Meet artist Amanda Louise Spayd, a sculptor who crafts endearing doll sized creatures.
Mitt Romney continued to focus on the economy during a Thursday afternoon rally at Worthington Industries.
Worthington City Council has appointed a new council member.
The city of Worthington will consider banning text messaging by drivers at its council meeting Monday night.
More than a dozen young adults arrested in the Worthington area were arraigned Friday on charges of drug trafficking. Many of the suspects are between the ages of 18 and 21 years old.
New rankings show more Ohio school districts are rated effective or higher. However, the annual grade cards released Tuesday also show the statewide graduation rate fell to 84.6 percent. Many Central Ohio school districts fared well in the ratings.
Worthington Industries is announcing a week-long shutdown of four steel processing plants, in addition to other measures to cut costs. The company is reacting to the recent turmoil in the domestic auto industry which makes up 25% of its business.
A Democratic Congress that’s unwilling or unable to approve a $25 billion bailout for Detroit’s Big Three appears ready to punt the automakers’ fate to a lame-duck Republican president. Caught in the middle of a who-blinks-first standoff are legions of manufacturing firms and auto dealers — and millions of Americans’ jobs.
In politics, as in football, a good ground game can provide a winning margin:
“If you take it to em, if you don’t make mistakes, and you keep takin’ it to em, hell, there’s no question who’ll win.”
Coach Woody Hayes built an OSU football dynasty on the ground game. Now presidential candidates Barack Obama and John McCain are using aggressive ground games to get their supporters to the polls on November 4th.
Recent surveys show school districts across the country are feeling the pinch of higher fuel prices. Some are considering a four-day school week while others plan to eliminate field trips to save money. In Central Ohio, districts are trying a variety of approaches to save on fuel.
Credit theives used a surprising source to gain victims’ information: the Franklin County Municipal Court’s website.