THE NEWSPAPER IS THE GREATEST EDUCATOR OF THE AGE. KEEP UP WITH CLEVELAND IN THE STAR. THE COUNTY’S LEADING PAPER.
Of This Paper Is Greater
Than The Population Given
Shelby In The 1920 Census
RELIABLE HOME PAPER
Of Shelby And The State’s
Fertile Farming Section.
Modern Job Department,
VOL. XXXII, No. 89
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SHELBY, N. C.
TUESDAY, NOV. 11, 1921.
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
KIWIS HEARS OF
Visitors to Spartanburjf Convention
Tell of Experiences. Novelty Or
The regular meeting of the Shelby
Kiwanis club Thursday evening was
devoted to district convention reports
in brief, musical entertainment and
an athletic review.
Practically all of the convention del
egates urged that the club get active
and send a big delegation to the next
district convention at Pinehurst, All
seemed to think that Shelby would
win the attendance cup, given on the
basis of membership and distance
travelled in attending the convention.
The idea seemed to take well with the
, club and it is likely that the club will
* be well represented at Pinehurst, even
though cup is not won. W. Fife Rob
ertson. in charge of the"'' program,,,
mingled music with convention re
ports. Talks were made by Paul Webb,
Jack Palmer, J. C. Newton, Will Har
ris, J. C. Weathers and R. E. Law
rence The club was furnished a little
humor in the talks for when one
speaker made a slip the next tried
to smooth it over—and slipped more.
Evidently they enjoyed the convention
although one delegate apparently went
to the fair.
The musical program in itself was
enough for the entire evening. The
Shelby Novelty Orchestra, home boys
with one or two home-made instru
ments, was the headliner and visitors
and guests as well as members
thoroughly enjoyed the selections ren
dered. The orchestra is made up of
Tom Osborne and Frank Warliek,
violins; Clyde Wilson, guitar, Her
bert Whisnant, banjo, and Bobby
Rudasill, washboard and jug. The lat
ter attracted considerable attention
with his unique instruments, and the
entire program was a very creditable
Two of the visiors, Messrs Gas-j
rity and Draper, spoke briefly and |
packed plenty of humor In the few'*
minutes they occupied the floor. Gar-|
rity is an Irishman, and Draper was j
just as humorous. Garrity, a north
erner, caught the attention of his
hearers by lauding the hospitality of
the “Sunny South.”
Just before the regular meeting O.
M. Mull, president of the club, took a
few' minutes in speaking of the ath
letic program in the hieh school that
is sponsored by the club. At present
there is a need for some financing for
uniforms and other things and a com
mittee composed of Messrs. Wveth
Royster, Paul Webb, Horace Grigg.
J. D. Lineberger and I. C. GritTin was
appointed to raise the necessary
There were quite a number of visi
tors at the meeting and regular at
tendance was above the average of
the summer months, making it evi
dent that the standing of the club in
attendance may not be so low during
Observer Says He Measures Up With
Standard Of Clyde Hoey And
Out of Tuesday’s election has de
veloped one apparent fact, and that
is Congressman Bulwinkle’s seat in
the House is made secure for some
elections to come. His district was in
doubtful condition when he was first
entered. He was an overseas man, but
his public record was untried. He
was elected, however, by a handsome
majority and the people made note of
his conduct in Congress. A high stand
ard had been set up by his predecess
ors—Yates Webb and Clyde Hoey—
but he measured up in fine shape.
The increased majority by which he
is returned is token of the confidence
of the people of his district in his
ability and integrity. He was of en
dorsement in the mountain counties
by a material portion of the Republi
can vote. It might have developed
that if the general run of Republi
cans in the ninth district could have
absolved their minds of a duty they
owed the party nominee the vote
against Bulwinkle would have been
much smaller. The ninth district con
tinues a representation in which it is
A Card of Thanks.
To each of the many friends who ex
pressed in person or otherwise their
living interest in me while confined
i to the Shelby hospital; I desire to ex
press my great appreciation and sin
J. R. HENDERSON.
Charlotte, Nov. 10, ’24.
