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The Sunday telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1914-1927, March 12, 1916, FIRST SECTION, Image 10

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Cheaper Cuts of Meat Can Be'*
Made into Fine Dishes with j]
Vegetables, She Says.
Bj* Mrs. Anna 11. Scott , |
Culinary Expert of the Philadelphia j (
North American.
One reason why meats and vcgeta- I
bles* are better when cooked In it cas-11
serole Is tbey are always hot; having 11
been cooked In the earthen dish which
retains the heat a long time aud sec- I
ond helpings are just as hot as the
Every housekeeper should own a 1
casserole. It pays for itself in a short
time. Not only can the cheapest cutH I
of meat be used and prepared very
dellciously with the vegetables and :
served In the same dish, but it takes '
very little attention if placed In a'1.'
moderate oven, and there is only one <
dish to wash, which counts with the <
busy housewife. Apples and potatoes <
are very good if thus prepared, niso
macaroni, spaghetti and potatoes.
Lamb en Casserole.
1% pounds lamb. jf
2 tablespoons cut onion.
2 tablespoons cut carrots .
2 tablespoons cut celery. I
. 1 tablespoon salt.
teaspoonful white pepper.
1 tablespoon dour.
1 tablespoon chopped parsley.
1 tablespoon caramel.
Dash paprika.
Wlpo the nieat with a wot cloth,
put In casserole dlsli with the onion,
carrots, celery, seasoning and 1 cup
boiling water; cover and put In hot
I oven thirty minutes; reduce the heat ,
and roast two hours, sddlng water 1
as needed, enough to make two cups
gravy. Mix Hour with a little cold
water, add to the gravy, add the cur-1
amel. Sprinkle with chopped pars- (
ley and serve In the casserole dish.
Itound Steak en Casserole with
i * 1 pound round steak.
/ 2 cups carrots. ,,
1 cup small onions. ,
2 cups small potatoes. ,
1 teaspoon salt. ,
% teaspoon popper. ,
1 tablespoon (lour, I
1 tablespoon caramel. (
1 tablespoon cut parsley. (
2 tablespoons beef suet. , t
Wash, scrape and cut the carrot ,
Into %-inch rounds and onions < not j
cut) are put Into casserole with the t
beef suet and 1 cup water; put In t
oven thirty minutes. Cut the meat
In one-inch stTlps, lay on top of the!
carrot and onion; put the pared potatoes
around the meat; dust with
salt, flour and pepper and add a cup |
of hot water; cover and place in hot, <
oven one hour. Add caramel and ' *
sprinkle top with parsley and serve
In the casserole dish. This Is very
attractive and tasty. The steak
should be very tender.
Chicken en Casserole with Vegetables
3% pounds stewing chicken.
1% cups cut carrot.
HSfcL < - ... I I {
1J. cup cui ceiery.
H cup cut oolons. , 1
2 tablespoons cut parsley. I 1
1 tablespoon drippings.
1 tablespoon flour. iJ
1 teaspoonful salt.
% teaspoon peppor. j
Dash paprika.
Glean the chicken the same as for 1
stewing. The backbone, wing tips. f
peck and giblets are used for tioup 1
the next day. The drumsticks,; a
thighs and breast (cut in two pieces) 1
are put in iron pan with drippings 1
and seared on both sides. Put onehalf
the onion and one-half the cnr- *
rot in the bottom of the casserole, H
then a layer of the seared chicken, 4
then the remainder of the vegetables,
salt, pepper and paprika and 2 cups
of boiling water: cover and put in a ^
moderate oven 2H to 3 hours. 1 s
would never cook n young chicken 14
like this: fowls are best cooked this s
way. Mix the flour with a little cold
water and add to the gravy Just be
fore serving. Sprinkle with chopped
narslev. ?
? Bananas
on Casserole.
1 dozen very ripe bananas.
2 tablespoons tart Jelly.
X tablespoon of butter, oil or ha- <
con drippings. j
1 level teaspoonful salt.
cup sugar.
Bu&h casserole with butter or oil. j1
U'*' '
I I May Manl
M For women are ori
ing. May Manton
keep just a little alii
|||| I May Manton Fo
K finish unusual, cornl
I an<l service.
