But Dutton thinks this approach is too much of a burden. He suggests an outcome based approach similar to what Saskatchewan has proposed. Under this system each company must reduce its methane emissions by a specified amount, but has complete flexibility on how to do so.
But who was Thomas Say? Say, it turned out, is called the Father of American Entomology. Of French Protestant stock, he was born in Philadelphia in 1787. His great uncle, William Bartram, who wrote Travels Through North and South Carolina, Georgia, East and West Florida, the first American nature book, encouraged Say to collect butterflies and beetles.
That last fact is thanks to, naturally, David Fairchild, the legendary plant man whose legacy is carried by Fairchild Tropical Garden on Old Cutler Road, where the ovaries of the jackfruit tree will be celebrated this Saturday with Just Jackfruit, a presentation featuring tastings, lectures, and graft and plant sales. Jacks are thought to be indigenous to India; Fairchild picked his up in Ceylon. In the East the plant has been popular for thousands of years.
He is preceded in death by his wife Jeannie Hill, brother Harold Hill, sister Virginia Lane, and son T. Wayne Hill. Survivors include his wife of 35 years Bonnie Hill, son Wallace Hill of Winter Haven, daughter Bren da (Robert) Congdon of Haines City, step sons Rick (Dey) Land of Lake Wales, Ron (Laurel) Land of Hoover, Alabama, brothers Clyde Hill of Lakeland, William (Nancy) Hill of Winter Haven, sister Lounette Marshall of Winter Haven, 9 grandchildren, 20 great grandchildren, 13 step grandchildren, 9 step great grandchildren and 2 step great great grandchildren.
The event headquarters will be at the Byrd Adventure Center on Hwy 215 and guided tours of the High Bank and Indian Creek River Access Landings, Educational Booths and The Commemorative Floatilla will begin at noon. BBQ dinner will then be provided and entertainment continues featuring Ozark own Nashville Recording Artist, Lance Carpenter. See the website for VIP Sponsorship (Tables Rafts) Opportunities.
Wore a giant cross on his chest during games and thanked God for victories. One time in front his players during a training camp meeting, Singletary wrote “19 0” on a grease board, according to a source who was in the room. Singletary was serious. But we’ll hear a lot about them particularly when CEOs give guidance for the third quarter.When discussing the current quarter, company leaders could lay out how they’re “preparing or bracing” for the new trade policies, said Mark Luschini, chief investment strategist at Janney Capital.Related: How a trade war could turn into a recessionTariffs could force businesses to pull back on capital expenditures, hiring or other investments in the future, he said. The Federal Reserve has already heard from companies that are tightening their belts.Officials are worried the new trade policies could hurt the economy, and some economists warn that a trade war could trigger a recession. Threats of retaliation and escalation could multiply the harm.Lindsey Bell, an investment strategist with CFRA Research, said that business leaders will have a hard time quantifying the effects of tariffs as the landscape continues to shift.But she said: “I’m certain that CEOs and corporate management teams are really on edge with regard to their forward plans.”Related: Fed officials are increasingly worried about a trade warOverall, profit for S 500 companies in the second quarter is expected to be up 19.5% from a year earlier, according to S Global Market Intelligence.The tariffs could exacerbate investor fears that the market has reached peak earnings, said Bell.On the other hand, if the administration is able to reach agreements with its trade partners and provide a clear path toward a resolution, it could put those fears to rest, Bell said.2.