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On the CHANGEOUT ‘lite’ side SC TR AVE LS

Antique motorcycles roll into Chesnee HUMOR ME

JULY 2020

Murder wasps and giant lizards

Four recipes for healthier meals


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THE MAGAZINE FOR COOPERATIVE MEMBERS VOLUME 74 • NUMBER 7 (ISSN 0047-486X, USPS 316-240) Read in more than 600,000 homes and businesses and published monthly except in December by The Electric Cooperatives of South Carolina, Inc. 808 Knox Abbott Drive Cayce, SC 29033

2020 | july

Tel: (803) 926‑3175 Fax: (803) 796‑6064 Email: letters@scliving.coop EDITOR

Keith Phillips Tel: (803) 739‑3040 Email: Keith.Phillips@ecsc.org FIELD EDITOR

Josh Crotzer PUBLICATION COORDINATOR

Travis Ward ART DIRECTOR

Sharri Harris Wolfgang DESIGNER

Susan Collins PRODUCTION

13

Andrew Chapman WEB EDITOR

Chase Toler COPY EDITORS

Trevor Bauknight, Jennifer Jas, Jim Poindexter

13 Rolling thunder

CONTRIBUTORS

For vintage motorcycle fans from across the Southeast, all roads lead to Chesnee and the Antique Bikes on Main celebration.

Michael Banks, Mike Couick, Jan A. Igoe, L.A. Jackson, Sydney Patterson, Belinda Smith-Sullivan, Paul Wesslund PUBLISHER

Lou Green ADVERTISING

Mary Watts Tel: (803) 739‑5074 Email: ads@scliving.coop

4 CO-OP NEWS

Updates from your cooperative

NATIONAL REPRESENTATION

American MainStreet Publications Tel: (512) 441-5200

6 AGENDA

Tips to ensure the smart appliances in your home don’t leave you vulnerable to cyberattacks and invasions of privacy.

Paid advertisements are not endorsements by any electric cooperative or this publication. If you encounter a difficulty with an advertisement, inform the Editor. ADDRESS CHANGES: Please send to your

local co-op. Postmaster: Send Form 3579 to Address Change, c/o the address above.

8 DIALOGUE Seek first to understand Some of South Carolina’s greatest writers offer insights and inspiration that can help us navigate today’s troubling times.

Periodicals postage paid at Columbia, S.C., and additional mailing offices. © COPYRIGHT 2020. The Electric Cooperatives of South Carolina, Inc. No portion of South Carolina Living may be reproduced without permission of the Editor.

is brought to you by your member-owned, taxpaying, not-for-profit electric cooperative to inform you about your cooperative, wise energy use and the faces and places that identify the Palmetto State. Electric cooperatives are South Carolina’s — and America’s — largest utility network.

SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING

$5.72 members,

$8 nonmembers

10 RECIPE Come over to the “lite” side It’s a lot easier than you think to cook “lite” meals with a few substitutions of key ingredients. Try these recipes for family favorites that offer all of the taste with none of the guilt.

19 MARKETPLACE 20 GARDENER Stinging caterpillars? You bet!

22

Gardening columnist L.A. Jackson on the beauty and the peril of an interesting little beasty.

22 Member of the AMP network reaching more than 9 million homes and businesses

HUMOR ME

Who let the lizards out? On the ‘lite’ side

Coronavirus. Murder wasps. And now giant lizards. Jan A. Igoe finds the funny side of a year gone horribly wrong.

SC TR AVE LS

Antique motorcycles roll into Chesnee HUMOR ME

Murder wasps and giant lizards

JULY 2020

ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTIONS:

10

FRO M TO P: M AT TH E W FR A N K LI N C A RTER; M ICH A E L PH I LLI P S; JA N A . IGO E

Four recipes for healthier meals

Watching what you eat? With a few substitutions, you can satisfy your taste for seafood chowder with less fat and fewer calories. Photo by Gina Moore.


SC | agenda ONLY ON SCLiving.coop A M A ZO N

How to cut up a chicken

About one in four American adults owns a smart speaker or internet-connected device like Amazon Echo (above), Google Home or Apple HomePod.

