leto IBefli i j i "-1 1 11 I - . '. m No, 121 NEW BERN. N. C. FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 19t3SECOND SECTION 35th YEAR E LAW IS THE ROAD TAX OSCAR A. KAFER Mf EFFECTIVE 15 TO BE COLLECTOR OFF HUGE DEBT Road Supervisor Says Craven County Loses $98,184 STANDARD SIZES FOR CONTAIN ERS REQUIRED UNDER NEW YORK STATUTE. Twenty Cents On The Hundred Dollars Will In The Future Be Paid In Craven. New Bern Man to Have Charge Ohio Closes Up The OIL KING, IT IS STATED, WILL Members Of New Bern Camp Of The Local Customs Office. U. C. V. Met Here Yesterday. Financial Tran- GIVE A MILLION TO ESTABLISH IT. Of The Year. Annually. . ... .. .. I- Tr t.V't t ' , :-if . . t .5 ,- 1 v T k r . RAILROAD PAYS PACKAG JOHN D.TO BUILD SCHOOL IN JAPAN VETERANS INCREASED ANNUAL MEETING 1 Baltimore a Largest MAKES RECOMMENDATIONS Bay Narrow Auto and Wagon Tires Destroy Many Roads. R. E. Snowden, Craven county's road supervisor and civil engineer, appeared before the Board of Commissioners yesterday and made a report of the work he has accomplished since talking charge of the county roads last Febru ary. This report, extracts of which fol low, was full of interesting facts and proved of much interest to every member tfUMMjlttl therein will be carried out as closely and as soon as possible. Mr. Snowden said: "I' came to your county, to assist you in securing a system of good roads, February 10th, 1913. I found your roads in a very badly neglected condi tion. I have secured township main tenance foremen for all the townships except two and have promise of fore men for those, if it is decided that you are to continue to work the roads as you are doing at presnet. The lack of available labor and the neglected con dition of the roads, made it impossible to make any progress ttwarJs getting the roadsjn shape until Sprin ;. . Construction Convicts. ' found the convicts under the supcr viflMWNf -Mr. Provo, when I came and I find him a very efficient and capable superintendent. He gets the greatest amount of work out of the convicts with the least trouble of any convict superintendent that I have ever been associated with on road work and has his men under excellent control and is always ready and willing to carry out instructions and do anything to pro mote the rapid completion of his work. After I came we worked the convicts ditching and widening the Oak Road, and repairing roads in the 9th, 8th and 2nd Townships, until the.camp outfit came, the middle of March. We then moved to the Vanceboro Road (via Bridget on) and began to rebuild that road. The convicts have been steadily employed on this road since; except when working the county farm, and have completed the clearing, grub bing, ditching and shaping of about five miles. There remains the deep sand just beyond Bridgeton and near Noah Fulchers to be clayed. ' Rebuilt Roads. "I find that the roads already built lack uniformity in width and crown; that tie roads have been worked piece meat, instead of beginning at one end s ml Working continuously, until each road was complete. I find that the drainage has been neglected, espec ially in getting the water out of the side ditches, after it has drained from the roadway. "The roads that have not been re built are too narrow, too flat, not prop erty drained and lack generally the essentials that go to make a good road easy to travel and easy to main tairt. Most of the bridges of the county need repairing, especially the wooden structures; the steel spans and the (teed painting. Taken in a Way and considering the small meant' that has been spent on these birftyfet, they are, due to your exceed ingly competent bridge superintend emf in good shape for the money ex pended. , "The bridges on the roads that belong to private citizens, range from fairly goM to very bad; generally bad. There is a sentiment through the county that you should keep up the private bridges required by the road, as they say, is done in Lenoir and other counties. I will advise that this would go far towards securing better roads, by ob taining uniformly constructed bridges and xul verts and believe that it should be" Sone; but that it would require aa act of the legislature, as has been done la other counties for your Board to VeUeve the people of keeping up their private bridges. n ES INJURED IN FIGHT SUNDAY AFTERNOON. Truck growers and shippers in and around New Bern have been noti fied and have made arrangements to comply with the Brooks standard package law which became effective in New York last Saturday. Several weeks ago the New York commission houses sent notices to their representatives in this section noti fying them of the new law, the mam features of which are contained below: U) Containers for Vegetables, Pro duce anti Fruit of Standard Size (a) A barrel shall represent a quantity of 7,056 cubic inches or be of the follow ing dimensions: Head diameter. 