When my family moved to Columbus shortly before World War II, we rented a little house on Second Avenue North, before we could build one. We lived there two years, then moved to the house I lived in until I married.
A dizzying array of new plants for the home landscape and garden are promoted every year, and several of them originated along our roadsides and ditches.
This is an exciting time of year for the hundreds of grads in the Golden Triangl
History and genealogy enthusiasts are invited to attend an all-day event hosted by Mississippi State's Mitchell Memorial Library next month.
The Arbor Day Foundation offers an easy-to-use tree identification guide for a $5 donation to the nonprofit tree-planting organization.
"It all started with a book, when I was a little kid," explained Diane Howton Asadi, who grew up in Caledonia. The book was filled from cover to cover with mesmerizing photographs depicting cultures around the world. The images captured Diane's imagination, but none moreso than those from Western Asia and the Middle East.
Granted, it was a tad chilly last Saturday morning, but several souls wrapped up in long sleeves and came to my cooking demo on using hothouse tomatoes at The Hitching Lot Farmers' Market.
It's barbecue season, and chicken is the ideal candidate to get you grilling.
What I really wanted was pizza. But I was too lazy to drive down to the pizza shop to get it, and they only deliver if you order $40 or more. And as much as I like pizza, that's a lot of pizza.
In 1944, 85 students graduated from S.D. Lee High School in Columbus. Thursday, seven decades after they first walked across that stage, the class of 1944 will gather for their 70th high school reunion.
Broadway Nite, Chinatown, Central Park -- the mention of such things might lead you to believe I'm reminiscing about a recent getaway to New York City.
Most of us only get one human mother. We also call the Earth "our mother."
In the almost three years Terry Brewer was a part of Junior Auxiliary of Columbus, she had a profound affect on its members and the children she worked with through chapter projects.
Starkville resident Candy Feng's striking image of her son dwarfed by the looming majesty of a glacier in Iceland is the Readers' Choice winner in Smithsonian magazine's 11th annual photo contest, it was announced Thursday.
Mary Jo Kirkpatrick, chair of Mississippi University for Women's associate of science in nursing program, was named Faculty Member of the Year in commencement ceremonies the weekend of May 9-10.
A Mississippi School for Math and Science teacher will travel to Russia this summer after winning a Fulbright-Hays fellowship.
5. Works in Wood exhibit opens today in West Point ENTERTAINMENT