Cooking Columnist Malar Gandhi shares her secret Kulfi recipe and tells the history of the frozen treat in this week’s Eating Well. (December 8, 2010, Page 7)
Knitting can be as much of a social hobby as it is a skilled one. Local knitters take time to share their work during the weekly knitting circle at Knit1 Oxford which opened its doors in August, giving local knitting enthusiasts a place to learn and share new knitting tricks. (December 3, 2010, Page 1B)
The Education Committee of Lafayette County Master Gardeners, under the leadership of Chair Eileen Leonard, surveyed its membership and compiled a few of the member’s “favorite things.” To learn what your favorite gardener might want for Christmas, see Susan Boehm’s column on page 2B. (December 3, 2010, Page 2B)
Columnist Jack Lamar Mayfield talks about Oxford’s first community Christmas tree that was erected at the Memory House on University Avenue. (December 3, 2010, Page 2B)
Brad Dewees has enough courage to climb a 100-foot pine and attack it with a chainsaw. But he also has enough sense to be as careful about it as he can. Dewees discusses life, tree trimming and fuzzy animals with senior staff writer Lucy Schultze in this week’s “A Conversation With…” (December 2, 2010, Page 3A)
Even more proudly, she will tell you at the age of 100, she still lives in that house alone.
Johnson was born on Dec. 1, 1910, two miles west of Banner. She has lived alone since her husband, Willie A. Johnson, died in 1981 at the age of 90. (December 1, 2010, Page 1)
Alyssa Schnugg takes a behind the scenes look at what it takes to travel for away football games. Head equipment manager Ken Crain and various student workers discuss the days of work involved. (November 25, 2010, Page 1B)
Oxford historian Jack Mayfield takes us back to the beginnings of the Egg Bowl in 1901 when the two teams finally came together for the in-state rivalry that continues today. (November 25, 2010, Page 2B)
Oxford Generations columnist Joanne Wilkinson recounts her first experiences in the Grove where she found pleasant surprises. (November 25, 2010, Page 1B)
While people across town head out to be with family for the holidays, Kellie Owens assures them: Their precious pets are in good hands.
Since starting Homeward Bound In-Home Pet Care Services last fall, Owens has built a clientele of some 400 local households who call on her and her staff of six “pet nannies” to check in on their dogs as often as four times a day. (November 25, 2010, Page 3A)