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Crapo touted the tax cut for brewers during a recent appearance at the Portneuf Valley Brewing Co.in Pocatello and said his position is simple: He won't impose his own religious beliefs on others, especially when it could affect a growing industry.And with so many folks brewing them across so many states, there're bound to be some that rise above the rest.This map is an homage to sodas with intimate ties (not kind of intimate) to different places; some are made exclusively in that state, some are loved the hardest in that state, and some are just the Dakotas, and make us confused.Many are descended from Mormon pioneers who pushed north from Utah after the 1850s and put down roots near the upper Snake River, in the western shadows of the Grand Teton mountain range.With cool nights and a short growing season on land a mile above sea level, the area is suited for fast-growing, hardy barley."I know of some LDS growers who won't raise malt barley, because they know it's ultimately destined for malt brewers," she said. District Court for the District of Arizona, Orkin discriminated during the hiring process against Thomas Kokezas, as well as a class of individuals based on their age, over 40, or religion, non-Mormon.Jeff Garinger, the earnest volunteer from the Northwest Wilderness Programs in charge of reserving spots to access Goldmyer Hot Springs, warned against it. We traced I-5 to North Bend and braved Middle Fork Road.Garinger wasn’t kidding; dodging every barrel-size pothole was a losing, teeth-chattering proposition.

By the time it reaches the lowest pool, it’s a pleasant 104.

After the drive, it took more than four miles by foot along a branch of the Snoqualmie River to a rustic cabin in the woods, home to Goldmyer’s caretakers.

Visitors verify they’ve snagged one of the nonprofit’s 20 daily reservations, for each, before marching the last quarter mile uphill on crunchy snow and frozen mud.

Soda is as integral a part of American history as the hamburger or Nicolas Cage's repeated attempts to thwart it, and while most soft drinks under the sun are now owned and bottled by one of three major companies, there's still a rich tapestry of "hand-crafted", mom-and-pop soda companies out there doing what they've been doing for the last hundred years or so -- and doing it damn well.

Each state might call these products something different (soda, pop, tonic, fizzy yum-yum juice), but there's no disputing that Americans love their soft drinks.

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