Farmers say they’re selling off their farm stores as the state struggles to recover from a severe drought
Farmers say that their crops have been sold off as state and local governments struggle to recover after a severe winter.
The sale of farm stores has become so routine that the farmers say they have become a nuisance.
State Farm spokesman Mike Oster said in a statement on Sunday that sales of produce and meat had been “suddenly stopped.”
He said that the move was made to allow the sale of more items in the retail stores and to help farmers.
In addition to selling, the department said it will also distribute free water and supplies.
The sale of the stores is expected to start Monday and continue through the end of the year, Oster wrote.
State Agriculture Commissioner David Brown is a Democrat who has taken on the task of rescuing farmers in a drought that has put nearly a million people in rural areas in critical need of water.
Brown’s administration has been struggling to find enough water to provide drinking water to the state’s roughly 70,000 people.
State officials have been able to distribute water from the state aquifer, but Brown said the amount of water available has been cut in half since the start of the drought in January.
The federal government has been providing drought relief to farmers and ranchers through the state.
Brown said he would like to see a more equitable distribution of water, including by state, and he wants to get more federal money for drought relief.
State and local officials in the state have been looking to use federal disaster relief to help with their water problems, Brown said.
The drought has forced farmers to reduce their herds and cattle herds and also has left ranchers struggling to keep their animals on the land.
Farmers in rural counties in the western part of the state, where much of the water is needed, have complained of drought conditions and limited water availability, as well.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture said last week that the drought has left nearly 4.6 million people without adequate drinking water and the number of people without access to potable water has doubled since the beginning of the winter.
State farmers, ranchers and conservation groups say they are being unfairly penalized for the drought.
They say that many are being forced to sell their crops and cattle and the sales have forced them to sell off their stores.
The governor’s office said the sales will be a “temporary measure” until farmers can figure out how to make the sale.
The sales have been a hot topic on social media and in recent days on Twitter and Facebook.
Farmers and rancher groups have urged Brown to keep the sales going.
Brown has defended the sales, saying that the state and federal government have not given enough money to help the state in drought-stricken areas.
He also said that many of the states most vulnerable are struggling to meet their water needs and that he wants farmers to keep selling.
The farmers’ association that represents the farmers in the rural areas has criticized Brown’s office for selling off the stores and for making no effort to help them.
The group said the sale was an effort to cover up problems with the water system.
The association said in its statement that Brown’s “reaction to the drought crisis has been a failure of leadership and leadership leadership is a lack of leadership.”