Some folks with ambitions to purify
politics could make a fine start by
getting out of politics.—National
A Fine Boost
“I have seen more painted farm
homes in Cleveland county than
any other farming county in the
entire Southland,” was the declar
ation of B. L. James, who last week
visited many sections of Cleveland
county in company with County
Agent Lawrence. The tribute is the
best paid the county since the
praise handed out by the Country
That it really means something
may be gained from the fact that
Mr. James is of the Bureau of
Economics of Washington and that
his duties call him to all sections
of the South. He visits regularly
the farming sections of every
Southern state and he made no ex*
ception in his statement. The hun
dreds of painted homes in the coun
ty for the most part resulted from
the Paint-up campaign put on by
the ebunty ‘'board of agriculture
and ek ten son service. The board
still encourages the painting of
rural homes and the boost by Mr.
James will probably mean that the
paint brush will be plied some
Shelby Highs Win
Another Game In
State Grid Fight
Blue-Jerseyed 11 Ploughs Through
Lenoir For 21 to 0 Victory.
Playing a well-balanced game here
Friday afternoon the Shelby Highs
drove through Lenoir in the second
game of the state elimination contest,
winning easily 21 to 0. With a three
touch down margin Coach “Casey”
Morris ran in the scrubs after the first
half and rested the first string for
the next game here Friday with the
dri%ing Mt. Holly outfit.
At the first of the season over on
the Shelby •bench there crouched a
little blue-jerseyed figure, fidgeting
with anxiety to get in. The fastest
man on the squad he was a terror in
scrimmage .but somehow could not
get going in a regular game. For the
remainder of the season the crouch
ing figure won’t be seen on the bench
but tearing across the field with the
pigskin helping the first string in
their dash for state honors. For in the
Lincolnton game “Coon” Magness
came into his own. Time after time
he circled the ends and when he went
down Shelby was from 15 to 20 yards
up the field. Friday, Ellerbe, regular
back was sick and out of the game,
and “Coor.” filling the gap was the
sensation of the day. His longest run
was for only 40 yards, but with sick
ening regularity to the Caldwell boys
he tore off 10 to 20 yard gains. And
With his remarkable showing Morris
has now what looks to be the fastest
stepping backfield in the state—Fur
ches, Connor, Wray, Ellerbe and Mag
ness with a good reserve.
Stepping into the limelight with
Magness were three other scrubs: R.
Beam and Hopper, ends Self, back.
They rate with the regulars on de
fense with the probable exception of
Harry Grigg, who is without doubt the
best defensive player in the state. An
other welcome addition to the Shelby
eleven was Babington, speedy little
half of last year, who is out for prac
tice and eligible.
h umbles irequenuy marreu rnuay a
contest and there were few sensations
or thrills with the exception of runs
by Magness and Furches and the pass
Connor to Cline Lee that resulted in
Starting with the best balanced
drive they have shown this year Shel
by drove over a touchdown in the
first five minutes with Max Connor
carrying the ball. Connor was the most
consistent ground gainer on the march
across the field and Geo. Wray drop
kicked for the extra point. The sec
ond marker came when Connor shot a
20-yard pass over left end to Cline
Lee, who raced over the goal line.
Wray again kicked goal. The last
marker came on a series .of bucks by
Magness and Furches, Magness going
over for the touchdown, and Wray
adding the point.
The scrubs shot in during the last
half all looked good, especially Hop
per and Beam, ends, and Self and Pen
dleton backs. Shelby now appears to
have its best football eleven in history,
and with an entire reserve eleven only
a little inferior to the big blue-jersey
ed eleven “Casey” Morris has an out
fit that will be a terror to stop any
where shy of the chdmnionship.
Meet Mt. Holly.
The next game is here Friday aft
ernoon with Mt. Holly. The strength
of the visiting eleven is unknown,
but they eliminated Waynesville, a
strong western eleven and Shelby can
afford to take no chances. The crowd
at Friday’s game was considerably on
the increase and many more are ex
pected out for the next game.
TRY STAR WANT AD*
Legion Support Of Grist Gives Him
Lead Over Slate Ticket. All Hut
Two Amendments Carry.
The complete and official tabula
tion of the vote in Cleveland coun
ty reveals some very interesting com
parisons and majorities. From a gen
eral average the county Was Demo
cratic by 2,000 ballots.
Naturally more interest centers
around the county officers. Actual
leader of the ticket was Register of
Deeds R. Lee Weathers with 3,83(5
votes, although John F. Mull for re
corder, unopposed received 3,875. Mr.