R8 The fit of these 1
chief appeals to the
I The perfect lines ur
them uncommon no;
I Yet, May Mailt
I est, and "both the Sh<
bound to give satisf
Lvfl. > ' \ . -
ikln and scrapo the bananas. Cut
in hair, then nplit the halves; put In
msscrole cut aide down. Dust with
tult and Bprinkle with augur; cover
ind place In moderately hot oven one
liour. They should be a rich brown.
2over with the Jelly and serve. warm
with cold meuta or with hot or cold
boiled rice or the bananaa can he
put in ice cream hluaaea; cooled and
served with whipped cream.
This quantity makea eight helpnga.
Apples en Casserole.
1 quart apples.
2 cups brown sugar.
IMnrh of salt.
Push of cinnamon.
Wash, quarter, pnre and core the
ipples; lay in casserole dish, cut side
town; cover with the brown sugar
ind salt and bake in moderate oven
ine hour. When brown and tender.
Inst with cinnamon or a little grated
I'ldnUKsi en Casserole.
2 tpiarts potatoes.
2 cups milk.
2 tablespoons finely chopped bacon
>r fat ham.
1 level tablespoon salt.
1 tablespoon finely chopped parsey
or celery tops.
Wash, pare and cut the potatoes in
>n?-fourtlt incli slices; put in casse oIp;
cover with milk; add salt, and
op with bacon or bam. Cover and
dace in moderately hot oven over
?ne hour I the potatoes must be very
ender and fall apart when taken
>ut. I Sprinkle with parsley and
lust with paprika Serve in dish iti
which it is baked. This makes eight
I tried l.iiiia ileans en Casserole.
1 ?|tinrt dried limn beans.
Vj pound smoked bacon cut in 1- ,
neh squares.
1 level tablespoon salt.
Idttle pepper.
2 tablespoons molasses.
Wash and soak the limn beans i
)vcr night. Put in sauce pan; cover j
vith boiling water; boil one hour or
intil tender; (time depends on age
>f beans.) Drain, put in casserole
vitb the bacon, wilt, pepper and mousses
and two cups of boiling water.
!Jover and place in moderate oven
>ne hour. Serve In dish in which
hey are Imked. With these beans
to meat Is served.
When there Is no bacon, use two
ablespoons bacon drippings or olive
."?~? i
sours on His Name and Asks!
That He Be Allowed to
Change It.
PlH I LiAiDEI.PH 1 A, Pa., Mar. 11.?
John Pickles. Jr.. in a petition tiled
in the court of common pleas is usk-1
Ing for permission to change his name
to Joint Turner, declaring that his
name lias caused him much embarrassment
and mortillratJon. Mr.
Pickles is 24 years old and unmarried..
In his petition Pickles says:
"The reason of your petitioner to'
tave his name changed is. as will |
eadily appear, because his present,
ognomen Is the same as term col-i
oquiaiiy used ror ridicule and banter,
ind in consequence of which it causes
ilm and hns caused him much era-i
>arrassment and mortification."
++++ ++*+++++++
?? *.
TPI..TOXSV'IIj!.R, 0., Mar. 11. +
' ?The women of this town are +
interested in a tiny mite of +
humanity which arrived at the +
1 home of Joseph Bepson. The 4*
infant, a girl. is formed per- !
fectly, but weighs only twen- +
ty-four ounces. The child is +
fed with a medicine dropper. +
> (Mrs. Benson's wedding ring + j
can he slipped over the baby's +;
hand and down to its elbow. +!
' +
* + * + + * + * * + *
Venezuela is promoting sisal growing.
ton Shoes 1
a 1 ways
ad of current fash- B
oterv has stvlc and I
Dined \vitli quality
mots is one of their
particular woman.
tder the arch gives
on prices'are mocl5e
and the price are
'action. H
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Fm f?
? iry l/*l/r."*?j<-ts ??} clAteCf.V*
Kacli day it is noted that the ran
arc being swelled by tlie arrival of so
the gaiety of the life at the Florida re*
Astor responded to the lure of the bain
Aator on the beach under her white p
SAN DIEGO, Calif., March 11.? ]'
The world has been Invited to toast
peace and the f'annma California in-,
ternatioual exposition at noon of
March 18, dedication dny of the 1 ! 10 :
exposition. The following request i
has been sent by President G. A. Da-1
vidson of the exposition to prominent
men and organizations in all parts of
the world:
"Join in u Tons! of Peace and an ;
Exposition of Peace.
