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WINSTON-SALEM, N. C, AUGUST 2--1919 V I- CHARLOTTE CARS BEING OPERATED; TROUBLE FEARED Strikers Sympathizers Make Threats and'-Entire Police Department on Duty. . SUPERINTENDENT OF COMPANY ATTACKED President Taylor Says Cars Will Be Operated and Asks For Police Protection. Chui lotte; Aug. 25. O. H. Drum, as sistant superintendent of the trans portation department of the street car system here, was attacked by strike sympathizers today and in jured about the head. His assailants . were promptly Jailed. Police Department On Duty. Other demonstrations were at tempted when cars were run out on three city lines, following a tie-up of two ' weeks, by strikers. Numerous ' threats have been made by sympa ' thizers on strike-breakers brought here to man the cars and troub'e;is 'anticipated. The entire police force has been called out today and flre itien with hose are In position on the main street to disperse mobs. President Taylor's Statement. Z. V. Taylor, president of the Southern Publlo Utilities Company, publicly stated that his company will not recognize the Amalgamated Un ion of Street Car Operators, but will operate cars on the Charlotte, Winston-Salem and Greenville systems nd call upon the government to pro tect their property. The city officials and a committee appointed from the trade organiza tions ' here recommended that the Utilities Company accept the strikers' demands and settle the troubles. Strikers Not In Disorders Calls were coming in up to 1 o'clock today' from various sections of . the city and policemen were being sent ' with riot guns. Out of two dozen . calls made there had developed no' troubles more serious than the block ing tt cars and threats of personal violence1. : Early troubles in the down towi section gave way to the firm at , tnuae;miit4ined by numbers of.ha, j .panee . irt."Tiie -nrrtsr oi me man ' attacking Superintendent Drum; of the " street car operating force, and. the warning issued to others who appear ed boisterous, tended to restore or der in a general, way. By noonday - the unruly element began to scatter out along the routes of the cars. It is ald strikers are not involved in the troubles but are co-operating with : the city officials to restore order. Twelve Cars in Operation. (Special to The Sentinel.) Charlotte, Aug. 25. President Tay lor, of the Southern Public Utilities Company, stated at noon today that his company had twelve street cars in operation this morning and that others would be added dally. For the pres ent those in operation are only being run on the principal streets, none go ing to the cotton mill sections. While there has been some disorder, one or two of the cars being rocked by strike sympathizers, the mayor has given as surance of protection. One man was arrested and locked up and another arrest is e'xpeaied to .follow during the day, two men being charged with throwing stones at the cars. President Taylor this morning rei terated his determination not to rec ognize the street car men's union so long as it is dominated by outside in fluences. He also claims that he has the promise of support from' the offi cials and the good citizens of Char lotte in his efforts to restore street car service. Every car in operation Is be ing protected by one or more officers. Troops May be Called. Raleigh, Aug. 25. Resumption of street car service at Charlotte this morning, after a two week's tieup. by strike, it Is learned. Is stirring much, disorder and it Is understood a num ber of military companies are held ready to respond to a hurry call to maintain order. The situation at High Point Is re ported much improved. The suite au thorities are ready to move any num ber of men required to maintain order in either Charlotte or High Point. At Least He Was When Last Report Received From Hun gary Resignation Soon. Purls, Aug. 25.' Telegrams re ceived by the supreme council show that Archduke Joseph was still in power In Hungary on' Saturday, but It is indicated that Mb resignation is expected soon. Rumanian forces were still re quisitioning goods at Budapest on Sunday and paying no attention to the warning from the supreme coun cil, according to advices reaching the , council today. will nn, tn '. mmrlntft Edwin VHHntx fnrmar wall known local news- T . c .1 nrt.K hla 'Viper nittn, spani Duiiuay win Yehts on South Mam street. For Jb past several weeks he has been Acting editor of the High Point Bn tetrise and on September 8 will be nVie city editor of the Charlotte S-rver, a recognition of his rapidly lj ability as a newspaper man of Wl promise. ARCHDUKE JOSEPH IS STILL IN POWER is- DECLINED BY TAYLOR Charlotte Committee's Report On Car Strike Referred " to Mayor Gorrell. The third week .of the street rail way strike In 'this city started this morning with apparently no change in the situation,' except that the Southern Public Utilities Company announces that it has thirty men ready at the Charlotte barns to start operation of cars on 'some of the lines in that city. Manager Pfohl states that no announcement can be made as . to when an effort will be made to resume service In this city. The cars in Charlotte will be op erated until dark only. A meeting of the platform men In this city was held last night at which the recommendation of Mayor Mc Ninch and his committee of a basis uuon which the strike can be settled Was read and unanimously endorsed by the local car men. The recommendation In full, as brought to this city from Charlotte, Is as follows: ' "Z. V. Taylor, president, Southern Public Utilities Company. "G. L. Cloniger, chairman, commit tee on grievances, division No. 901, A. A. S. R. R. E. of America. "C. C. Wentz, chairman, committee on grievances, division No. 605, I. B. E. W., Charlotte, N. C "Gentlemen: . J' After having heard a statement of the contentions of the respective parties to the controversies involved In the strike of the street car and electrical workers, formerly em ployed by the Southern Publlo Utili ties Company, we respectively rec