|Collection||Harris, Bill M. Ohio Senate papers|
|Scope & Content||
Senate debates health-insurance options for children.
Strickland tobacco bill ready to pass/ Some would like some settlement funds to go to higher education.
Senate to consider tobacco settlement plan.
Senate to consider tobacco mony plan/ Strickland's choices are eldery tax relief, building new schools.
State leaders admit visits to strip clubs.
Tobacco money plan debated.
Tax relief plan for seniors not done deal.
And they're off! senate OKs horse-racing machines/ not so fast: foes say they mimic slots.
Racing devices clear senate/ horse industry needs help, backers say; critics say they're really slot machines.
Stripper regulations, other limits to be law/ bill to take effect without Strickland signature.
State needs boost in funding for higher ed.
Senate panel poised to OK gambling issue/ a bill would allow the state's seven horse tracks to add instant racing betting machines.
Leaders have firsthand insights on strip clubs.
Higher education directly tied to succes for Ohio/ increased support from the state will set in motion improvements necessary to boost economic development.
Strip club crusade distracts legislators.
New bipartisan support for Ohio's colleges.
Ohio house passes strip club legislation/ if signed into law, violators who touch specified private areas may face fines up to $1,000 or six months in jail.
Ohio's leaders right to make higher education a top priority.
Strickland's tortoise to anyone else's hare? Ohioans like the governor's slow, steady pace.
Budget 'battle'? not this year.
Hamilton-born writer, book classic hit a snag in senate.
Some legislators see budget as only plan Ohio's schools need.
An 'era of good feeling'
Credit freeze update.
Voters cry for school funding fix deafening.
Governor, GOP leaders come together for budget.
Ohio State taking leadership role in tuition debate.
Court hears arguments over lead paint, veto.
Strickland's veto before high court.
Strickland veto challenged before Ohio Supreme Court/ attorneys argue unsigned damage-limit bill is still official.
House budget 'battle' was pretty tame this year.