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From The Print Section :: Page 119

  • Teacher misconduct probed

    A 25-year-veteran of Yellow Springs public schools is currently under investigation by the Yellow Springs Police Department regarding alleged sexual misconduct with a student.

  • Col. John Hazen Blakelock

    Colonel John Hazen Blakelock, USAF Retired, was born in Washington, D.C. in 1922, son of Brigadier General and Mrs. David H. Blakelock.

  • Painter Travis Tarbox Hotaling— Visions of birds at the Brewery

    Travis Tarbox Hotaling worked in his studio on a painting of a heron for his upcoming show “Birding is Hard,” which will open at the Yellow Springs Brewery on Nov. 25, with a reception on Saturday, Nov. 28, from 3–5 p.m. His oversized paintings are a nod to the “involved and elusive” practice of birding while portraying the complex and fascinating personalities of his subjects. (Photo by Dylan Taylor-Lehman)

    The idea of an exhibit entirely of bird paintings came up by chance, said Travis Tarbox Hotaling, a painter and Yellow Springs resident.

  • YSHS ‘Food Exposition’— Presenting food for thought

    Yellow Springs High School ninth graders shared information they learned from a 15-week multi-disciplinary study titled “Food for Thought” during a community Food Exposition on Friday evening, Nov. 20, in the high school gym. Among the 15 interactive booths focusing on questions and issues related to food production and consumption was a display of plants growing in aeroponic towers. Students learned in their biology class how food can be grown even in a small space without soil. (photo by Carol Simmons)

    The Yellow Springs High School gym was buzzing with excited energy Friday evening as hundreds of people turned out when the ninth-grade class presented the school’s first community Food Exposition.

  • Council is close to ACE vote

    While members of Village Council didn’t vote on whether to leave the Greene County ACE Task Force at their Nov. 16 meeting, a majority of Council members stated they support leaving ACE, or are leaning toward that position. Council said it will vote on task force involvement at its next meeting, on Dec. 7.

  • Last frame for ‘would you, could you’

    Lance Rudegeair with two of his wildlife portraits, which represent a new direction in the local artist’s work. “Endangered Species: Wildlife Art by Lance Rudegeair” opens at “would you, could you” In a Frame on Friday, Nov. 20, with a reception from 6 to 9 p.m., and remains on display through Dec. 30. When the show comes down, the gallery itself will close. Owner Sherryl Kostic is closing the combination gallery/framing business after 20 years in the village. (photo by Audrey Hackett)

    Sherryl Kostic’s “would you, could you” In a Frame is closing next month after 20 years in the village. The combined gallery and framing business has occupied its light, bright glass-fronted shop (formerly Joe Holly’s Cleaners) on Corry St. for the past 10 years.

  • Art & Soul’s holiday fair fare

    Normally when one retires from organizing a popular artist studio tour, organizing another art fair isn’t the first task one might hope to undertake. But in the case of Yellow Springs resident Lisa Goldberg, the promotion of art is something “intimately tied to her being.”

  • Would you, could you…one last time

    (photo by Audrey Hackett)

    Villagers gathered to enjoy the opening of Lance Rudegeair’s “Endangered Species” exhibit at “would you, could you” In a Frame last Friday, Nov. 20

  • YSHS students teach PBL to others

    At the school board meeting on Nov. 12, board members and administrators discussed how the district will continue to evolve with its Project-Based Learning (PBL) methodology.

  • Leadership changes at YSCCC

    Mary Stukenberg, interim director of the Yellow Springs Community Children’s Center, “dug in” to her new job last week, with the help of Ella Fodal-McCray (left) and Lilly Brown (right). Stukenberg, a former teacher at the center, started in her new role on Monday, Nov. 2. Former interim director Karen Wolford was also asked back to help stabilize the center after Executive Director Rebecca Lowry, hired in July, left on Oct. 30. (Photo Audrey Hackett)

    Four months after hiring a new executive director, the Yellow Springs Community Children’s Center is again without permanent leadership — but the center’s board has moved swiftly to pull together a credible interim team. Other changes, including new fundraising efforts, are also underway.

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