It is always fun to play and this book explores many ways to have fun! It is about a little girl and a little boy who are best friends and who love to play in the park. The story is done in rhyme with a neat cadence that will encourage children into learning to memorize and have fun doing so! The author hopes that this little book will encourage children to have fun with rhyme as he did as a child. Enjoy!
Longleaf forests once covered 92 million acres from Texas to Maryland to Florida. These grand old-growth pines were the "alpha tree" of the largest forest ecosystem in North America and have come to define the southern forest. But logging, suppression of fire, destruction by landowners, and a complex web of other factors reduced those forests so that longleaf is now found only on 3 million acres. Fortunately, the stately tree is enjoying a resurgence of interest, and longleaf forests are once again spreading across the South. Blending a compelling narrative by writers Bill Finch, Rhett Johnson, and John C. Hall with Beth Maynor Young's breathtaking photography, Longleaf, Far as the Eye Can S...
In the spring of 1757, the Lynch brothers established a ferry across the James River to transport settlers on their way to the Ohio Valley. Within a decade, the settlement clustered around the ferry house became known as Lynchburg. For a century, the city was regarded as one of the most important transportation centers in the Upper South, although its real fortune lay in tobacco. After the Civil War, Lynchburg evolved into a manufacturing center with a broadly based economy. As it marks its 250th anniversary, Lynchburg has become a focus for higher education and tourism in Central Virginia. From the development of the modern camera to the current digital revolution, this photographic record of Lynchburg and the surrounding counties’ growth is rich, varied, and traces their transformation almost from their birth to the present day.
Its 9:40 and my exile continues; call me a recluse, call me the idiot, but a believer still. This book is an extension of you when you are either lost, young, and experimenting. While I hate editing, I do dedicate these stories to kids; and well refrain from adult themes. I cannot guarantee I am commercial yet or you may see Doc Cole as animated. But the truth we all have a single soul. It is "US and Them, and after all we're only ordinary men." This book should be read while Pink Floyd's Dark Side of The Moon is played or Pink Floyd Live at Pompeii, The Director's Cut. People tell me to sell; you have to go with the market. I say Doc can only write what I know, people, hearts, love and loss. The wins, let downs, and how to rise above it and not become it. For most of my life, when I go with the traffic, I am lost. It is only as a solo traveler of worlds, when the peace comes and it is free. It costs you nothing. All you have to do is take it, and un-plug. God love you, Doc Moon Cole
Moses Collins (1785-1858) was born in South Carolina but pioneered Tuscaloosa County, Alabama. In 1810, he married Mrs. Elizabeth Smith Houpt, who had one son. They had ten children. Descendants lived in Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee, Arkansas, Texas, Michigan and elsewhere.