"Formal dedication of the Panama 1
California international Exposition
will he held on March 18. Nineteen
nations, I'nited States possessions, |
Western states and California conn-,
ties are Joining in Sun Diego to promnlp
every fruit of civilization that j
is being destroyed in the other hemisphere.
At noon of .March 18. in |
the name of the directors of the 101(1 ,
international exposition, I ask that .
you Join in a toast that our exposi-; 1
tlon fulfill the highest obligations
that can devolve on a people's expo- j >
sitlon of progress 11
"G. A. DAVIDSON, President."; I
The exhibits of the French govern- 1
meat at the Panama California International
Exposition were of such
great value that the government
would not permit them to be sent by 11
freight, but insisted that the two car
loads he sent by express under heavy l
insurance. The Luxembourg paintings,
valued at a million dollars, have
been on display for several weeks In j
the fine arts building, and the remainder
of the French display Is being
installed In the California build-,
ing?the only permanent building on i
the exposition grounds.
.~T?I"-. . - . I
Kxiuims or me Smithsonian lnstl-|
tution are to be Keen nt the Panatnn
California International Exposl-'
tion throughout 1 ! 16. They are being
placed In the science and education
building:, under the direction of
I)r. Walter Hough, and romprlRe one
of the many Interesting additions to
the San Diego exposition for the new
The first visiting newly weds lo Inspect
the San Diego exposition's court
of Leap Year were Mr. and Mrs. John
Kiphaut, of New York City, who accompanied
the Southern Pacific traffic
agents on their recent educational
visit. Mr. and Mrs. Kiphaut gave the
beautiful court their endorsement.
A set of rules has been suggested 1o
the San Diego exposition as fit to govern
the activities In the new Court
of Leap Year. The young woman who
offered them has a keen sense of
humor and If for no other reason exposition
officials may consider adopting
them. The suggested rules follow:
1. The court Is strictly for business.
Remember there arc others
waiting. Get it off your chest and
move on to any one of the adjoining
paths for the hand-holding stage.
2. Don't be bashful. Remember
the poor booh would probably do the
same fo you but Is scared.
3. If your man attempts to flee. I
call a guard. None must escape.
1. Proposing to the same man
wtlce In one day Is forbidden. If any
cnn reHist the first time he doesn't deserve
a second trial.
5. No flirting with some one
I else's "prospect."
0. Every dance a lady's choice.
7. If parfner Insists upon "leading"
you in dancing, you may leave
8. Tlonevmooncrs welcome. Special
shnly paths with arbored benches
for their exclusive use.
If. Class A, includes girls undor
1 R: class R, between 18 and 24; class
C. over 24; old maids over 90 referred
to the citrus grove across the
A Spanish flag 16x10 feot has been
received from King Alfanso of Snatn.
by President 0. A. Dnvldson of the
S*?n Diego 1916 exposition along
with the king's regret that he can not
be present dedelcatlon day, March 18.
I. *
... J
. jU'-K s. "?
v.- ; ,#
_ \ **:m A>>
'ZrTZ?' ?-- - v. -!
oo?. I
ks of tho social elite at Palm Beach ?
me new groups or parties to add to e
iort. Recently Mr. and Mrs. Vincent f
iy southern skies. Photo shows Mrs. h
arasoL '
Tlie Spanish emblem will be raised on a
n great pole on the Plaza cie Panama r
nt noon dedication day by Spanish
Consul, Count del Valle de Salazar.
Spain Is represented in tlie expotri- j.
tlon by exhibits. ?
" c
With every building crowded r
with exhibits, new buildings In course t
of construction, antl a special field fc
being built for the diRpiay of motor T
transportation vehicles, the official t
roster of state, national and county t
participants at the San Diego exposl- r
Hon shows nineteen nations, seven j
wertern states, two United States ter- <
rilories and sixteen California conn- <|
Tomnssini's Royal Italian Rand Is i
illA firot rt# llrt ninno hn * ?- t- - ? ? I
ii?v ins*, wi lilt- mailt UitllUh IU Ut? fll- |
gaged for Sail Diego's 1H16 exposl- |(
tlon. Toniasslni lays claim to being i
Ihe youngest band leader In the p
world. The Spanish singers and dan- t
cers will return to the grounds dedl- a
ration day. March 18. and the music t
for the year is to he made in keep- d
Ing with the international tone of the s
exposition by contracting with such
musical organizations us the Marimba
hand. Russian band. Philippine r
Constabulary band and a score of e
others. t
The government building that Is to fl
house the United States fisheries at n
the San Diego exposition will be com- a
pleted within a few days, and when h
the government tanks have been in- t
stalled will he one of the greatest f
temporary aquariums ever prepared.