When you are ready to make Chef Belinda’s buttermilk ovenfried chicken (see Page 11), be sure to watch this video to learn how easy it is to stretch your food dollars by cutting up a whole chicken at home. SCLiving.coop/food/chefbelinda.

Security tips for smart devices Celebrate summer

Hit the road this summer with some extra spending money. Sign up today for our July Reader Reply Travel Sweepstakes and your chance to win a $100 Visa gift card. One lucky winner will be drawn from all entries received by July 31. Register online at SCLiving.coop/reader-reply.

Like us on Facebook What are your plans to make the most of summer? Tell us all about it at facebook.com/SouthCarolinaLiving.

GONE FISHIN’ The Vektor Fish & Game Forecast provides feeding and ­migration times. Major periods can bracket the peak by an hour. Minor peaks, ½ hour before and after. Minor

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SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP

AM Major

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When the weather is nice, put your grill to use! During summer months, cooking outdoors is a great way to save energy and avoid unwanted indoor heat. Visit SCLiving.coop/food/chefbelinda for great grilling recipes and tips.

SCPRT

Talking to a computer isn’t just for Captain Kirk on Star Trek anymore. Surveys show about one in four American adults owns a smart speaker or technology like the Amazon Echo, Google Home or Apple HomePod. And those internet-­ connected appliances you can control from your phone? They’re everywhere and more affordable than ever, says Brian Sloboda, director of consumer solutions with the National Rural Electric Cooperative Association (NRECA). “Two years ago, when you would buy a smart appliance, you were really buying a high-end product. Now they’re in the middle,” he says. “It’s everything from light bulbs you screw into your table lamps, to your microwave, to your washing machine, to your thermostat that you can control through a voice assistant or apps on the phone.” Sloboda says all those internet-connected devices can make your home more energy efficient, but you’ll want to take precautions to protect your security and privacy. Smart speakers are on and listening in all the time, after all. Sloboda advises that you might want to get in the habit of reading the fine print that comes with instructions and app downloads, so you know how your personal information is being gathered and used. Anything connected to the internet can be hacked—that could be a home security system, a baby monitor or even a TV. Sloboda advises users to change the password on any ­internet-​ connected devices. Most come with a ridiculously easy-to-crack password like “1234” or “Password.” Check regularly for software updates and install them. They often add protections from the latest cyberthreats. —PAUL WESSLUND

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SCLIVING.COOP   | JULY 2020   |   SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING

7


|

SC   dialogue

Seek first to understand The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, Stephen Covey offers this sound advice: “Seek first to understand, then to be understood.” It’s a pursuit writers and philosophers have encouraged for thousands of years— from the Stoics, to Francis of Assisi, to influential theologian Paul Tillich who said, “The first duty of love is to listen.” Over the last century, there have been ­powerful voices from within our state echoing this call for understanding. These writers and activists provide perspectives, characters and experiences that put us in another’s shoes for a walk beyond our fences. Two of the most prominent South Carolina story­tellers of the early 20th century wrote about the black experience in America, even though they were white and from privileged classes. Julia Peterkin’s husband owned a cotton plantation near St. Matthews. She based the characters in her 1928 Pulitzer Prize-winning novel Scarlet Sister Mary on the Gullah people working her family’s land. Dubose Heyward, best known for co-writing the renowned opera Porgy and Bess, offered a new perspective on race and class. His 1929 novel Mamba’s Daughters focuses on Charleston’s black aristocracy. Mind of the South, written by Gaffney-born journalist W.J. Cash in 1941, held a harsh light on our region. The book’s frank critique of the South’s class hatred, racism and cruelty wasn’t fully ­appreciated until its analysis proved prophetic during the civil rights movement of the 1960s. Pat Conroy’s canon is as deep as the Atlantic waters by which he sets his stories, but the one I’m choosing is The Water is Wide. It’s a memoir about his experience as a teacher trying to connect with the people of Daufuskie Island, most of whom were direct descendants of slaves and had little contact with the mainland. Dori Sanders, who still runs a roadside peach stand in York County, set her award-winning 1990 novel Clover on a farm in her hometown. It takes on race, culture and family from the perspective of a black teen. Following her father’s sudden death, she and her family must forge a relationship with the white woman he had just married. I asked Mrs. Sanders to make recommendations to this list of South Carolina voices. She enthusiastically put forth poet and Conway native Nikky IN HIS BEST-SELLING BOOK

MIKE COUICK

President and CEO, The Electric Cooperatives of South Carolina

These writers and activists provide perspectives, characters and experiences that put us in another’s shoes for a walk beyond our fences.

