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The Hinton News
Hinton, West Virginia
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February 14, 1980     The Hinton News
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February 14, 1980
 

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I fi E a h e: t! it: H ol e: s s Bz t & Sl fi, s( E al th a( P E e( E S g s; U k ff a uj rl i1; __.tIinton'News Thurs"Feb. 14, 1980 i " i ii "'1 ' , ,; " , ,,',k. .... f.,.TO. .,w.s " Publbhwl Tuldaye and Thursday. I By the i HIntoa PublJshlnRCorltion 210 Second Ave. Hlnton, W.Va. 25951 Bob Front, Co-Publisher Jane Front, Co-Publisher Richard Mama, Editor ,isPs 2,S-l By Carrier I5 Cents Daily Subscriptions: By Mail $10.00 per year U.S. Ptal replatlons require payment In advance. Second class pottage / ,,. , ......... paid at Hinton,,,, W. Va. Consumer lX ews Consumer food preferences, lifestyle trends, products cost, and nutritive value are all im- pertant elements in the res- earch conducted by food comp- anies before a new product is considered for development... and lhat's only the beginning. A revised booklet from the Consumer's Right To Know pro: gram, "A Food Product... from Concept to Consumer," details the many steps that precede the information today's consumer needs and wants, single free copies of "A Food Product ... from Concept to Consumer" are availab!e by sending a post card to: "Food Product" (L9) Dept. FE P. O. Box 802 South Holland, II, 60473 ()tiler booklets incl ude "More Than ,lust a Package." Res- marketing of a quality food earch and Development in the product. From the first idea Food lnduslry," "Additives and straight through to cons,tuner I Our Food Heritage," "Outs- responsibility, the booklet out- maTting the Cash Register," lines the story behind the sat-. "Guidelines to Good Ileal,h," isfaction guaranteed label. ( " "Food and Nutrition Terms", Satisfaction cannot be Kuarant. and "Food Selection, Storage eed unless the manufactm'er 'and Preparation." has strong support from the Initiated in 197,t, the Cons. carrier, retailer and consumer umer's Right To Know prog- ,,) ram seeks to provide consmn- One of eight in a series of ers with industry information Consumer's l(ight To Know and other facts necessary to booklets offering the kind of make intelligent, independent purchasing decisions. The Pro- gram also emphasizes the bene- fits of good nutrition and phy- sical fitness in the daily lives o( people of all ages. Newsletters. public service announcements. Order Now other elemenls of this program direcled to consunlprE, educal. ors and conlmunicators ill ac- ademic, governnlcilt, media Allbough there is snow on the and i,duslry. gntmd and ,,,prmg seems a h)r)g way away, i i hal loo early lo t;h"{ (ad(,riig fFee set'dlis for spring pial;mg. \\;Yes( vaco's Things By Frederick D. Long I I I i iii i i , The War of 1812 and Andrew Gwinn part V by Frederick D. ! amg August 24, 1814, time; around 4 o'clock. What was left of the American Army was back in Washington That morning Gen- eral William H. Winder had about 3,000 troops, he now had little over 1,200. Most of these troops were members of the first and second Regiments of the Virginia militia. Andrew Gwinn was a member of the second Regiment. These men stayed on only because they were Vitginians. They didn't want to see the British take their Capitol. They could have stopped the British a Bladens- burg earlier that day had not Gen. Winder ordered them to retreat back to the city. Now they sat on the capitol grounds wondering what Winder would do next James Monroe, Secretary of War, Armstrong, and Gen. Wi- nder studied over possible me- ans of defense of the city. Armstrong suggested that they hold up in the Capitol building. Winder argued that the British could slarve them out. He said tha! their only hope was to retreat to Georgetown. He th- ought there they might be able to reorganize their army. ,lames Mom-oe agreed. With that the order was pass- ed out. The Capitol couldn't be saved by retreating to George- (own. As far as Ihe militia was concerl|ed the goverllnlcll[ was giwng the country back to thc British and there wasn't any- thing they coold do to stop it. Several wept ---,.,.bul most scat feted to look afJer their.own :, homes and families, ,In rues Madison arrived at the President's Ilousc about thirly minules after his wife, Dolly, had left lIc saw that the full- length protrait of George Wash- ington Custis, grandson of Mar- ,ha Washington, that it would not fall into enemy hands. Dolly Madison would not leave the President's House as long as that portrait was hang- ing on the wall. The frame was screwed to the wall so tightly that nobody could get it down. Finally an ax was used to chop the frame apart. After seeing to the safety of the portrait Dolly headed for Georgetown. Madison stayed at the house for over an hour resting. The day had been a bad one for the 6a-year-old President. By 5:30 he felt it was time to go. All sorts of people were still flowing by the Presidents House. Ord- ers were sent to Captain Tin- gey to destroy the Navy Yard and the lower bridge. A few moments later the bridge was blown up. Tingey warned the people still living in the area thai the Navy Yard would go next. tle told them he would wait till the last possible mom- ent before setting the torch to it. Quiet slowly settled over the