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News Results

USDA names agriculture disaster areas in New York

Thursday, January 16, 2003

The USDA has designated 25 counties in New York as primary agricultural disaster areas due to excessive rain, freezing and other weather-related disasters.

Backup generator isn’t a complete standby power solution

Thursday, January 16, 2003

If installed improperly, a back-up generator can create a wiring hazard and complicate efforts by a utility company to reconnect the primary power source.

Buckeye Rodeo rounds up awards

Thursday, January 16, 2003

An Ohio-based rodeo received numerous accolades from the Mid-States Rodeo Association.

50 people sick, but milk not to blame: Salmonella linked to Young’s Dairy

Thursday, January 16, 2003

Columbiana County may hold key to salmonella outbreak in Clark County.

Almost half the Earth is still wilderness

Thursday, January 16, 2003

A team of more than 200 scientists spent two years compiling information about the Earth’s most pristine and untouched regions. Their findings have been compiled in a new book, Wilderness: Earth’s Last Wild Places.

Ohio corn, soybean yields below normal

Thursday, January 16, 2003

Ohio’s 2002 average corn yield is estimated at 88 bushels per acre, the lowest state yield since 1988 when growers averaged 85 bushels per acre.

FDA approval: Six-month shelf life for dairy products

Thursday, January 16, 2003

Dean Foods has received approval from the FDA for new technology that extends dairy-based beverage shelf life to six months.

Tree leaves Central Park to stretch its roots in China

Thursday, January 16, 2003

A great elm in New York City, known as “Central Park Splendor,” is alive and well, and it’s living in China, its native land.

Defunct mineral resort has a healing history

Thursday, January 16, 2003

Tucked away in rural Beaver County are the remains of the Frankfort Mineral Springs Health Resort, which catered to the wealthy in the 19th century.

The birth of the Buckeye State

Thursday, January 9, 2003

Ohio’s boundaries are well known today, but in the early 1800s, they were a hotly debated issue, fueled by politics and personalities.


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