8

SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP

Finney, whom she said writes “with raw emotion” of the African American experience. Finney’s Head Off & Split won the National Book Award for Poetry in 2011. I also asked my friend Dr. Bobby Donaldson, a scholar of African American life and culture, for suggestions. He directed me to three more distinct voices: Benjamin Mays, Marian Wright Edelman and Eugene Robinson. Mays, a mentor to Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., is considered the father of the civil rights movement. His autobiography Born to Rebel tells us about his upbringing in Greenwood County where he was exposed to turn of the century riots and tense racial relations. Dr. King mentored Marian Wright Edelman, who wrote about the experience in her book Lanterns: A Memoir of Mentors. The ­trailblazing activist, who founded the Children’s Defense Fund, also celebrated the lives of her parents and the Bennettsville women who gave her love and guidance. Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Eugene Robinson was a teenager in 1968 when the Orangeburg Massacre occurred near his home. The event, in which South Carolina Highway Patrol officers fired into a crowd of protesters and killed three African Americans, is part of a personal exploration of race and identity in his memoir Coal to Cream: A Black Man’s Journey Beyond Color to an Affirmation of Race. These voices can help us understand the evolution and challenges of race relations in our state. We also need fresh voices, not just about race relations but about where we are as South Carolinians. Last month, teenagers from across the state participated in our Virtual Youth Experience, a digital program in which high school students engaged with state and national leaders. They are currently producing podcasts and videocasts about their experiences in our changing times. In a future column, I’ll highlight those voices as they seek to understand and envision a brighter future for the Palmetto State.


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Cutting back on fats diet? and carbs in your easier lot a is Good news: it “lite” ok co to than you think tions titu bs su w meals with a fe ese th Try s. nt of key ingredie s ite or fav ily recipes for fam d an te tas e th that offer all t enjoyment withou ilt. gu the

Come over to the ‘lite’ side BY BELINDA SMITH-SULLIVAN

BEEF ENCHILADAS SERVES 4

This dish is made lighter by making cheese tortillas instead of using flour or corn tortillas. Also, by using low-fat sour cream and reduced-fat cheese. 1 pound ground beef H onion, finely chopped Kosher salt 3 cups reduced-fat Mexican blend cheese, plus additional for topping I cup enchilada sauce 2 green onions, sliced H cup low-fat sour cream

In a large skillet over medium heat, brown ground beef and onions. Drain off juices and add salt. Set aside and keep warm. Spray a baking pan lightly with cooking spray and set aside.

GW ÉN A Ë L LE VOT

Preheat oven to 375 F. On a parchment-lined sheet pan, trace 6-inch circles, spaced evenly apart. (Turn paper over after tracing.) Fill each circle with 1/3 cup cheese and spread out evenly. (You may need 2 sheet pans for the amount of tortillas made.) Bake in oven for 6–8 minutes until edges are turning brown. Flip over and immediately fill with a few spoonfuls of the beef mixture, and roll up. Work quickly so the cheese does not have a chance to harden. Place enchiladas in prepared baking dish seam-side down. Repeat until all tortillas are filled. Pour enchilada sauce over filled tortillas and cover with cheese. Bake filled tortillas for 15–20 minutes or until bubbly. Serve and garnish with green onions and sour cream.

PASTA ALFREDO SERVES 4

In this dish we replaced the heavy cream with low-fat milk. You may also want to consider using a low-carb or low-calorie pasta.

10

Prepare pasta noodles according to package instructions. Drain. Stir in 1 tablespoon butter to prevent noodles from sticking together, and keep warm. In a large saucepan over medium to low heat, heat remaining butter. Add garlic and cook, stirring, for one minute—do not allow to brown or burn. Sprinkle in flour and continue to stir for an additional minute. Slowly whisk in chicken broth and milk, and continue whisking until sauce thickens. Reduce heat and stir in cheese. Add salt, pepper and herbs. Add noodles to sauce and toss well to combine. Serve and garnish with additional cheese and herbs.

SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP

K A REN H ERM A N N

1 pound fettuccine, or favorite noodles 2 tablespoons unsalted butter 2 large garlic cloves, minced 2 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1 cup unsalted chicken stock 1 cup skim or low-fat milk 1 cup grated Parmesan cheese Kosher salt White pepper 2 tablespoons fresh chopped parsley 2 tablespoons fresh chopped basil Additional Parmesan, for garnish Additional herbs, for garnish


|

SC   recipe

BUTTERMILK OVEN-FRIED CHICKEN SERVES 4

Baking instead of deep frying this recipe reduces carbs and calories. Not to mention that it is a faster, easier and less hands-on process! 1 3–4-pound chicken, cut into 8 pieces (or your favorite chicken parts) 2 cups buttermilk G teaspoon cayenne pepper Vegetable oil spray 1 cup all-purpose flour

1 cup seasoned breadcrumbs, not panko Kosher salt Fresh ground black pepper 1 teaspoon garlic powder 1 teaspoon paprika

Preheat oven to 400 F. Line a large shallow baking pan with foil and spray with vegetable oil. In a large bowl, whisk together flour, breadcrumbs, salt, pepper, garlic powder and paprika. Make sure each piece of chicken is thoroughly coated with buttermilk—but shake off excess. Dredge each piece in the flour mixture and place in pan. (If you like your chicken extra crispy, let the pieces rest on a rack for 10 minutes until they start to get a little soggy, then thoroughly dredge in flour mixture again; then place in baking pan.) Spray the tops of the chicken pieces with vegetable oil spray. Bake in preheated oven for 35–40 minutes or until temperature on an instant-read thermometer reaches 165 degrees and chicken is golden brown. Remove from oven and transfer to a rack or paper towel-lined platter. Baking times will vary based on chicken parts. Let your thermometer be your guide. Check the temperature in every piece. Remove cooked pieces and leave others to finish cooking to the required temperature—165 F. CHEF’S TIP

M ICH A E L PH I LLI P S

Rinse and pat dry chicken parts. In a large bowl, whisk together buttermilk and cayenne. Place chicken parts in bowl and turn until all pieces are coated. Cover with plastic wrap and refrigerate overnight, or at least 2 hours.

What’s cooking at SCLiving.coop HOW TO CUT UP A CHICKEN It is much more economical to purchase a whole chicken than to purchase chicken parts. Take advantage of the savings to be had by letting Chef Belinda show you how easy and fast it is to cut up a chicken at home. Plus, there will be additional savings by using the leftover parts to make homemade chicken broth or stock. See the video at

SCLiving.coop/food/chefbelinda

SEAFOOD CHOWDER SERVES 6–8

This light version substitutes celery root and parsnips for the potatoes and carrots, and leaves out the heavy cream. 2 ounces olive oil 4 slices bacon, cut into ¼-inch pieces 1 small onion, chopped H cup flour 1 H quarts clam juice 2 medium celery roots, peeled and diced 2 medium parsnips, peeled and diced

H pound shrimp H pound bay scallops, halved 1 10-ounce can clams, drained H pound white fish, cut into chunks H cup white wine 1 teaspoon seafood spice blend Parsley for garnish

G I N A MOO RE

In a large stockpot, saucepan or Dutch oven, heat olive oil. Saute the bacon pieces until crispy. Remove to a paper towel-lined platter. Add the onions and saute until translucent. Whisk in flour to make the roux. Cook over medium heat for 4–5 minutes. Do not allow to brown. Gradually whisk in the clam juice, blending until smooth and thickened. Heat to a boil. Reduce to a simmer. Add the diced celery root and parsnips and simmer gently. When celery root and parsnips are three-fourths cooked, about 5–6 minutes, add the shrimp, scallops, clams, fish and bacon and cook another 10 minutes. Add wine and seafood spice blend; stir and keep warm until ready to serve. To serve, ladle into individual bowls and garnish with parsley. If made ahead, cool then refrigerate. When ready to serve, warm on low heat, adding additional clam juice if needed for desired consistency. SCLIVING.COOP   | JULY 2020   |   SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING

11


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Have you recently moved to South Carolina? The move is just the beginning. Don’t forget to make Medicare part of your move‑in checklist. We hope you’ll find South Carolina a great place to live. As you get settled in your new home and arrange the services you need, don’t forget about your Medicare health coverage. You may be eligible to enroll in a new Medicare Advantage plan due to your move.

