How Ohio State University made history in making its own history with its own campus

Ohio State has become the first school in the nation to create its own university.

It’s a remarkable achievement given the state’s history of being dominated by a small group of conservative governors.

But the new university, known as Ohio State, isn’t just a symbol of progress: It’s also a statement of the state.

“Ohio State is the first institution of its kind in the country,” said John Holsworth, Ohio State’s vice president for higher education and a longtime conservative advocate.

“I think that will be a powerful thing for us in the future.”

Here’s what happened: Ohio State became the first public university in the world to establish a campus in 1867.

The university opened its doors in 1896, and the new campus is now home to more than 1,200 students.

It was built as a separate entity from the university that it serves.

Ohio State was one of only four public universities in the United States, along with the University of Chicago, to have an official campus.

The school’s first president, John H. Hurst, came from a small Christian family in Ohio.

His son was the university’s first black student, and he later became the school’s chancellor.

In 1902, Hurst opened the university for business and offered tuition free tuition for students.

“The history of the university is of enormous significance to the state and country, and this is no exception,” he said in a speech at the opening.

“It is, and has been, the most progressive university in America.”

He also said that the university had “the greatest reputation in the state of Ohio.”

But Hurst’s tenure was short.

His successor, Frank W. Epp, was a liberal Democrat who was a major proponent of racial integration and the institution began to become more conservative.

He had been appointed to the post after the school lost its bid for a state constitution.

The state constitution became the basis of Ohio’s Supreme Court case of 1872, which required the university to open as an “educational institution.”

But it wasn’t until the 1920s that Hurst and Epp reversed course and established the new school.

The court ruled that the constitution had to be amended to accommodate the school, which could be located anywhere in the Ohio state.

Ohio’s new school was named after Hurst.

It had a total of 4,908 students and had a campus of 2,100 acres, including a football stadium, tennis court, basketball court, golf course and swimming pool.

Ohio became the most populous state in the Union in 1885, when the state added 1,500 acres of farmland.

Today, Ohio has the third-largest population in the U.S., with nearly 22 million residents.

Hursts tenure was cut short by World War I, when he became ill and died in 1924.

He was succeeded by his brother, John, who later became Ohio’s governor.

During his tenure, the university became a major provider of higher education for rural Ohio.

The institution has long been known for its liberal education philosophy, but it also made significant investments in higher education.

The Ohio State football team, known for the “Buckeye Boys,” had the first women’s basketball team in the history of college sports, and in 1966, the school established a new athletic department.

“We’ve seen Ohio State rise to be one of the great public universities of our time, and today’s Ohio State is a testament to the progressive values and values of Ohio,” Epp said.

The new university is named after the state where the Hurst family originally moved from and where Hurst had grown up.

The Hursts are the only descendants of the Hursts to serve as presidents of the institution.

“Our family legacy is strong, and we have been honored to have been selected by the president to chair the school,” Epps said.

“As a proud American and as a proud Ohioan, I am proud of my family’s contributions to the Ohio State brand.”

In 2016, Hursts wife, Susan, died.

She had been a nurse at Ohio State since the 1960s and had also served as president of the Ohio Medical Association.

She is survived by her sons, John and Richard.