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From Ohio History Central
  • ...loyalty.” According to the legislature, Ohio residents should recite the state pledge upon completing the Pledge of Allegiance to the United States flag.< ...rds the 21st Century]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    598 bytes (90 words) - 15:35, 23 May 2013
  • ...gnated the <em>Aesculus glabra</em> or the Ohio Buckeye as Ohio's official state tree. The tree is called the buckeye tree because its nuts resemble the sha ...e, the Buckeye Tree has also provided Ohioans with other symbols. The Ohio State University has adopted Brutus Buckeye as its mascot. Ohioans have referred
    1 KB (235 words) - 12:01, 23 April 2015
  • ...y identified by its deep red plumage. Since 1933, it has been the official state bird. ...rolina, Virginia, and West Virginia have all adopted the Cardinal as their state bird as well. </p>
    3 KB (410 words) - 16:10, 12 November 2015
  • ...ntration of tomato farming takes place in the northwestern quadrant of the state.</p> ...e Symbols null]][[Category:The Cold War and Civil Rights]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    1 KB (211 words) - 14:47, 11 July 2013
  • ...rds the 21st Century]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    1 KB (159 words) - 14:44, 31 October 2013
  • ...ities of this gem exist especially in the eastern and central parts of the state. </p> ...ory:American Indians]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    2 KB (358 words) - 15:46, 7 August 2015
  • ...re are many different species of ladybird beetles found in Ohio today. The State Legislature never designated a particular species of ladybird beetle, but o ...mpshire, Tennessee, and Delaware have also designated the ladybug as their state bug or insect.</p>
    3 KB (425 words) - 14:49, 31 October 2013
  • ...ber constrictor foxi</em> lives in the northern and western portion of the state. The only real difference between these two snakes is their color, with Bla ...rds the 21st Century]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    1 KB (161 words) - 15:35, 23 May 2013
  • ...te rock song, "Hang on Sloopy" first played on October 9, 1965 at the Ohio State vs. Illinois football game. ...ed by making &quot;Hang on Sloopy&quot; Ohio's rock song. Ohio is the only state to have an official rock song. </p>
    6 KB (1,016 words) - 13:57, 9 April 2015
  • ...ime, the state government has modified the seal several times. The current state seal was adopted in 1996. </p> ...American Indian peoples, as well as the fact that Ohio was the seventeenth state to join the United States of America. At the top of the seal is the sun, wi
    2 KB (282 words) - 15:50, 7 August 2015
  • ...designated the Ohio Buckeye, <em>Aesculus glabra</em>, as Ohio's official state tree. The tree is called the buckeye because its nuts resemble the shape an ...so provided Ohioans with their principal nickname—the Buckeyes. The Ohio State University has adopted Brutus Buckeye as its mascot. Ohioans have referred
    1 KB (223 words) - 13:40, 14 April 2015
  • *[[Ohio's State Mammal - White-tailed Deer]] ...rds the 21st Century]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    654 bytes (93 words) - 15:35, 23 May 2013
  • ...all official publications of the Ohio Division of Travel and Tourism. The state also placed it upon signs welcoming people to Ohio, as well as upon license ...usiness and Industry]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    1 KB (183 words) - 15:35, 23 May 2013
  • ...ew York, and desired a flag to fly over the Ohio Building at the fair. The state legislature officially adopted the flag on May 9, 1902. The shape of the fl ...nts the initial letter of Ohio, but is suggestive of its being the Buckeye State.</blockquote>
    1 KB (178 words) - 14:54, 31 October 2013
  • <p>Ohio adopted its official state flower, the red carnation, in 1904. The state legislature chose the red carnation to honor President William McKinley, an ...:The Progressive Era]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    546 bytes (77 words) - 15:35, 23 May 2013
  • ...eus virginianus</em>, has been extremely important in Ohio's history. The state tree, the Ohio Buckeye, is named because its nut resembles a deer, or buck' ...eer existed in all of Ohio's counties, and hunting now occurred across the state. In 1995, Ohio's deer population had reached 550,000 animals.</p>
    4 KB (565 words) - 16:17, 7 April 2015
  • ...rds the 21st Century]][[Category:Government and Politics]][[Category:State Symbols]]
    1 KB (198 words) - 15:42, 23 May 2013
  • ...s prehistoric monument. The designation of the Newark Earthworks as Ohio's state prehistoric monument honors the ancient American Indian builders of this si ..., and Paul J. Pacheco. <em>Ohio Hopewell Community Organization</em>. Kent State University Press, 1997.
    5 KB (749 words) - 12:35, 21 December 2016
  • <p>The official native fruit of the State of Ohio is the paw paw fruit.&nbsp; It was adopted in January 2009.&nbsp; T [[Category:State Symbols null]]
    985 bytes (179 words) - 16:00, 23 May 2013
  • <p>In 1969, the Ohio legislature adopted &quot;Beautiful Ohio&quot; as Ohio's state song. Mary Earl, whose real name was Robert A. &quot;Bobo&quot; King, compo ...on, He provided a more accurate portrayal of the state by referring to the state's industries, cities, and farmland, deleting MacDonald's lovers from the so
    2 KB (342 words) - 13:13, 5 December 2017

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