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SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP


ROLLING

THUNDER MOTORCYCLES ON PARADE Riders of new and vintage bikes are all welcome to join the festivities at Chesnee’s annual Antique Bikes on Main celebration.

For antique motorcycle fans from across the Southeast, all roads lead to Chesnee BY MICHAEL BANKS PHOTOS BY MATTHEW FRANKLIN CARTER

EDITOR’S NOTE: For one weekend each summer, the town of Chesnee sees its population swell to 10 times its normal size. During the annual Antique Bikes on Main festival, held on the last weekend in July, thousands of motorcycle enthusiasts from across the Southeast rumble into town for the combination bike show, rally and swap meet. As this issue went to press, organizer Dennis Harris, owner of Chesnee Classic Cycle, told us that the 2020 Antique Bikes on Main event is a “go,” but given the uncertainty that comes with the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s always a good idea to check the latest festival information at chesneeclassiccycle.com or call (864) 590-2141. For current public health recommendations on the coronavirus, consult scdhec.gov/covid19. In the meantime, we hope you enjoy these vignettes of the riders we met at the 2019 Antique Bikes on Main. uu

SCLIVING.COOP   | JULY 2020   |   SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING

13


ROLLING THUNDER

WORLD’S FASTEST KNUCKLEHEAD It’s both a title and a compliment for Pete Hill.

WINNER’S CIRCLE Bud Blair (far right), president of the AMCA Legends Chapter, announces the winner of the 2019 Legends Award—Dale Walksler, founder of Dale’s Wheels Through Time antique motorcycle museum in Maggie Valley, North Carolina.

BUD BLAIR

“I’m just an antique kind of guy” The Antique Motorcycle Club of America Legends Chapter, which is located in Chesnee, helps set up and run the festival each year. The chapter includes about 100 members, ranging in age from 16 to 84, who are dedicated to sharing their love of vintage bikes. “A lot of people will see them on a T-shirt, but they never see one in person or get to hear one run,” says Bud Blair, president of the Legends Chapter. He owns three bikes—a 1997 Harley-Davidson Heritage Springer, a 1947 HarleyDavidson Knucklehead and a 1942 Knucklehead. “My love is my older bikes,” says the 57-year-old Blair, who’s been riding since he was 9 years old. “It’s just the coolest. It’s like an old pair of blue jeans that’s your favorite. I’m not knocking new bikes, but I’m just an antique kind of guy.”

14

SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP

PETE HILL

A need for speed It’s rare to catch Pete Hill sitting still. The Greenville native has always been on the go, often at record-setting speeds, in a motorcycle racing career that piled up wins on tracks all over the United States and Canada, as well as Europe and Australia. The winner of multiple drag racing championships, Hill is recognized as the “world’s fastest knucklehead” and is a member of numerous racing halls of fame. A short list of his accomplishments: In 1981, Hill won his first International Drag Bike Association championship. That year, he also won the American Motorcycle Association Drag Bike Top Fuel title aboard a modified 1947 Harley-Davidson Knucklehead. He would go on to win four more IDBA titles and four championships with the American Motorcycle Racing Association before retiring from racing in 1994. Now 84, Hill still has a need for speed. Not long ago, he topped 120 mph during a run at the Bonneville Salt Flats in Utah.


THE POWER OF PRAYER Ralph Coggins (center), road captain for the Jabez Riders chapter of the Christian Motorcyclists Association, gives thanks before the Saturday prayer ride. Riders visit area churches gathering prayer requests and “carrying the gospel of Jesus Christ to a lost and dying world.”