The government fisheries exhibit at d
the San Francisco exposition was in- c
stalled in the Palace of Food Prod- c
ucls. o
Sues for $10,000 When Student
Breaks Engagement
for 'Eugenic' Reasons. ^
TN'EW YORK. (Mar. 11.?Jias a man
a right to break his engagement to a
woman for eugenic reasons?
That question will be settled in the
supreme court in a breach of promise
action for $10,000 filed by .Miss Siga P
Ahlgrcn against Ward Hall Ream, a f
Columbia University student at Osh- t
kosh. Wis. f
The plaintiff in the unique action is
a teacher of physical culture. Her ire li
at her fiance's change of mind is In- t
creased by Ream's contention in his i
complaint that the girl, although a r
"respectable young woman, does not
come up to his ideal of a mother." I
Miss Ahlgrcn waxed wroth when fl
she heard of her former wooer's plaint 1
and she made the novel offer to Jus- t
tice Colahan to show in court what a \
line specimen of womanly beauty she t
Is. Justice Colahan declined Miss Ahlgrcn's
offer. I
N'ot to be denied, she submitted her t
Tamlly history to prove that she is one f
of nine perfectly healthy children, and
the daughter of nged and robust par- i
cnts now living in Vcxlo, Sweden, the t
place of her nativity. 1
The defendant insists that Miss Ahl- i
gren has incapacitated herself for the t
duties of motherhood by a fondncsH 1
for cocktails and other leverages. t
In reply to this the plaintiff con- ]
tends that she never drank liquor un- i
til Ream invited her to dinner and t
suggested cocktails.
Miss Alilgren alleges she consulted
Dr. Edward Park, of 68 Putnam avene.
Greenwich. Conn., and Dr. Sydney
Hans, and they signed certlllcates 1
which attested thnt they had never ?
seen a more magnificent specimen of I
womanhood. t
Ream's request that Justice Cola- :
han appoint physicians to examine <
iMIsb Ahlgrcn was denied.
i . ,
NDAY, MARCH 12, 1916.
Wiles of Corridors in the Capital
Buildings Have Been
Swept Every Day.
Keeping house for Con green la a
>iK Job Itself, for in addition to the
lapitol building there are two huge
jfftce hulldinga, erected about ten
earn ago, and occupied by members
?f the Senate and House of Representatives.
which contain nearly 1,ioo
roomn. resembling hotels In some
'capects. Tor they have kitchens and
lining rooms, committee rooms and
;e pa rate rooms for each member of
The capltol. which has five floors,
ncludlDg the sul>-bnsement, and
vhich covers two and one-half acres
>f ground, Is almost like a city under
>ne roof. It has two large restaurants,
two poHtoffices, two telegraph |
dllces, two harher shops and vast
itorage rooms. In addition to the dlislons
more familiar to the public,
he Senate and House of Representaives
chambers, the United States
supreme court room, the main rounda,
statuary hall and the cloak j
ooms occupied by the legislators. It!
equlres an army of employes to keep
hese various departments in order.
The window-washing alone is a tremendous
job. There are 670 wlnIowm
In the capltol. 780 in the office
niilding of the House of Representaives
and 515 in the Senate office
otilding, at total of 1.065 windows
hat have to be washed twelve times
'early. Owing to the fact that the
ntcrior finish of the capltol Is of
arlous materials, requiring regular
.ttentlon, front four to twenty paintrs,
from two to six plumbers and
rom two to eight carpenters are conUntly
at work on the great bulldng.
Two years ago the central part
if the building and "the dome receivd
a fresh coat of white paint. The
ask occupied thirty-five men for
lilrteen weeks and required 42,000
rations of paint. This part, of the
<o rkWrvl hod r\ hn ruiinln (u/1 Pt'flrV
itpiiui line v*/ uu i > w v
our years, for it Is built of a very
lerishable sandstone. The new
vings, now occupied by the House
md Senate, are of marble and do
lot require painting.
lluildings Like Rig Hotels.
