These “most abundant and ubiquitous rodents in Pennsylvania,” according to mammalogist Joseph F. Merritt, also have catholic food tastes, eating whatever fruits, seeds, and small creatures are available. A short list includes various grass seeds, raspberry seeds, shadberries, the fruits of viburnum species, hickory nuts, basswood seeds, and conifer seeds, and in the summer they add meat to their diets in the form of caterpillars, ground beetles, snails, centipedes, occasional small birds, and even other small mammals including young white footed mice.
Conner performed in a show Saturday night and had just picked her children up from their babysitter.”Love can’t explain the love we have for this child,” Connor said. “They want to take me away from my kids. That aint right. French’s nephew, Tyler, was 11 when his wish was granted. Together staff members walked and patrons donated money, raising more than $1,500 for the foundation. Courtesy of Rita Loveless.
The book Little Women was about 4 sisters named Meg, Jo, Amy, and Beth. They are a poor family and their father is at war so they have a rough life. They must take care of each other, keep up with thier chores, and most of all love each other. “And the bad of it is that as great as Jefferson was, nobody can deny that he was a slave owner.”I think if Jefferson were around today, he would say ‘I would like to see Monticello restored as it was.’ “The gift follows major donations Rubenstein has made to preserve US history at former President George Washington’s Mount Vernon estate, at the earthquake damaged Washington Monument in the nation’s capital, and elsewhere.He said he’s driven, in part, by concern that Americans don’t know enough about their history.Leslie Green Bowman, the president and CEO of the Thomas Jefferson Foundation, called Rubenstein’s gift “transformational.” It ranks among the top five gifts in the foundation’s history since it purchased the estate in 1923 and began restoring Monticello for historical tours.Monticello has been studying slavery for decades and has provided descriptions of slave life since 1993. Rebuilding sites where slaves lived and worked on Mulberry Row, though, represents a change to include even more African American history.”It’s a huge step forward that we’re including that story as an essential part of Monticello’s history,” Bowman says. “Jefferson did not live here in a vacuum.”.
MRRRROW! His smaller brother however, loves the expression when he has startled you as much as possible. As I sit at my desk working, suddenly he will pounce on the desk with as much noise and bravado as possible, just to make me jump. He looks at me, sashays across the desk and leaves, very satisfied with himself..