Through it all, his wife, Jackie, has been by his side, serving as a business partner, racing crew chief, author of his memoirs and confidante. The couple recently celebrated their 66th wedding anniversary. Hill continues to run his motorcycle shop, Pete Hill Motorcycles in Greenville, just as he has for the past 47 years. The four-person shop, which includes his son, Tommy, does a little bit of everything, from welding to building engines and other machine work. Racing was fun, he says, but it also served as a testing ground for his groundbreaking mechanical designs. “I had ideas that were a lot different from the competition and I wanted to try my ideas. That’s what I wanted to get out of racing,” Hill says. “If you win, it proves your ideas were correct. I was so far out of the norm with what I was doing that when it did work out, I was dominant for a number of years.” Hill still tools around South Carolina on a street bike. He’s been pulled over a few times, but remarkably, the man who has driven motorcycles at speeds close to 200 mph has never gotten a speeding ticket. “I’d say that’s just because the way I look,” he says. “An old man with gray hair who looks like he’s gonna be in a nursing home in a couple weeks.”

RALPH COGGINS

“Everything we do is all about Jesus” A highlight of the annual festival is the Saturday Prayer Ride conducted by members of the Christian Motorcyclists Association. In 2019, 50 riders traveled to churches in Spartanburg County, collecting prayer requests before returning to Chesnee for a gathering to pray for every name collected, says Ralph Coggins, road captain for the Spartanburg-based Jabez Riders chapter of the CMA. “We are there for any reason—a biker down somewhere that needs our help, hospital visits. We help bikers that are in need of anything,” he says. The CMA is an international ministry numbering more than 200,000 members with chapters in all 50 states and 41 countries. South Carolina has 13 chapters. Coggins, who is now retired after working 20 years for the Spartanburg County 911 emergency call center and 23 years in the U.S. Army, says the group’s primary purpose remains “carrying the gospel of Jesus Christ to a lost and dying world. We do that by riding motorcycles and speaking the name of Jesus to people who need to hear it. Everything we do is all about Jesus.” uu

SCLIVING.COOP   | JULY 2020   |   SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING

15


ROLLING THUNDER

LO U I S H A L E

Keeping it authentic A retired electrical e­ ngineer from Augusta, Georgia, Louis Hale had to think long and hard about which of his 20 antique bikes to bring to the 2019 event. He passed over a 1916 Indian, a 1916 Miami Power Bicycle and a beloved 1925 Excelsior Super X before landing on his tried-and-true 1920 Harley-Davidson. “That’s just like how it came out of the factory, 99 years ago,” he says, pointing to his brown-and-bronze-tinted ride. And to prove the bike is still just as capable as ever, he competed in the field events that test a rider’s balance, dexterity and control—winning the Chesnee competition that required him to place a tennis ball atop a line of pylons while riding his classic cycle through a marked course. Hale says he enjoys collecting unusual bikes and seeing the other motorcycles on display at the Chesnee event, especially models with the original paint that aren’t “all clean and shiny.”

AN ALL-ORIGINAL Built in 1920 and still running like a champ, Louis Hale’s vintage HarleyDavidson carried him to victory in one of the field events at the 2019 Antique Bikes on Main event.

MIKE BRUSO

“You’ve got to be prepared”

DREAM RIDE Mike Bruso prefers to ride his older bikes, like the 1926 Harley-Davidson JD he brought to Chesnee in 2019.

GET THERE The 16th annual Antique Bikes on Main is scheduled for July 24–26, 2020. For the latest updates, visit chesneeclassiccycle.com or call organizer Dennis Harris at (864) 590-2141. 16

SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP

Among the 17 motorcycles that sit in Mike Bruso’s shop in Forest City, North Carolina, is a 2018 Indian that “absolutely rides beautiful” with a 3,000-watt stereo, heated seats and an adjustable windshield. However, he says, “It never gets moved. It just sits in my garage.” Bruso says he honestly has more fun riding his older motorcycles, especially his 1939 Harley-Davidson Knucklehead. “The new bikes are like a new car,” he says. “There’s no squeaks, no rattles. There’s nothing to do. You just drive it.” That’s not the case with the 1926 Harley-Davidson JD that he rode in Chesnee. It doesn’t use recirculating oil and offers little in the way of brakes. It has a different throttle control and includes the inevitable loose bolts and screws that come with being nearly a century old. “There’s always something to think about,” says the 41-year-old Bruso, who makes his living as a mechanical engineer. “You’ve got to be prepared to fix something while you’re parked on the side of the road. It’s just a lot more interactive than a new bike.”


