Your gift makes room in the inn, warmth in the stable
The Christmas story tells us that animals made the only warmth in the stable where baby Jesus was born. If animals have also warmed your home and your heart, making a gift to the animals may be the right way for you to give back this season.
Especially because so many animals nowadays lose their warm homes because their owners no longer have the means to afford their pets.
Leaving Breaking Dawn Part 1, mercifully the second-to-last installment in the Twilight Saga, I heard a little girl cry:
“I have so many feelings about this movie, but I can’t put them into words!”
Me too, kiddo, but they pay me to try.
On last week’s visit to St. Louis, six-year-old granddaughter Ada showed us how high she can count: all the way to 100.
On Thanksgiving Day’s annual inventory, she needs all those numbers and more to count her blessings.
Even this time of year, you might find a rockfish. Or two.
The temperatures were actually mild the other day. Rain and wind were forecast as an all-day certainty, but I kept a close eye on the weather. Late that afternoon, sure enough, the stiff breeze lay down. With no looming sign of rain from the heavy cloud cover, I hooked up my trailered skiff and headed for the Bay. My heart was set on a fresh rockfish dinner.
You’ve two more weekends to grab this corner of the sky.
Pippin, a deceptively complex and challenging musical, gets a strong interpretation by 2nd Star Productions. With music and lyrics by Stephen Schwartz (Godspell) and lyrics by Roger O. Hinson, it recounts a fantastical tale that ultimately comes home to rooted values.
Five ways to make sure the season’s favored fowl is full of flavor
Most of us will probably cook turkey for Thanksgiving; America’s national feast day is no time to scoff at custom. Some among us have tried; but we’re back among the faithful.
That’s because the season’s favored fowl need not be dull. We have plenty of choices, both in buying and cooking our bird.
In the dark before dawn Friday, countless pieces of cosmic debris bombard the earth as it passes through the path left by comet Tempel-Tuttle. As these bits of ice and dust collide against the planet’s atmosphere, they burst aflame. While none of these threaten the planet, few of them will be visible against the light of the first-quarter moon, which coincides with the peak of this year’s Leonid meteor shower.
As temperatures and food supplies drop, mammals hunker down to hibernate
Seen enough of the groundhog, which experts, admirers and detractors alike agree was the Mystery Creature who so fascinated Bay Weekly readers?
Good thing. Because whatever you call him, her and them — groundhogs, woodchucks or whistle pigs — these omnipresent neighbors are ending their season above ground.