17 1-8 HAS BEEN FIFTEEN CENTS Road Work Discussed At Joint Meeting Of Commission ers And Magistrates. The road tax in Craven county will in the future be twenty cents on the hundred dollars instead of fifteen cents as has heretofore been the case. This was decided upon yesterday when the Craven county Board of Commissioners and the county Board of Magistrates met in joint session at t t i. . . r ... id i i :n,.i.,,.. . incues; .eng.u o c, o ... .., n thh bilge, not less than 64 inches outside; distance between heads not less than 2y inbjs, A variation of 1 1-2 per enti IrfltJve or below will be allowed, but the variation shall not be unifomr ly below in a test of twelve barrels taken at random. (b) A half barrel shall represent a quantity equal to 3,528 cubic inches Road work was the chief topic dis cussed at the meeting. The report to the Board of Commissioners" by the Magistrates dealt extensively with this subject and was of much intertst The work which has been done in con nection with and on the roads of Craven county during the past twelve months was told of in detail. It showed that a n r ' ti l ii a I i road supervisor had been engaged at canacitv above or below will be allowed, j . , but in no case shall the variation run uniformly below in a test of twelve barrels taken at random. (c) Containers other than barrels or half-barrels shall have the following dimensions: Two bushels, one bushel, half bushel, one peck, half peck, quar ter peck, one quart, one pint and hall pint. (2) Containers for Vegetables, Pro duce and Fruit of Other Than Stand ard Size Enumerated Above (a). a salary of S150 per month to super intend the work and that through his etforts the thoroughfares of the county were fast being improver In their report the Magistrates recommended that a physician be em ployed to give his entire service to th county and to place in his hands the supervision of the health of the county. This would cost about 2,000 annually and that this amount be paid by the county school boards. Among the other important matters ASSUMES DUTIES ON JULY 1 Four North Carolina Ports Have Recently Been Consolidated. Oscar A. Kafer, formerly owner and proprietor of Kafer's bakery but who has recently sold that establishment to his brother and retired from business, has been appointed as Customs Col lector at the port of New Bern and will assume his new duties on July 1. Under a recent order the ports of Wilmington, New Bern, Beaufort and Elizabeth City have been consolidated, this change to go into effect on July 1 and after that date all the business will be transacted through the Wil mington office instead of going direct to Washington as has heretofore been the case. At New Bern, Beaufort and Eliza beth City the offices will be kept open and the amount of business transacted through any of them will be practically the same as has heretofore been the case. B. F. Keith, who is in charge of the Wilmington office, visited New Bern and the other two ports last week and made the appointments of the collectors who will be in charge of the offices. HISTORY TO BE COMPILED 1171 . ika u!n ontitmrfltrrl . . , . ' , ,, taken up and recommended in the above, the barrels shall be marked 1 f ,, with bold, broad-faced letters at least ' " - ... .U.. ...-.. t;,.n ....... r . u uon lo ine eouii uuuoc oi nit- lh.hh one inch in height in terms ol the , 7 . , i- of large vaults beneath the present fractional part of the barrel. For in- u.,n tains three-!"U"U,"B' . " " " . , . SURVEYING PARTY CAPT URETWO ... .. i i .1..., ,... Manee, a uatte, ...-i. . - eisooo I US 0(1(1 C.,1 ltmt A fouths of a standard barrel shall be '. ' ' I Dryan Vigorously opposeo any such which premeditated action on the part of . t. C lt fatn -tlo.. ....... I ..I .1... ...,j.l.r.l i. it it niir. Loamy, l.. - -".I-"! .i ..!... .k.n k, m.,M ;,, i,i,i that he thought any change in the build- (111.U dVUtl, nilUll l.V muinv.i ... ....... marked "3-4 barrel." (b). Baskets or containers broad-faced letters, at least one half inch in height, given in terms of dry quarts, dry pints mid half pints. (c). Variation or tolerances on bar rels or containers of other size than those of standard size enumerated above, the variation allowed in the next size, smaller size will be allowed, and in no case shall the variation be uniformly below in a test of six con tainers taken at random. All markings of those other than standard size shall be upon the side or the top of the container and not on the bottom. Individual