The office building of the House is
milt of white marble and occupies
n entire city block and has a total
if 1,74 5 feet, or about a third of a
nlle. Originally it contained more
hnn 500 rooms, but another story is
leing added which will give It flfty
nore rooms. There are nine elevnors
and on the ground floor are
iathH and a barber shop. Each room
nust be cleaned nightly, nearly two
niles of corridors must he swept ev ry
day and scrubbed every other
The office building of the Senate is
, similar structure, except that it is
milt on only three sides of a block
nstead of four. Much of the interim
is of marble and the furniture
* somewhat more massive and moro
lentiful than that which rcpresentaives
have to be content. Each sentor
has a whole suite of rooms and
hey are given constant attention
Inlly by a largo force of cleamers and
^MAiinrlc T? on tit mi AttAnHnn.
Ml iriinit.i i*v ?.
The cost of keeping tbe capltol In
epair is about $30,000 a year. An
qunl amount in spent annually on
he grounds. Tho iRtter comprise
ifty-seven acres and It Is the busliess
of half a dozen gardners, twice
s many assistants and numerous la>orers
to take care of the shrubbery,
rim the trees and keep the lawns
roe from leaves or litter.
Every year th? bronze ventilating
lampers in the floors of the two great
apitoi halls are taken * out and
leaned with live steam; thousands
T feet or air ducts are cleaned and
I'liltewaphed before Congress conenes
and are scoured and disinfectd
every two weeks. The House and
he Senate and the supreme court
ach has its own department of en.inecrs
in charge of the heating and
American Wants to Be in a
Country, Where Everyone
Agrees on the War.
SAIN FRANCISCO, March li.-dtahael
Weill is going to visit the French
ront. He hns engaged passage on
be stenmship i^amyettc, wntcn satis
rom .New York .March 25.
Weill is 7ft years old. -His physicians
iavc advised him to avoid the exerion
and exposure of the trip, but he
s as eager or a boy to make the Jottricy.
He said:
"I go to the country where all opinnn
will agree with mo and where all
ire of one thought. I blame no one
tore for not agreeing with me in ceraln
matters. But my ycarR bring
villi them the desire for complete
"In the end 1 will return to San
rranclsco, where I have lived most
>f my life and where 1 have my dear
Weill has lived sixty-two years in
San Francisco. He came hero in Jantary.
1854. when seventeen years old.
-le worked with the vigilance comnlttee.
He has helped to make hlsory.
He was In Paris on July 15,
1870, when war was declared on Prusila.
He heard Bismarck's famous
51ms despatch read. He was deco ated
a chevalier of the "Legion of Hon>r
by President Fallieres.
SirTTFR ORD0K. Cal., Mar. 11.?
IV. L. Rose, an attorney hero, has an
svergreen peach tree. While other
rees planted in his garden at the
;Amc time and supposed to be of the
mme variety are bare, this tree stands
ut alone in full leaf as fresh and
frccn aa over.
From Henri) Hammond's K
Jamestown bad been burned In 1676
during Bacon's rebellion and was rebuilt
by Lord Culpepper, but in the
last decade of tbe century was again
destroyed by an accidental fire, and
an the location was considered unhealthy
was not rebuilt.
The seat of government was in 1699
removed by Governor Nicholson to the
middle plantations, half way between
the JaineB and York rivers, and named
Williamsburg In honor of King Willlain
IK, at which place the William
and Mary College had been established
in 1693. the first assembly being held
in the college building In December,
Williamsburg remained the capitol
of Virginia until the 'Revolution when
in .May, 1799, an act Was passed directing
its removal to Richmond, the
late assembly being held in Williamsburg
in October of that year, and the
first ono In Richmond in ..May. 1780.
Governors of Colony of Virginia.
Sir Thomas Smith. 1607.
Sir George Yoardly, 1618.
Sir FranciB Wyatt, 1621.
Sir George Yeardly, 1622.
Francis West, 1627.
John Pott, 1628.
Kir John Harvey. 1629.
Captain John West, 1635.
Sir John Harvey, 1636.
