If you can, build or put up a bluebird house near your home, says columnist Judith Sutherland, and you’re in for great wonder.
Columnist Judith Sutherland didn’t have the wide range of toys that most kids have today – she had bales of hay and piles of sticks – and her pets. So, she learned to improvise.
Columnist Judith Sutherland compares the doctors in the 1930s with today’s physicians.
The words of former president Harry S. Truman share insight into this trail-blazing president, something columnist Judith Sutherland admires.
Columnist Judith Sutherland wonders how today’s students would fare in the school of the early 1900s.
Columnist Judith Sutherland shares her son’s struggles and his mantra.
Columnist Judith Sutherland finds the most meaningful of holiday gifts comes from the heart.
Columnist Judith Sutherland wraps up her series on the hardy pioneers who settled the Plains as homesteaders.
Farm dogs are more than just “dogs,” and columnist Judie Sutherland was recently forced to say good-bye to a long-time family friend.
Columnist Judith Sutherland tells part three of pioneering farmstead settlers in the early 1900s.
Columnist Judith Sutherland continues her look at the inspiration that pushed pioneers further west during the early years of this nation.
What was it like to be lured by the pamphlets and the rhetoric, to head West for land, lots of land, just by homesteading it. Columnist Judith Sutherland wonders just that is a series starting in this week’s column.
Columnist Judith Sutherland shares why she thinks Veteran’s Day should be observed more than just once a year.
Columnist Judith Sutherland reflects on the simplicity of farmers’ thinking places.
Columnist Judith Sutherland remembers some of her favorite stories from her childhood, which revolve around the horses in her family tree.
Most dogs are finely tuned to what’s going on in the lives of their owners, and columnist Judie Sutherland’s English Shepherd adds her two cents’ worth this week.
Despite her dislike of crawling, creeping, buzzing creatures, Columnist Judith Sutherland looks a bit deeper into the remarkable societal structure of honeybees.
When columnist Judie Sutherland looks back on seasons past, she remembers how much fun the kids of “her” generation could cook up, none of it costing a dime.
Rural thugs shatter peace of columnist Judith Sutherland’s country living.
It’s not good to color a turkey pheasant purple, and the wonderful wisdom of a 5-year-old who has entered columnist Judie Sutherland’s life.