Weathers led the ticket but Sheriff
Hugh Logan received the largest ma
jority, his lead over R. A. Lackey, his
opponent, being 2,037, while Mr.
Weathers led Miles H. Ware by five
less votes or 2.082, .The two candidates
for*state senate, also unopposed, null
ed a leading vote.
That hereafter the American Le
gion and ex-service men must be con
sidered a factor in Cleveland county
politics is made evident by the vote
on the state ticket. In other words,
seekers of political offices in Cleve
land county for their own welfare
should stand in with the one-time
"doughboys and gobs’’. Frank Grist,
an ex-service man and now commiss
ioner-elect of Labor and Printing, led
everything on the state or national
ticket, polling more votes than Mc
Lean, Bulwinkle or John W. Davis.
His vote was 14 higher than that of
McLean; 54 higher than that of Da
vis; 36 higher than that of Congress
man Bulwinkle, and in striking of
some of the county officers.
Of the six amendments, four car
ried by a fair majority, while two—
the port bill and increased pay for
legislators—-were defeated by a good
ly margin. Cleveland county people
believed in limiting the state debt
by a majority of 850 votes; w'ere for
the sinking fund by 221 majority;
for the loan to veterans by 782; for
homestead exemption by 536; against
ports by a 2,933 majority, and op
posed to increased pay for the law
makers by 740 majority. Contrary to
the opinion of the port supporters,
Gardner, Hoey and other Cleveland
celebrities did not speak against the
bill—the people just did not seem to
Figures perhaps read better than
“dope,” here they are:
County officers—Register of Deeds
R. Lee Weathers (D) 3,836; Miles H.
Ware (R) 1,754.
Sheriff: Hugh A. Logan (D) 3,833;
R. A. Lackey <R> 1,744.
Surveyor: A. M. Lovelace (D) 3,
831; Thos. P. Runyans (R) 1,759.
Coroner: T. C. Eskridge (D) 3,
832; T. 1L Lackey <R) 1,761.
Treasurer; Mary E. Yarborough (D)
3,821; E. Q. Roberts (R) 1,697.
Commissioners: A. E. Cline (D) 3,
775; W. W. Washburn (D) 3,819; G.
W. Peeler (D) 3,806; J. M. Ledford
Recorder: John P. Mull (D) 3,875.
Solicitor; Chas. A. Burrus (D) 3,
Representative: B. T. Falls (D)
3,332; F. B. Hamrick (R) 2,066.
State Senate: J. G. Roach (D) and
F. P. Bacon (D) 3,813.
For port and terminals, 651, against
3,584. For World War Veterans Loan
Fund, 1,339; against, 857. For in
creased pay of lagislators, 951; a
gainst, 1,691. For limiting state debt,
1,355; against, 501. For sinking fund,
982; against, 771. For homestead ex
emption, 1,469; against, 833.
On the State ticket Angus Wilton
McLean polled 3,789 and Meekins,
Republican candidate for governor, 1,
766. For United States Senator,
Simmons (D> 3,795; Whitener (K)
1,789. For Commissioner of Labor and
Printing, Frank Grist (D) 3,803;
Goslen (R) 1,784.
For Congressman Major Bulwinkle
(D) recevied 3,767, and J. A. Hen
dricks (R) 1,723.
For President of the United States
John W. Davis (D) received 3,749;
Coolidge (R) 1,743; La Follette (.P)
MR. HOEY TO ADDRESS
COLORED PEOPLE SUNDAY
Hon. C. R. Hoey, one of the greatest
orators of America, will address the
people of Shelby Sunday afternoon at
3 o’clock November 16th at Roberts
Tabernacle C. M. E. church. Lawyer
Hoey is also one of the most devout
laymen of the M. E. church South. Ev
erybody should hear this great man.
There will be reserved seats for other
white friends. Special music will be
rendered by the Silver four quartet,
the best in the South. Everybody is
Rev. W. O. Miller, pastor.
A. K. Roberts, Recording Sec.
Wild life isn’t really disappearing.
It is just moving to the cities.—De
troit Free Press.
A GOOD MEMORY TEST FOR STAR
Can You Name The Members Of This Family
The photograph was taken 30-odd years ago, and the children
pictured above belonged to one of Cleveland’s best known families.
All hut one are living, and some of them live in Shelby. Tell us
who they are.
