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dakota s.

dakota s.

Mike Graham

on 11 January 2013

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Transcript of dakota s.

Industry Education Agriculture Then Now Then Now Then Now 1. The first railroad in ohio was
the Erie & Kalamazoo railroad. 2.Since WW2 many R.R company
have cut back service in Ohio. 3.The Ohio legislature had
chareted seventy six R.R
companies. 1.With technological today R.R
has improved. 2.Today, the newest locomotives
are becoming increasingly more
environmentally friendly. 3.R.R today is seeing a renaissance of freight
traffic not experienced since WW11. 1.In the first decade of the twentieth century most American children attended schools for no more than a few years. 2.During this time American public education suffered from the fact that more than two-thirds of the nation's schools were rural, one-room schoolhouses—the educational equivalent of the horse and buggy; in these rural schoolhouses teachers who usu-ally had little formal. Then now 3.During the decade 1900 to 1909, these well-worn educational practices, familiar to generations of students, were increasingly attacked by critics who adamantly opposed them; in time, pressured by these critics and by sweeping social forces, most schools across America began a process of dramatic change. 1.The presidents of Washington’s six public universities have a deal for state legislators in Olympia. 2.Will legislators agree? Adding to the money woes is the mandate from the state Supreme Court to amply fund K-12 education — meaning even less money making its way to public colleges and universities. 3.We discuss funding higher education in 2013 with University of Washington President Michael Young. then 1. Early agriculture in the Okanogan Highlands of north central Washington was diverse and changed over time with technology, mechanization, markets, demands from World Wars I and II, climate changes and luck. 2.The hames around the collar kept the collar in place and the leather tugs, or traces as they were called, came along the sides of the horses to hook to the double trees behind that joined a team. 3.The hames around the collar kept the collar in place and the leather tugs, or traces as they were called, came along the sides of the horses to hook to the double trees behind that joined a team. It was always best that a horse had its own collar. Like a pair of shoes to a human, the collar fit the topography of the horses shoulders and chest. This was the first of many operations before seeding was performed. now 1.The extension of the 2008 Farm Bill last week for the rest of this fiscal year preserves the once-threatened budget baseline for writing a new bill. But a bigger budget threat still looms. The mighty budget baseline - whose annual readjustment was once the greater fear of ag lawmakers if 2012 Farm Bill work spilled into this year - is no longer the big threat. American Farm Bureau Senior Economist Bob Young on the Congressional Budget Office calculation of available farm bill funding. 2.American Farm Bureau Federation says the Washington Post and other big city newspapers just don’t get it when it comes to farm subsidies. Executive Director Mark Maslyn argues farm subsidies are not just about farmers - they’re about consumers and stable prices. Maslyn responded to a Washington Post opinion piece by Robert Samuelson - who argued for an end to subsidies. 3.While an extension of the 2008 Farm Bill is better than nothing - the National Corn Growers Association is extremely disappointed a new five-year farm bill was not passed. NCGA President Pam Johnson says many people worked hard during the past year to get concepts and reforms for the next five years and a comprehensive bill. Johnson says with this extension - the agriculture industry will soon be back in the same place as it was September 30th of last year.
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