shippers who send their produce direct to the New York market should observe these rules ing would ruin its architectual appear ance and suggested that the office of the Register of Deeds, where the records are kept, be made fireproof At this juncture, C. L). Bradham chairman of the Board of Comiuis siorters, stated that the present road tax of fifteen cents on the hundred dollars was inadequate to meet ex penses and recommended an increase J. C. Thomas, Jr., moved that the road tax for the coming year be increased to twenty-five cents on the hundred dollars and seventy-five cents on the poll. This was opposed and after considerable discussion, the Board agreed to make the tax twenty cents Owing to the fact that the Board had so much busness to transact having their shipments refused would Ik- well for those who have not received a copy of the regulations to cut this article from the Journal and reserve for future reference. .1.1, in . ..I... tli it tli.t- in i Vn I. . I'.i It in unit! inu. ...vj j ....... -.I,, tr. !,i online ine ouy me '"m . ..... HOUR Y PASSES BEYOND NESTOR OF NORTH CAR OLINA JOURNALISM DEAD. the Chamber of Commerce who were to have appeared before the Board with a request that a section of th county farm be set aside for demons tration purposes, postponed this matter until the next meeting. WEATHER BUREAU BULLETIN DEER New York, June 2. Word comes from Japan that John D. Rockefeller has agreed to give $1,000,000 to es tablish a Christian university in that country. According to this authority he made the offer through Dr. J., R Mott, general secretary of the Y. M. C. A., who has lately been visiting Japan in the interests of the World's Christian Federation and is now on the way home to complete arrangements with Mr. Rockefeller. Establishment of a Christain uni versity in Japan has long been the am bition of the World's Christian Feder ation. Dr. Mott seems to have been sent to Japan to examine the field and to pass upon the practicability of the project. He spent some .time in Tokio in consultation with the government authorities there. They viewed the plan favorably. Then a conference of missionaries was called at Seiyoken, Tsukiji, at which details were considered ans assurances of co operation pledged. The conference adopted a resolution of approval which Dr. Mott is bring home with him. As is known, while Dr. Mott was in Japan, President Wilson tendered him the post of American Minister to China. The Japan News says that one of his reasons for declining that office was that he felt that the university project on which he was engaged was more important than personal honors for himself and more beneficial than any thing else he Could do toward the pro motion of good American relations in the Far East. Deeds Of Valor Of Camp Mem bers To Be Told In Interseting Volume. SELLS MOI"i&QNDS TO DO U wl Loan Csed BnvBet e: Ntf. il Slr Incr j in Yearly Eaa-ings. rments. Road -a CHASE FLEETFOOTED ANIMALS IN FASTNESS OF DISMAL SWAMP. Announcement Aft. t Jun : 4 my offices and labora tory will be permanently located in the new hospital building at the corner of Queen and Griffith utreetB, . Respectfully, DR. CATONi Wi 'ming I on, June 4. -Dr. Theodore Bryant Kingsbury, the Nestor of North Temperature Slightly Below Sea sonal In Eastern States. Washington, June 2. The forecast of the weather Bureau for the week, issued Sunday, is as follows: The distribution "of barometric pres sure over the North American conti nent and the adjacent oceans is such as to indicate temperatures near or slightly below the seasonal average the coming week in Northern and A deer is one of the most fleet-footed animals in' the world and'to be able to run one down is considered some what a feat, yet several men employed by the John L Roper Lumber Company and who are now working in the Dismal Swamp at a point about fifteen miles South of Suffolk, Va., actually did this a few days ago. Not only did they capture one animal but were fortu nate eriohgh to sdeure two. In a letter received last night by the Journ'nl from Hugh Dudley who is employed as a surveyor by that com oanv. the writer states that while urveying near that point last Saturday he and his assistants sighted two small deer on a ridge some distance from the spot at which they were working. Some member of the party jokingly suggested that they catch the animals and the men at once began pursuit Any one who hag passed through the Dismal Swamp is familiar with the variety of ground found there and can well appreciate the efforts of the deer chasers. However, strange as it may seem, Mr. Dudley and his companions actually ran the deer down and now have them in captivity at their