The recent blackout reminded columnist Judith Sutherland of the blessings we take for granted.
Columnist Judith Sutherland concludes a series on Charles Smart, who learned in the 1930s that farmers live by the weather.
Reading about farming in the 1930s has lasting message, columnist Judith Sutherland finds, as she continues her look at the book, RFD.
Columnist Judith Sutherland reminds us that farmers are experts in their field.
Columnist Judith Sutherland shares her perception on the 1938 bestseller RFD, which continues its popularity today.
Columnist Judith Sutherland appreciates the joys of summer – especially its glorious middle.
Bringing in the cows was columnist Judith Sutherland’s first chore on her family’s dairy farm, and she couldn’t have done it without a dog named Bill.
Columnist Judith Sutherland says life is what happens while we are making plans.
Columnist Judith Sutherland’s life is a patchwork of songs, each tune bringing back a memory all its own.
Columnist Judith Sutherland reflects on having a veterinarian and friend right around the corner.
Columnist Judith Sutherland reminisces on the olden days, when fast food meant frying up a dozen eggs in minutes.
Another benchmark in life gives columnist Judith Sutherland food for thought.
Warmer weather lures us outdoors, but columnist Judith Sutherland adds words of caution: Keep an eye out for ticks.
A mother’s mind is one of the most ingenius in the world, and columnist Judith Sutherland shares a particularly crafty mother’s story.
Columnist Judith Sutherland explains her views on the most annoying and aggravating farm stock.
Embrace the stories that the elderly can share, says columnist Judith Sutherland. The wisdom and experience is invaluable.
Lives can change in an instant, something columnist Judith Sutherland ponders in this week’s column.
Columnist Judith Sutherland talks about her good buddy Sean Casey – also known as the Cincinnati Reds’ first baseman.
Columnist Judith Sutherland finds a big that mirrors her life to a “T.”
Columnist Judith Sutherland reminds us to stop and smell the roses (or hear simple truths).