city, Four hours had passed. Where were the British? In Bladensburg Major Gen- eral Robert Ross, commander of the British troops, made preparations to advance to Washington. After a three-hour rest he ordered the 3rd Bri- gade, about 1,460 men , to ad- vance ot the front. The rest would follow later. Another hour and they were entering the city. Most of the troops stop- ped just inside the city. Only Ross and a few troops continued forward. They moved down Mary!an0 5enue and headed directly for the Capitol. A few more seconds .... then musket fire shattered the night. Four men were hit, one killed, and Ross's horse was shot from Cooperalive Forsl Management Foresers, Sh(:lby L, Spr':ldlm, Jr. and Ker,)'..elh B. Kirkh:H-n, are ph,ased to ('.ll'InOl,|l|C} ihal Westvaco Corporation will ag,- ain he providing seedlings )h rough its Matching Seedling Program and School, Civic arid Youth Program. Mrginia, shortleaf, wbite, table, mounl- ain, arm pitch pines will be available for forest plantings on a one-to-one matching basis. Landowners in Fayette, Gr- eenbrier, Monroe, Mercer, Ni- chols, l(aleigh, Sumrners and Webster counties may get up to I0,000 trees freee to match purchases from state forest nurseries. The minimum order is 1,000 trees. ()rders should be directed to fhe local state ser- vice forester in each county. Westvaco will also provide, free of charge, up to lO0 seed- lings to each member of an organized youth group willing to plant them, up to 500 for a civic group planting prc0ect, and up to 1,000 for establishing or pl- anting in a school forest. In- terested persons should contact local service foresters for det- ails, Westvaco distributed over 4 million free sedlings last year to landowners in West Virginia, Virginia and Kentucky. The seedlings help reforest harvest- ed areas, improve wildlife hab- itat. protect stream quality and prevent erosion Cooperating with Westvaeo in the seedling program are the West Virginia Division of I%r estry, West Virginia University Extension Service, Soil and Water Conservation Districts and the U.S. Agricultural Stab- ilization and Conservation SeT. vice and its loral ACP com- mittees, Grant West Virginia University has received a $1,784 grant from the National Institute el Arth- ritis, Metabolism and Digestive l)iseases for research on bone- cement interfaet after total joint replaeemenl. Dr. Eric ldin of the School of Medic- ine's department of orthopedic urgery is in charge of the project, under him. The British raced into the house where the shots had come from, it was empty. No one ever knew who fired the shots. Soon the house was a blaze. Then billows of flame and smoke filled the sky and deep explosions shook the ground. Captain Tingey was burning the Navy Yard. His job done, he stepped into a beat and rowed for Alexandria. The British set fire to other buildings.. Now for the Capitol itself. They fired into the wind- ows, then waited. With no sign of activity in the building they broke down the doors and roam- ed through the empty rooms. They turned sightseers for over an hour. Now it ,was time to destroy the building. They fir- ed rockets into the roof, but nothing happened. It was cov- ered with sheet iron. Finally they piled the furniture in the center of the Hall of Represe- entatives. Added rocket pow- der, and fired rockets directly into the pile. Within minutes the building was ablaze it was 10:00 P.M. Flames surged through the doors and windows up thr- ough the roof, and fanned out into the nitht. Four more buildings were soon blazing. The British moved on to the Presidents House. inside they repeated the busin- ess of piling together all the furniture in one room. Torches were set and it went up in one roaring bonfire. Last of all was the Treasury Building. They found no money but there were plenty of records to burn. With the Navy Yard and other build- ings burning it looked as th- ough all of Washington was burning. Now the nights work was done. As they left the city they stopped at the offices of the National Intelligencer, the city newspaper. A soldier broke into the office and brought out the last issue. It read, "We feel assured that the number and bravery of our men will afford complete protection to the city ." General Ross attempted to keel) it as a souvenir, but couldn't fit in into his pocket. total British occupation force in On September the 12, nine- central Washington that night, teen days later, General Ross The rest of the men watched the and his troops were marching flames from the edge of the on Baltimore much the same as city. In Baltimore, 40 miles on the march to Washington. away, the flames could be seen. Ross said "I'll eat in Baltimore For the British, it was the tonight--or in hell." soldier's dream, the capture of Starting down the road the the enemy capitol. For the American guns opened up on Americans it was a night of them, then faded back into the sheer terror, woods. Some of the British forces were too far General Ross tume hurry them on. The American shot rat bullet pierced his ri buried itself in his toppled off his hor later he was dead. Tim President's I hmsc I)cforc the fire. They decided to wreck the ta,,,,o.,,/co,,,* [ building in the morning. S,,n)cwhat the a,,)c vic afterward. A guard was left at the door of 1|I ; the National Intelligencer office. 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