F'd. Harmon, well-known farmer of
the Oak Grove section just beyond
Buffalo creek, is in the Shelby hospital j
in a very critical condition—in fact i
with his life in doubt—as the result
of an accident about 9 o’clock Satur
day night on the highway between
Kings Mountain arid Shelby. Harmon
was injured when the grain drill he
: was driving was struck by the Kings
Mountairt-Shelby jitney driven by
Frank Lindsay of Kings Mountain.
One of his mules was killed instantly,
while the other received a broken hip;
|and was so injured that it had to be
Harmon was going east, according
to the officers, and was just over the
crest of the hill beyond Buffalo
bridge—the midway point between
Kings Mountain and Shelby—when :
the accident occurred. The jitney, a i
7-passenger Studebaker, was also
headed east,and apparently struck the
drill from the rear. The impact of the;
crash must have been of considerable
force, for it seems that Harmon, who
was riding the drill, was thrown from
the drill to the hard pavement, land
ing on his head and shoulders. The
tongue of the drill penetrated the
j body of one mule, killing it, and the
hip of the other mule was broken, ne
cessitating its death.
Lindsay, who was alone in the ear,
turned, and although the car was dam
aged, picked up the injured man and
with Arthur Anthony rushed him to
the hospital here. It is thought that !
Harmon’s skull was fractured by the !
impact and his right shoulder is brok- j
en. He was unconscious when he \
reached the hands of the surgeons and j
remains so. An operation was per
formed for the decompression of the
ski'll and Dr. Harbison, of the hospital
staff, says that the injured man is in
a serious state.
Lindsay Under Bond.
Shortly after his arrival here land
say was arrested and jailed, but was
bonded out later by Chas P. Ware and
W. It. Rawles. The amount of the bond
being Sl.ftOO, The car driven by Lind
say belonged to L. F. Neal and Son,
service station proprietors of Kings
Mountain. Reports were circulated
Saturday night and Sunday that Lind
say was drinking at the time of the
accident, but officers declared Mon
day morning that when they arrested
the driver thpre was no evidence of
drinking and that if he had been under
the influence of whiskey it could not
be discerned at that time.
Lindsay claims, according to reports
that the lights of an oncoming car
headed toward Shelby—blinded him
and that he did not see the drill until
his car was upon it and that he then
did his best to swerve to the side, but
was unable to do so. Officers say that
the driver, who is well known about
Shelby, having been on a passenger
line for sometime, appeared to regret
the incident very much and was con
siderably wrought up over it.
The scene of the accident, with the
wrecked drill and blood stains, was
the center of much attention with
Sunday motorists, hundreds of cars
stopping there for a short time during
Harmon is married and has a num
ber of children—eight according to re
Bottling Plant is
In New Building
The Shelby Coca Cola Bottling plant
is moving from the J. Frank Harris
building on West Warren street to its
new building on West Marion street.
The new home of this bottling plant
has just been completed and is a hand
some two-story brick structure 40x100
feet with a large basement. Mr. D. E.
Honeycutt, proprietor, has been busy
for two days changing the heavy
machinery and in a few days the plant
will be again in operation. The plant
is up-to-date in every respect and a
tribute to the successful management
of the concern.
OPENS BOWLING ALLEY IN
THE CURTIS BUILDING
Mr. Arthur Turner of Statesville
has opened a ten ]>ennet bowling alley
in one of the rooms in the Curtis
building to the rear of the postoffice.
The alley is an automatic one and of
the type that is a favorite with bow
The alley located next to the Clev
eland Cigar store is now open and
Mr. Turner expects that many ladie*
and children as well as men will en
joy the fine sport and good exercise
the alley affords.
In the course of time radio may
confer the benefit of bringing about
a standardized pronunciation of the
School Board of Shelby Makes It
Compulsory After December 1.
Free V accine.
To the Patrons of the Shelby Public
At a regular meeting of the board
of education on Thursday, October 30,
1924, the following resolution was un
Whereas, There were several cases
of smallpox in this vicinity last win
Whereas, It is not legal to quaran
tine against children from homes
where there is smallpox, and
Whereas, the county health officials
have requested that we enforce com
pulsory vaccination against smallpox
Therefore, be it resolved that on and
after Monday, December 1. no child
will be admitted to the public schools
of Shelby unless successfully vaccin
ated yithin the past three years. Any
exception to this regulation must be
approved by a physician.
