So, you did a soil test with Clemson Extension. Now what?
n the blink of an eye, the sportsmen dropped the fishing rods and took up the shotgun. Duck season was to open on the Saturday before Thanksgiving and whether or not they had been scouting, hunter’s would fill South Carolina’s swamps, lakes, and rivers in the morning to come.
Recently, we lost a man who, in my estimation, was a genuine hero and role model for all of us in Dillon County, especially the African-American community.
Soil tests are used to determine the amount of essential nutrients in the soil needed for plant growth.
I do not believe that it would be right or historically accurate for me to share memories of my childhood without including some of the naughty, dastardly deeds that I either perpetrated individually or those I was a participant in.
These underappreciated, undervalued, and underpaid professionals are the unsung heroes and heroines in the stories of so many of our lives, particularly African-American lives like mine that arose in the era prior to the major accomplishments of the Civil Rights Movement in the rural South.
In my column last week, I shared some excerpts from my autobiographical book, Growing Old in Newtown.
Thanksgiving cactus (Schlumbergera truncata) and Christmas ceactus (Schlumbergera bridgesil) are very popular fall and winter flowering houseplants.
Amaryllis (Hippeastrum) are a favorite living holiday decoration that are easy to bloom indoors.
Starting this week and continuing for the next several weeks, I will be sharing some excerpts from my autobiographical book, “Growing Old in Newtown.”