad news about COVID-19 spread in Ohio. New cases soared statewide, hospitalizations increased and more counties than ever flipped to “red” on the state’s COVID-19 heat map.

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