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SC   gardener

JULY IN THE GARDEN n Irrigating garden plants in the early morning will allow leaves to dry out quickly, lessening the chances of many foliar diseases getting a grip on your pride‑and-joys.

n Enjoy a good drink after a day in the garden? Your insect-eating feathered friends do, too, so refill the birdbath at least once a week during the hot, hazy days of summer.

Stinging caterpillars? You bet! BY L.A. JACKSON

IT’S A BEAUTIFUL DAY IN THE GARDEN​

—but, suddenly, “E-E-E-Y-O-W-W-W! I’ve been stung!” So, what did it? A bee, hornet, wasp, fire ant, or something completely unexpected, such as—wait for it—a caterpillar? Unknown to many South Carolina gardeners, there are butterfly and moth larvae that can inflict a painful—and sometimes even serious—sting to any unsuspecting person who might inad-

Beware of these weirdlooking “cuties” that tempt curious gardeners closer to examine and even handle. L . A . JACKSO N

If necessary, prune French hydrangeas right after their pretty summer flowers fade.

TIP OF THE MONTH French hydrangeas (Hydrangea macrophylla var. macrophylla) should be in full show-off mode now. However, if your bushes are getting brutish in their allotted garden spaces, make time to prune them to manageable size right after their summer bloom show fizzles. The closely related “repeat blooming” hydrangeas can also be pruned after their first flush of blooms on old wood. Lacecap (H. macrophylla var. normalis) and oakleaf (H. quercifolia) hydrangeas can similarly be snipped to size right after flowering. Smooth (H. arborescens) and panicle (H. paniculata) hydrangeas flower on new wood, so they should be clipped back in late winter or early spring.

20

vertently brush against the hairs of one of these little beasties. Unlike bees, fire ants, wasps and hornets that usually use their stingers in a deliberate, offensive manner, these caterpillars are docile creatures. It is the poisonous spines they have arrayed on their bodies that can cause problems for people. Only when someone accidentally touches these caterpillars’ body hairs does a sting occur. Upon contact, the stiff, hollow hairs drip venom onto the offending arm or leg to ward off an “attack.” Most of these caterpillars’ stings are mild, but a person’s sensitivity to being stung is the key factor to the severity of the injury. Although there are many common caterpillars that can sting—Io, buck and gypsy moth larvae quickly come

SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP

L . A . JACKSO N

n Herbs are usually at their harvesting best just before flowering when they contain the max in essential oils. Also, pick herbs while the day is young, before ol’ Sol has a chance to heat up plants and reduce the concentration of oils in the leaves.

LOOK, BUT DON’T TOUCH This bright and strange saddleback caterpillar becomes a dark brown moth.

to mind—it is the weirder-looking ones that concern me most because they do tempt curious gardeners closer to examine and even handle these “cuties.” In particular, “look, but don’t touch” definitely applies to these three: Hag moth caterpillar. Slightly less than an inch long, it is certainly one of the oddest caterpillars with nine symmetrical pairs of strange, short, fuzzy appendages. Basically, this light brown larva looks more like a hairy leaf than a caterpillar. The hairs on this “leaf,” though, can inflict pain on anyone who comes into contact with them. Saddleback caterpillar. The inchlong saddleback is light green with brown to purplish splotches on its stem and stern that are repeated on its middle by a similar-colored, saddleshaped mark for which it is named. If you like weird, this is your kind of caterpillar, but the poisonous hairs circling its sides will ably prevent any intimate inspections. Puss caterpillar. About an inch long, it is a pear-shaped oddity with a fuzzy covering of gray to brownish hairs. Underneath these hairs, though, are rows of venomous spines that pack a wicked punch. This little nasty has one of the worst stings around for a Lepidoptera larva. And the larger this caterpillar is, the more potent its sting. L.A. JACKSON is the former editor of Carolina Gardener magazine. Contact him at lajackson1@gmail.com.


|

SC   humor me

Who let the lizards out? BY JAN A. IGOE

OK 2020, ENOUGH ALREADY.

