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Do teachers still require students coming back to school to write about what they did on their summer vacation?

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Marching into the dog days of summer, drought is still very much the center of conversation across Montana. The entire state is now experienci…

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FARGO, N.D. September 11, 2017 - For the week ending September 9, 2017, small grain harvest was wrapping up over much of the State, according to the USDA’s National Agricultural Statistics Service.  Temperatures averaged near normal across North Dakota. Little to no rainfall was received and some crops showed stress due to the hot, dry weather. There were 6.9 days suitable for fieldwork. Topsoil moisture supplies rated 23 percent very short, 39 short, 38 adequate, and 0 surplus. Subsoil moisture supplies rated 23 percent very short, 38 short, 38 adequate, and 1 surplus.

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FARGO, N.D. August 28, 2017 - For the week ending August 26, 2017, small grain harvest continued over much of the State, according to the USDA’s National Agricultural Statistics Service. Rainfall was limited and temperatures averaged slightly below normal across North Dakota. There were 6.1 days suitable for fieldwork. Topsoil moisture supplies rated 16 percent very short, 36 short, 47 adequate, and 1 surplus. Subsoil moisture supplies rated 17 percent very short, 37 short, 45 adequate, and 1 surplus.

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Hot weather in Idaho meant dry conditions and nearly seven perfect days for field work the week ending Aug. 21, according to the United States Department of Agriculture National Agricultural Statistics Service Northwest Regional Field Office in Olympia, Wash.

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Idaho farmers experienced seven perfect days for field work the week ending Aug. 6, according to the United States Department of Agriculture National Agricultural Statistics Service Northwest Regional Field Office in Olympia, Wash.

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Summer weather affected crop progress in Idaho the week ending July 23, according to the United States Department of Agriculture National Agricultural Statistics Service Northwest Regional Field Office in Olympia, Wash.

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Hot, dry, and windy conditions with very limited precipitation occurred across the majority of the state, according to the Mountain Regional Field Office of the National Agricultural Statistics Service, USDA.

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