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Sunday, December 21, 2014

Features

Getting to know hereditary hemochromatosis

This week, Dr. Keith Mansel writes about a topic unfamiliar to many – an illness first described in 1872 and in 1917 was linked to abnormal iron absorption by the body. For more information go to www.hemochromatosis.org (August 19, 2010, Page 5)

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    Taking a sneak peek at evolving life

    A CONVERSATION WITH — As this fall’s new crop of kindergartners start school, Ginger Kizer marvels at how big they’ve grown. Of course, the first time she saw many of them, they were barely bigger than a pea. The registered nurse and ultrasound technician at Oxford Clinic for Women talks about the thrill of sharing parents’ joy, the surprise of discovering twins and the challenge of keeping secrets. (August 19, 2010, Page 3)

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      Healthier chicken salad choices

      Think twice when ordering a grilled chicken Caesar salad. These salads may sound healthy, but in fact they are high in calories and fat. In this weeks Eating Well column a new flavorful, grilled recipe is offered up to try instead of the usual high calorie stand-by. (August 18, 2010, Page 6)

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        Taylor artists turn former shopping center into art workshop

        Local sculptor Bill Beckwith is taking the green trend to another level: He’s recycled part of an old shopping center to a new artists’ workshop.
        The workshop is located in Taylor off County Road 323, just a mile or so from Taylor Grocery. (August 13, 2010, Page 1B)

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          With the return of the clock, the renovation of the courthouse will be complete

          When I was a child growing up on South Lamar, a little way before you got today’s Highway 6 bypass, I first lived at my grandfather’s home and you could hear the hourly ringing of the town clock while sitting on the front porch. Later on, my mother moved my sisters and I a little closer to the Square on South Lamar just south of where Johnson Avenue comes into South Lamar. The chiming of the clock was even more audible.
          It has been way too long since any of us has heard the clock strike any sort of sound. (August 13, 2010, Page 3B)

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            Creating a literary ‘haven for kids’

            Oxford EAGLE’s Guest Writer Anne Steel recently visited with Jilleen Moore, a favorite among young readers at Square Books Jr., where she has nutured readers for seven years. (August 12, 2010, Page 3A)

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              Cooling down with homemade smoothies

              Senior Staff Writer Lucy Schultze admits being a smoothieholic. What began as innocent visits to the Smoothie King soon became an expensive habit. Schultze learned to make her own delicious concoctions, and shares one of her favorites. (August 11, 2010, Page 6)

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                Learning a new way of growing older together

                Oxford EAGLE columnist Susan Boehm and husband are making up new rules as they travel into their golden years. Despite a diagnosis of dymentia for her husband, Susan and Byron have agreed to be open with others and continue to have a sense of humor about his condition. “Byron has dementia, but I can tell how very much he loves me and he is so proud that I love him as much as I do.” (August 10, 2010, Page 1B)

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                  Crape myrtle murder and mayhem

                  Introduced to the United States in 1747, the crape myrle is a favorite in Southern gardens.  Layfayette County Master Gardner Dianne Smith Ferguson describes how these tolerant trees survive drought, extreme weather, and excessive pruning. (August 6, 2010, Page 2B)

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                    Using black-and-white film to capture Oxford’s true colors

                    When Deborah Freeland first came to Oxford as a graduate student in 1975 from Houston, Texas, she was intrigued with the small town feel of Oxford and wanted to capture the spirit with the eye of a newcomer. Those early black-and-white photos are featured at Southside Gallery this week. (August 6, 2010, Page 1B)

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