During this break from life as we knew it, I caught up with the Kardashians and it’s official: Khloé is not pregnant. I’m not entirely sure if that’s a good or a bad thing, but as you know, the Kardashians aren’t endangered. They multiply like teenage rabbits on prom night. I’ve even had time to explore the vast recesses of my fridge, where ancient artifacts are plentiful. Salad dressing that expired in 2014. Blue cheese that started out Swiss. Fruit so hairy you’d swear the plums were wearing toupees. All things that my mother would have served without a second thought. Having survived the Great Depression, she didn’t put much stock in “Refrigerate After Opening” labels. She was more of a “Just eat it; you’ll live” kind of mom. Doctor visits were reserved for missing limbs or maybe a gushing head wound. Since Boomer kids wouldn’t recognize a helmet if it bit us on the bicycle seat, we were prone to those. We played Tarzan on steel jungle gyms anchored in concrete. We kissed pet turtles and juggled raw chicken. Anyway, room-temperature condiments hardly seemed like a credible threat. Eating at my friend Rick’s was another story. His frugal mom was a worldclass cheese recycler. Like any gracious hostess, she would bring out a tempting assortment of cheese at backyard barbecues, where it would have ample time to fester in the summer sun. Once everyone went home, she collected the liquified cheese, removed any flies that got 22

stuck, and returned it to the freezer for the next barbecue. No one knew for sure how many round trips the cheese actually made, but if Alexander Fleming hadn’t discovered penicillin, Rick was sure his mom would have. Somehow, we survived childhood (no small feat), and let’s assume we’ll survive the pandemic. Oops, not so fast. Now we’re under attack by supersized wasps. The giant Asian hornet, or Murder Wasp, is a 2-inch killing machine that decapitates hardworking honeybees with ­guillotine-sharp mandibles. Any human that gets in its way is in for agonizing pain, thanks to its rear-mounted samurai sword. Experts (and I use the term loosely) advise us not to fret because mosquitoes kill far more people than homicidal wasps. If that makes you feel better, you don’t live in the South, where 3-pound skeeters are the runts of the litter. Sorry experts, when you start mixing words like “murder” and “wasp,” the only advice we need is how to prime a defibrillator. That’s not the only horrifying news in

SOUTH CAROLINA LIVING  |  JULY 2020 | SCLIVING.COOP

the things-that-mightkill-us department. Undocumented tegu lizards are taking over Georgia, which is precariously close to South Carolina. The 4-foot reptiles have two mandates: 1) Be fruitful; and 2) multiply. They’ve embraced American cuisine, particularly the eggs of native birds and endangered tortoises. If the tegus have predators, they’re still in Argentina. How did a lizard with a South American address end up here? Well mostly, they travel by idiot. Idiots covet small, exotic pets, particularly illegal ones. When those cute little pets inevitably morph into monsters, the idiots are genuinely shocked. Pretty soon the neighbor’s poodle goes missing, and people start asking why a 4-foot lizard is swimming laps in the condo pool. So it’s decision time for the idiot. He (or she) will wait till dark to set the lizard free before the owners association finds out. And just like that, it’s everyone’s problem. So what comes next? Maybe locusts? Flying monkeys? Actually, my money’s on rabid unicorns. For the foreseeable future, at least until we regain control of the planet, try to avoid wasps, lizards and Kardashians. There’s no way to avoid idiots, but you can offer them some recycled cheese and tell the wasps where they live. JAN A. IGOE ,

having bounced off her head a few times, is the poster child for Boomer injuries. “Survival of the clumsiest” must be a real thing. Join us at HumorMe@SCLiving.coop and stay well.


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Profile for South Carolina Living

South Carolina Living July 2020  

Rolling thunder - For vintage motorcycle fans from across the Southeast, all roads lead to Chesnee. Come over to the “lite” side - It’s a l...

South Carolina Living July 2020  

Rolling thunder - For vintage motorcycle fans from across the Southeast, all roads lead to Chesnee. Come over to the “lite” side - It’s a l...

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