camp at Corapcak, N. C, and according to the contents of the letter the animals arc enjoying their visit with the wood men who so capably demonstrated their ability to "hit the grit." AnybowrCoI. RooseveiVjtfti not . say that he did not enjoy the juleps he did drink. ARAPAHOE HAPPENINGS B. F. Bennett of this city has puV- chased the store and stock of goods owned by M. L. Willis at Arapahoe and will in the future operate the es tablishment. Services At Bethany Church. Mr Weaver Enlarges Business. (Special to the Journal.) Arapahoe, June 2. The Rev. John Waters of Wilson filled his regular appointment at Bethany church yes t 'rdav. mornimr and evening. The house was filled to its capacity. Arapahoe was the mecca of a large number of visitors Saturday and yes terday. Every one seemed pleased with the new church building which is near completion and will be dedi ted in the near future. The Ladies' Aid Society will give an ice cream party on Saturday even- ng, June the 7th, at the church hall for the benefit of the church. Every one is extended a cordial invitation. Araphaoe has an addition to its mercantile establishments. The owner of the new store is Edgar S. Weaver. Mr. Weaver started in business last December carrying a line of Christmas novelties. He found that it became necessary for him to carry an as sortment of goods. He thereupon decided to open up a larger store. F. X. Credle of Lowlands is here on Carolina j mrnalism, died this afternoon Central states east oi me nocxy moun tains and the lar Northeast, ana tem- at 3:40 o'clock, aged 85 years. He wss for a number of years editor of the Wils mington Messenger, but severing hi- connection with the latter paper several years before its suspension some y tars ago. He was one of the most fluent writers in the State and when In his prime was widely quoted not only in North Carolina but throughout the South. In recent yenn he hai lived in retirement, contributing an occasional article to the local an State papers. NEW BERN MAN TO WED The Journal acknowledges receipt of the following Invitation! uur.ng a melee near f ive rotnts "Mr. and Mrs. Je.se Rlggs will give ounoay aiiernoon in wnicn .evCrttijfn mMritge ,n,jr daughter, Daisy i in iet i , r,TO .fauUne to Mr. Don W Hamltllf m hira Moses Spruill, colored, were pain full Injured by being cut with a knife or Maor. Davis' injuries were such that a physician spent more than an hour In' Batching-him up, while Spruill es- with less damage to his anatomy. sir was to have been investigated i notice court yesterday afternoon Dvl Was aot able to be pre- sent aad the cast wss continued for a , t. II I The summer bathing drowning sea son has been formally opened. Ml tot the morning of Wednesday the elch taeoth of June at s x o'clock. Mfsic North Carolina. - The honor of your pres nee is requested. sir. oannight Is one of N-w Bern's most prominent y..ung busiuess men and is a son of Poitmaster and M s J. S. Bunifht. Miss Kiggs is one of Meslc s most charming and accons pllshed young ladies and has a host of friends in Eastern North Csrolitia. tpi.. i : kiiuoj commencement m too often the end ofjrtudy. TO HAVE "MINUTE DELIVERY' peratures slightly above the seasonal average in the Culf States and on the Pacific slope. The precipitation dur ing the week will be local and gener ally below the normal. "A disturbance that is now over the jreat Lakes will move eastward and cause local rains and thunderstorms Monday in the Eastern and South eastern States and it will be followed by rising pressure and generally fair weather for several days in the region East of the Kocky Mountains. An other disturbance will develop Tuesday or Wednesday over the Western Plat eau region and move Eastward, cross ing the middle West Thursday or Fri- iay and the Eastern States near the end of the week; this disturbance will attended by local showers and thunderstorms and be followed by cooler weather." Death at Bridgeton. Mrs. V. C. Hrooki died yesterday at the family resident on C street in Bridgeton, aged 64 years and seven months. The funeral will take plae this morning at 10 o'clock at the rest dence and wlli.be conducted by Rev R, E. Pit' man of Bridgeton. The in torment will be in Cedar Grove ceme tery. Mrs. Brooks is survived by her usbsnd and three sons Nathan, Istac and Jacob brooks. Bakery Owner To Deliver Orders In Modern Way. i Alfred A. Kafer, owner and pro prietor of Kafer's bakery, has purchased from the Hyman Supply Company a Studcbaker motor delivery wagon. The machine will arrive this week and as soon as it is placed in commission the patrons of his establishment will be given a "minute delivery service. Among the other improvements mad in the establishment by Mr. Kafer is the ' adoption of perfectly sanitary corrugated- paper shipping cases which will be used in making shipments of bread to points outside the city. Patricks Were Here In Force Hi visit George Pipkin of Baird's Creek was ere yesterday, the guest of Adam Bennett. Miss Cassie Bennett arrived last Friday on a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Bennett. She is teach ing school at Lowlands. Mrs. J. E. Reel and Mm Emily Brinson returned home from Wilson, where they attended the commence ment exercises. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Willis of Baird's Creek were here last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Brtnson and fam ilv were here Saturday nad Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. brinson ol Baird's Creek were here Saturday Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Brinson of Baird's Creek were here visiting relatives Saturday. A belated observance of St. Patricks Day took place last Sunday at the Pope boarding house on Middle, street To be exact, however, it was Pa ricks day instead of the day oi Ireland natron saint that was observed. Guests for the day at the well known boarding place were about twenty rep. r senti'ivos of tbe Clan Patrick from Q' if ton who had come over in automo biles. W. H., A. L . Joel and Lloyd Patrick aad th ir families formed the party. SUNDAY AND WEEK END EX CURSION RATES, NEW BERN TO WILMINGTON. Via Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co SI. 25 Tickets sold each Sunday limited to date of sale. S2.85 Tickets sold each Saturday nd for forenoon'trains Sunday, limited to reach New Bern returning prior to midnight Tuesday following date of sale. ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAIL ROAD. "The Standard Railroad of the South T. H. BENNETT. Ticket Agent T. C. WHITE, General Passenger Agent. Wilmington, N. C. Yesterday morning every member of the New Bern Camp of United Confederate Veterans who could pos- ibly be present, assembled in the hall of the Daughters of the Confederach in the Wolfenden building on Souyt Front street for the purpose of hold ing their annual meeting. Since the last meeting several of those who wore the gray in that his toric conflict between the States have answered the last roll call but the majority of those remaining were present at yesterday's meeting ar.d it was one full of interest for each member. The following is the official report of the proceedings: Annual Report. New Bern Camp No. 1162 United Confederate Veterans assembled at the hall of the Daughters of the Con federacy yesterday morning at 11 o'clock. The Capt. Commander S. R. Street called the camp to order and stated that he was phisica lly unable to dis charge the duties of his post and as signed the command to Lieut. Com mander J. W. Biddle. The adjutant, J. F. Clark being ab sent, Comrade W. N. Pugh was tem porarily assigned to his post. Applications for membership in New Bern Camp were presented by S. B. Parker, Co. K. 2nd Reg. N. C. Junior Reserves. J. E. Avery, Co. F., 67th N. C. Troops, Thos. E. Marshall and Henry Lewis of Co. E, 67th N. C. Troops and Geo. VV. Hill of Co. A 67th Reg. N. C. Troops. On motion of W. R. Barrington, all members who expected to go to Gettys burg Reunion should at once give in their names to the adjutant and the f, II. mini, resnonded: L. H. Fields E. J. White, S. B. Parker, E. Phillips W. D. Abernathy, F. J. Wetherbee B. O'Neal, J, B. Reel, X. N. Brock H. C. Robinson, C. M. Pollock, J W. Biddle, S. R. Street, B. G. Credle J.E.Avery, W. A. Ewell, J. W. Wooten and W. R. Barrington. Comrade C. F. Hargett was electee flag bearer. On motion of M. E. Whitehurst, a committee consisting of Comrades W R. Barrington, W. N. Pugh and David Brinson were appointed to get up a complete history of New Bern Cam No. 1162 U. C. V.'s from its inception to date, and the Adjutant be required to keep it on file in complete form All members having any letters or nancrs or any information relative t the history of the camp were requested to place the same in the hands of th committee. Comrade M. E. Whitehurst pro nosed the donation of a suitable book for such records and such assistance as lay in his power, for which the cam pave unanimous thanks. Comrade M. E. Whitehurst was introduced as the oldest veteran pres ent being 80 years old, Comrade W Barrington, in casting his ey around the hall, espied an old Vetera from Pamlico and introduced him a the older, being 81 years, and just at that instant, Comrade J. U. Sim came tripping up to the adjutant's desk and Comrade W. N. Pugh think ing that he had them all beaten, intro duced Comrade Smith as the veteran sure