R. E. CARPENTER. Chairman.
J. F. ROBERTS, Secretary.
In connection with the above reso
Iution, the board has agreed to pro
vide free vaccine where necessary,
and most of the doctors, when asked,
have agreed to administer it free in
America isn’t the only country with
unofficial observers. There’s the King
of Italy.—Associated Editors.
. 1 %
Starts At 3:30
It was announced today that the
big Legion Armistice Day program
to lie held at the County Fair
grounds will start at 11:30 o'clock
this (Tuesday) afternoon.^ Hun
dreds are expected to attend races
and sham battle which will contin.
ue through the afternoon and a
part of the evening.
A number of horses have al
ready been entered in the races,
which are billed to include horse
and mule racing, bicycle and mot
orcycle speed contests. The sham
battle to be participated in by the
Cleveland Guards, Company K, and
the Gastonia howitzer company,
will start late in the afternoon. The
battle with bursting shells, gre
nades and bombs is expected to be
one of the most colorful scenes ever
witnessed in this section.
County “Capers” on
Port and Terminals
Say* Governor May Think Again Be
fore he Attempts to Punish Max,
Clyde and Others.
(By Tom Bost.)
Raeligh.—Observations on the cap.'
ors of counties which have notable
leadership in them, leave advocates
of the late port terminals measure to
remark that Robeson the home of
Governor-elect McLean; Craven the
residence of Senator Simmons; Bun.
combe and New' Hanover all (rave
handsome majorities for this propos.
al. Iredell which always is associated
with Col." A. D. Watts and James A.
Hartness, behaved beautifully.
But Beaufort which stands fop
Lindsay Wrarren; Lenoir which is the
bailiwick of State Chairman John G.
Dawson; Pasquotank which is the ter.
ritory of Senator Pat Williams; Clev.
eland which is Max Gardner and
Clyde R. Hoey; Forsyth which means
James A. Gray, Fuller Sams and Bob
Cox; Granville w'hich is Dennis G.
Brummitt; Northampton which la
Senator Sumner Burggwyn; Moore
which is the Pages’ place, and Meck
lenburg and Richmond, homes of
Governor Morrison all acted mighty
badly. Naturally the conduct of For
syth and Cleveland has made the gov.
ernor mighty mad. But word comes
down from Shelby that not a speech
was made against the port terminals
bill, not a cent of money was spent
against it, and the advocates of the
measure had their chance with the
Never Said a Word.
Neither Max Gardner nor Clyde R.
Hoey ever said a word about this ques
tion. The only reference made by Gard
ner during the campaign was forced
in a speech at Albemarle. Somebody
called out to him to declare himself
on port terminals. Gardner shot back
to his interrogator that the ‘‘only
port which I am interested in is the
port of Democratic success and the
only terminals that I have been ad
vocating are the terminals of Joh;i W.
Davis and Wilton McLean." This was
universally regarded a good sidestep,
but a fairly definite statement of no
But if Cleveland went heavily
against the proposal without any en
couragement from any quarter it isn’t
half as bad a caper as Mecklenburg
where both the executive and the
head of the port commission live,, and
Richmond, the home of Mr. Morrison
and Secretary Everett, cut. His ex
cellency opened the campaign in his
old home and the Rockingham Post
was a noble booster. The governor’s
’O^rdid party organ backstood him
in his Mecklenburg home, and even in
Forsyth there was a lusty newspaper
support. Sin lies at so many doors that
punishing everybody seems almost out
of the question. It is confidently pre
dicted that the governor will give it
up after a few more eognitations.
Kelly Clothing Co.