Sir Francis Wyatt. 1639.
Sir William Berkeley. 1645.
Richard Kempe. 1644.
Sir William Berkeley, 1645.
Richard Rennet, 1652.
EM ward Digges, 1656.
Samuel Matthews, 1659.
Sir William Berkeley, 1659.
Francis Moryson, 1661.
Sir William Berkeley, 1662.
Sir Henry Chlckcrly, 1678.
Lord Culpepper. 1680.
Nichols Spencer, 1683.
T>ord Howard, 1684.
Nathaniel Bacon, 1687.
Francis Nicholson. 1690.
Sir Edmund Andross, 1692.
Edward iNott. 1705.
Edward Jennings, 1706.
Alexander Spottswood, 1710.
Hugh Drysdale, 1722.
Colonel Robert Carter, 1726.
William Couch, 1727.
Robert IHnwiddie, 1752.
Francis Fanquler, 1758.
John Blair, 1768.
Lord iBottetourt, 1769.
William Nelson, 1770.
John Murray, the earl of Dunmore,
The Earl of Dunmore continued governor
until 1775, when he fled.
The Interregnum.
Presidents of conventions, who executed
the office of governor.
Peyton Randolph, 1775,
Edmund Pendleton, 1776.
CoTornors of Virginia nnder Republic.
Patrick Henry. 1776.
Thomas Jefferson, 1779.
Thomas Nelson, 1781.
Benjamin Harrison, 1781,
Patrick Henry, 1784.
Edmund Randolph, 1786.
Beverly Randolph, 1788.
Ilcnry Lee, 1791.
Robert Brooke, 1794.
James Wood, 1796.
James Monroe, 1799.
John Page, 1802.
William H. Cabell, 1805,
Trine 1 QAfi
UWIIIt * .? IWi t JU"U.
James iMonroe, 1811.
George W. Smith. 1811.
James Barbour, 1812.
Wilson C. Nicholas, 1814.
James P. Preston, 1816.
Thomas M. Randolph, 1819.
James Pleasants, 1822.
John Tyler. 1825.
William B. Giles. 1827.
John Floyd, 1830.
Littleton W. Tazewell, 1834.
Wyndham Robertson, 1836.
Davlsson Campbell, 1837.
Thomas W. Gilmer. 1810.
John Rutherford, 1841.
John M. Gregory, 1842.
James McDowell, 1813. .
William Smith, 1846. *
John B. Floyd, 1849.
Joseph Johnson, 1852.
Henry A. Wise, 1856.
John Letcher, 1860.
Governors under the Ke-orgnnized
Francis H. Pierpoint, 1861.
Gnyernnrs nf West Virginia.
Arthur T. Boreman, Jnne 20, 1863.
Daniel T. Farnsworth, February 27,
William E. Stevenson, March 4. 1869
John J. Jacob, March 4, 1871.
Henry AT. Mathews, March 4.1877.
Jacob B. Jackson. March 4. 1881.
Bmamiel \V. Wilson, March 4, 1885.
A. Brooks Fleming, February 6,
William A. McCorkle, March 4. 1893.
George W. Atkinson. March 4, 1897.
Albert B. White, March 4, 1901.
William M. O. Dawson, March 4,
William 13. Glasscock. March 4.1909.
Under the constitution of 1863 the
term of office of the governor was two
years. The constitution of 1872 increased
the term to four years.
The Hon. Daniel T. T. Farnsworth
as president of the senate became governor
upon the resignation of Governor
Boreman, on February 27. 1869.
who had been elected to the United
States Senate, and served until March
Governor Wilson held the office
nearly one year beyond his term owing
to a contested election between
the iHon. Nathan Goff and the (Hon. A.
Brooks Fleming.
The constitution of 1776 provided
that the governor's term of office
should be limited to three years.
The constitution of 1830 established
Young's Headi
Relieve promptly Hcs
out affecting the heart.
Especially recoininen
panied by a nauseated con
monly known as *4 sick liea
Have been sold by m
in medicines for the p
" YOUNGS" and accept i
Six Powders i
- ; ;
' I * ' ' ' ' '
ind Officiate
listonj of Hirrtton County.
the term at three years.
The constitution of 1852 fixed the
term at four years, and provided for
the election of the governor by the
people, which bad previously been
done by the legislature.