enough, though he was stepping very lightly under his burden ot 8Z years. The question was thought then to be settled, but almost in an instant Comrade Jos. W. Kennedy of Cove City walked up and bore off the honors With the mark of 83. The four aged veterans were requested to rise at their seats which they did and were omolimentcd by the camp upon ,i,..,. urttithfnl anuearancc as well t-jtt it 7 - -rt as their valor. The Daughters of the Confederacy, having prepared a dinner for the vet erans, the Lieut, Commander formed the column in front of the hall ana the march to Redmonds Wharf was begun. Upon arrival, the column was greeted by a song from the Daughters which the veterans enjoyea, tnougn the most of them kept one eye on the table. The dinner was a grand success and the devotion of the Daughters was simply divine Mav they live to cheer the hearts of the Old Veterans as long as there is one left on top ol the sod! W. N. PUGH, Adj. pro tern. Bajtiinpr,..d, board of directors iff; tfte IkiUfmore and Ohio Railroad Company ye-terday brougl.t to a pleafeing conclusion the largest financial" transaction W the year by paying out $50,090,000 in cash for the redemption of a like amount of 4 1-2 per cent, three-year notes maturing June I. That date fell on Sunday and, in accordance with American custom, the actual transfer of notes and cash took plaCe the business day following. In most European countries the cus tom is to meet such paper the day before its Sunday maturity. Accordingly $10,000,000 Baltimore and Ohio ... . notes held ahroad were taKeniupyon Saturday by the company's financial presentatives in Londaon. That left he actual amount redeemed in New ork $40,000,000. tf The payment was made 'from the proceeds of the $63,250,000 twenty- ear 4 1-2 per cent, convertible bonds Id, last winter. The completed transactions leaves rec and unincumbered in the Balti more and Ohio treasury released se curities to the value of between $75,- 000,000 and $80,000,000. Against this sum there is not a dollar of obligation or pledge. It is an asset that is clean ly available for any future financing that may be undertaken by the rail way company. It is stated however,, on authority. hat the company is not now contem plating immediate large expenditures, deeming the time and conditions in- pportune for further outlay on road equipment. This net issue of $50,000,000 was one of the first acts of President Wil- ard when he took control of the prop erty about three and a half years ago. I recognized even before he came to he Baltimore and Ohio that it needed large expenditures for tracks and equipment before it couiu ne orougnt to its full earning capacity. He insist- I upon $50,000,000, though at first the board was loth to assume so large an indebtcdlness. Mr. Wilard insisted ind his wishes finally prevailed. With the money he has almost holly reconstructed the road over the Allegheny Mountains. Additional tracks have been laid, new tunnels built, freight yards provided and new terminals established at all the im portant points along the line in the traffic producing centres. The results of this good work art apparent in the increased earning power, as the road is now running from $7,000,000 to $10, 000,000 ahead of last year and nearly double that increase from the periom before Mr. Willard took the held. In all he spent upward of $60,000,00 in this work. MOVING I P. 0. I ON WILIINuTON PILGRIMAGE OF ANT: LERED TRIBE COMMENCES Now Col. Watterson will 'think less .'of Col. Roosevelt than ever. No Ken tucky gentlemen will stand for such I disparaging references to the mint Julia. The pilgrim ige of Elks from New Bern to Wilmington for the North Car olina Convention statted yesterday when. William Dunn.Jr., T. C. Daniels James H. Simmons, T. J. Marrlnor, R. E. Davenport. Guilford Lewis, and T, B. Kehoe left for the convention city. Others will go Wsy, but the bulk ot the New Bern party will go on tna sp'cial train leaving heie tomorrow m irnlng at 7 o'clock. . New Bern expects to carry a larger crowd probably thsn any other cily In tbe itat', at all events the attendance from this city will be very large ana members f the delegation will have every reason to feel satisfied with the showing made As ttated yesterday, tha Now Brn contipgait will wear white trousers, while shoe and sock, blue coata and sfaw hats with purple bands, the pur ple b ing tbe offl rial lor of the order. The s -eeial train will be provided witn a tiKifSTge car to which th Elks will repvr )et befere leaching Wilmington for the purpose of repieolng tholr trav eling mHs with the special marching outfits. '41 3 Now we'll ec with what a lot of good memories the Senate is not al- il TfT!