Open Friday Night
The Kelly Clothing company will
open its doors for the first time in
Shelby on Friday night of this week
with R. L. Armour of Shelby and A
M. Kelly of Statesville in charge. A
cordial invitation is extended the
public to visit the store on Friday
night from 7:30 to 10 o’clock when
there will be a formal opening with
souvenirs for the visitors and music by
a local orchestra. The store which is
located in the Royster building is fit
ted up with handsome birchwood show
cases, cabinets, etc., and will carry a
full and complete line of nationally
advertised men and 'boy’s clothing
and furnishings. Mr. Armour is an ex
perienced salesman with a full knowl
edge of the business, while Mr. Kelly
was educated at Trinity college and is
a young man who is regarded as one
of the best clothing salesmen in Stat
esville and Mooresville where he has
worked in Kelly Clothing stores. The
public has a cordial invitation to at
tend the opening Friday night. Noth
ing will be offered for sale until Sat
urday morning when the store opens
Defeat Of Pet Port Rill Turn* Gov
ernor's Wrath On Gardner
Raleigh, Nov. 6.—Sir Walter Guests
tonight were telling how Gov. Mor
rison read the riot act this afternoon
to Democrats who busied themsedves
in the defeat of the port terminals
His excellency seemed to be on the
brink of a torrid public statement
naming names and imputing unright
eousness. High among them ih his ex
cellency’s mind is Oliver Max Gard
ner, of Cleveland, whose county gave
the proposal an awful beating, hard
ly without Gardner’s knowledge, if
not his consent. Governor Morrison,
the guests said, declared that he would
beat Gardner four years hence and
in the drubbing would include the
Winston-Salem people. “The Reynolds.
Crowd." who took the lead and must
have furnished somewhat of the sin
ew's of W’ar.
Gardner is the unopposed Demo
crat name of 1928, but from quoted
fragments of Governor Morrison's
talk opposition is very possible. Any
way the executive may be down, but
he is not out.
Governor Morrison's surrender
Thursday to the tabulations on the
port bill toppled over the last hope
for its passage and his excellency,
who had been published right pug
naciously from Charlotte the day be
fore, was a good sport when back in
The Raleigh newspaper men with
out exception among the out-of-town
papers had been diligent workers and
well-wishers of the measure, but they
had the defeatist complex. They saw
the workings of the field men and
accepting the organization’s promise
of political omnipotence, just said the
campaign could not win. But Gover
nor Morrison waged an amazingly
effective battle. It was estimated by
the newspaper men that there were
not 50,000 men in the state favorable
to the port bill when the general as
sembly began working with it in .Aug
ust. That the campaign was able to
line up nearly 50 per cent of the state
for the bill was almost an unprece
dented accomplishment. To Governor
Morrison and Gen. Albert Cox must
be given most of the glory. *
All the circumstances about the cap
ital today have favored a bigger
rather than a smaller majority
against the bill. If, however, it should
turn out that a small count will satis
fy, the tardy forwarders of returns
may send down small votes. They can
do with the election machinery what
ever seems to them best. The law
works both ways. In Wake terrible at
tacks are made on port terminals ad
vocates for their tricks in hiding bal
lots and backing people off. In
Davidson and other counties horren
dous assaults are made as counter.
Governor Morrison in Charlotte, said
something that filled supporters of
his measure full of hope. They thought
he would assault the election laws
and show how they minister to man
ipulation. But today he was disposed
to pass up the whole business and
concede as that prince of sports. Gen
eral Cox does, the defeat of the one
big economic, proposal before the peo
Politically, Governor Morrison is
quoted as a little inclined to doubt
the Republican capacity for standing
hitched. In Sampson the whole or
ganization was tied to the ports.
George and Marion Butler, Dick Her
ring, the whole business, and Samp
son is as Republican as the electori
college. But Sampson gave oaly 18
when it promised 5,000. Republicai
centers mercilessly slaughtered, th
measure. What happened is known
The Republicans had the option o
following Dave Blair or Governor Mor
risen. They trained with Mr. Blair
It was ever so. That gentleman wil
have more say so up yonder than his
PIEDMONT HIGHS TO
PLAY “SCRUBS" TODAY
Coach Johnny Hudson’s Piedmont
high school eleven will play the Shel
by reserve eleven here this Tuesday
afternoon at 3:30 o’clock. This is
Piedmont’s first year in football for
several seasons, but nevertheless
Coach Hudson has developed a good
little eleven and one that vyll give the
“scrubs” a tough tussle. Moreover
the game will make of the reserves
material for the championship games
and may reveal some regular first
An elephant’s trunk contains 40,900
muscles. It must have been packed
by a woman.—Detroit News.
Edible snails are now arriving in
England from France. Some people
only eat them during months with aj
“z” in them—Punch. X
An ideal anesthi t has been dis
covered by the Germans. It is said tq
make other people forget the war,-*
Philadelphia North American,