Joseph Johnson, of Harrison county,
was the first governor elected by
the people and the only one ever
chosen from west of the mountains
for the old state of Virginia.
Resident members of the Harrison
county bar who served on the bench:
United States circuit court, Nathan (
GofT. v
United States district court, John
| G. Jackson.
The Virginia court of appeals, John
J. Allen and George H. Lee.
j The West Virginia court of appeals,
William A. Harrison, Edwin Maxwell.
| The circuit court, Edwin S. Duncan,
George Hj. Lee. Gideon D. Camden,
William A. Harrison. Thomas W. HarBon,
Charles S. Lewis, Charles W.
; Lynch.
! The Harrison county criminal court,
j Haymond Maxwell.
Prosecuting attorneys since the formation
of West Virginia:
Andrew P. Davisson, Alexander C.
Moore. John Basse), Charles W. Lynch
Philip Clifford. James E Law and
William E Morris.
wiiii/rr nrimin
IMttt litmus
Nation Produces Almost Every
Metal but the Industries Are
Not Organized.
WASHINGTON*, Mar. 11.?The United
Stares has led the world in the development
of the useful arts and the
progress of civilization during the last
half century, according to the findings
of Franklin S. Lane, secretary of
the interior. Several months ago Mr.
l.ane sought to learn what be could of
the assets of the country as they might
be revealed by his department, where
we are in point or development, and
what we have with which to meet the
world, which Is teaching us that watts
no longer a set of contests between
more or less mobile armed forces of
the contending parties, their financial
strength, their industrial organization
and adaptability, their crop yield and
their mineral resources, but that it
ultimately comes to a test of the very
genius of the people involved. For to
mobilize an army, even a great army,
now no more than an idle evidence a
:i single form of strength if behind \
i army the nation is not organized.
Mr. Lane found that during the last
century Yankee genius has pro
nd thirty-six epoch making Inven
while the whole world yielded
:/ fourteen and most of these re'?d
to the destructive arts. Mr. Lane
i:ds that on an average 200 letters
, nutents are issued every day to Ameri
icftn inventors, indicating that Yankee I
! genius promises to keep In the front
i rank among the civilized nations of
the world.
Almost Every Metal.
The United States produces every '
mineral that ts needed in industry,
with a very few exceptions. Mr. Lane ,
found. Sixty-six per cent of the world's
petroleum; sixty per cent of Its copper,
forty per cent of its coal and
iron and thirty-two per cent of Its
lend and zinc are produced In tho
United States. Tin in small quantities
<s produced In Alaska and platinum
in Oregon, Nevada and California;
manganese in Virginia, Georgia, Ar- v
kansas and California, and of nickel
alone less Is produced than is required
for American industries.
The adaptability and resourcefull
ness of American chemists and engineers
has been proved during the Eu.1
A*. ta Bl'AS T>AVI 11m
' lV|iuoii nui no uv?oi uvivi oi uniuiui i
; afilts, formerly Imported, are now being
manufactured In California, Colorado.
Illinois, Pennsylvania, iN'ew York
Tennessee and West Virginia. The
new industry not only meets the domestic
demands but large quantities
of barium compounds are being sup- I
plied to foreign nations.
Sodium cyanide has been substituted
for potassium cyanide In the
treatment of gold ores, thus making I
up for the potash shortago In thiR
country. Tungsten, antimony, cadmium
and other rare chemicals are j
now being produced in America.
Can Bnlld a Battleship.
, The United States can build an
automobile, excepting the tires. To |
replenish the soil there is an abundance
of phosphorus, and potash
exists in the deposits of Searles lake,
Cal. Nitrogen can be extracted from
the air so that we can feed off the
earth and keep it sustained.
The United States is the only nation
in the wordl that can build a
battleship complete, without looking
to other nations or sections of the
; globe for parts.
tvanaas v.uy puonc uurarj tirtuiai- y-?
cd 69,139 books !a 1915. v .
China has more ducks than all the
rest of the world put together.
Spain In 1915 mined 2.402.000 tons
of coal and Imported 1,200,00 Otons.
ache Powders
idache and Neuralgia withided
for headache accomdition
of the stomach comLdaclLe.,,
ost Druggists and Dealers
>ast 17 years. Ask for >
qo other kind.
n Package 10c.

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