ommend the following as a basis of settlement, having in mind the in terest of the company, Its employes, and of the whole community. - "1. That the company recognize the Amalgamated Association of Street and Electric Railway Employes of America, and the International Brotherhood of Electrical ..Workers, thru their respective, local organiza tions by contractinilthorewith, for the period of one year, with the pro vision that if either party desires to, modify or terminate such contract at the expiration of the year, such par ty shall give notice to the other par ty, in writing, sixty days prior to the expiration of the year, and if such no tice relates to proposed modifications and the parties are unable ,to agree as to such modifications then the same shall be submitted to arbitra tion and the. contract shall be modi fied in accordance wih. the award -of JiiftLiMtTuior$; but If Neither Vartf gives notice of any desired modifica tion or or the tormina of the con tract within the data mentioned above, the contract shall continue from year to year; provided such contract shall contain a clear and distinct - provision or what is com monly known as the 'open shop' principle of operation, and that such contract shall also contain a distinct provision, prohibiting strikes during the life of the contract for any griev ances of whatever nature, and a fur ther provision that grievances shall be submitted to arbitration mid both parties shall be bound by the award of such arbitrators, all of which con tractual provisions were proposed to be inserted by the national tcpresen tatife of the said organization in con ference, the said contract to provide machinery for the appointment of a fair and impartial board of arbi trators. J v "2. That all other matters In con troversy, which the parties are un able to settle by direct negotiation within five days from this date shall be submitted to arbitration, the company to apolnt one arbitrator and the two local divisions to Jointly ap point one arbitrator and, in case the two arbitrators thus appointed are unable to agree, and either of the arbitrators so advise the governor of North Carolina, then the governor shall thereupon appoint a third arbi trator, who shall not be either an of ficial, employe, stockholder nor In any way conected with a public service corporation, or a member of any or ganized labor union, or in any way connected therewith. The award of a majority of such arbitrators shall be final and binding upon all parties to the controversy; Provided, how ever, that "each of the parties shall appoint their respective arbitrators within 10 days from this date. "3. That the terms reached by the parties by negotiation or settled by arbitration shal become effective as of the date of the resumption of work by the said employes. "4. That, pending the settlement of all matters In controversy, the for mer employes of the company shall Immediately return to work, each to the station of employment in which he was engaged at the time of leav ing the service of the company. Respectfully submitted, "F. R. McNINCH, "Mayor. "A. H. WEARN, "Commisioner of Public Works. "W. S. ALEXANDER, "C. A. WILLIAMS, "CIARENCE O. KUESTER, "Committee." Charlotte, Aug. 23, 1919. It is understood that Mr. Taylor, president of the Southern Public Utilities company, has been presented with a copy of the recommendation by the committee and has rejected the proposition. He states that he will continue his plans to train men to operate cars and that he will maintain his policy, which he states, involves the industrial freedom of his company. BELGIUM TAKE-OVER GERMAN TERRITORY Paris. 28. Belgian authorities to day took official possession of the dis trict of Malmedy which was ceded to Belgium by Germany under article 84 of the peace treaty. Ice Crwun Supper. An Ice cream supper will be given at Riley liege's, Davidson county, next Saturday even ing to whloh the publlo is invited. WILSON SUBMITS NEW WAGE SCALE TOTE SHOPMEN Increase of 4 Cents Per Hour On Basis of Ten Hours Pay For Eight Hours' Work. - NEW WAGE SCALE IN . EFFECT SINCE MAY 1 President Tells Men Further In crease At This' Time is Inadvisable ' Washington, Aug. 25. PresJ dont Wilson today submitted to representatives of the six rail way crafts a proposal to pay shopmen about four cents uu hour Increase on a basis of ten hours iiiy for eight hours work retrocative to Slay 1. The president told the com mittee of 100, representing the shopcrai't, that any greater in crease now would . increase the cost of living and therefore was Inadvisable. Certain classes of shopmen, such as car inspector and car re pair men, who have been re ceiving 63 cents and 58 cents, respectively, would be paid C7 cents an hour under the proposed scale. The shopmen's representatives told the president they would submit the proposition to their members, whose original demands were for an advance of. &5 per rent. The president requested that the men not act on the original proposition of having a congressional cqnuniswlon nass -upon the wage demands. A vote of the shopmen on this proposi tion is now being tabulated. INSANE MURDERER ATTACKS HIS GUARD Roanoke, Va., Aug. 25. Police of ficers were sent to the State Insane Asylum at Marion today to bring to Roanoke Harry D. Hulburt, confessed murderer of Claude W. Noel, near this city last April. Hulburst, in an attempt to esoape yesterday from the state institution, fractured the skull of a guard with a hammer similar to one used in the killing of Noel. Attendants of the asylum prevented his escape. ,, , -, . . . sffilAL SHiPENY' f I ." r OF SUGAR TO STATE Miss Rachael Speas, county home demonstrator, has received a letter from Miss Laura M. Wingfleld, dis trict agent, announcing that she has been informed that a special ship ment of sugar has been made to North Carolina to aid In canning and preserving. It is. to be distributed in barrel lots of from 340 to 350 pounds to .the barrel. The estimated cost is 9 1-4 to 9 1-2 cents a pound, de livered at Raleigh. Miss Speas urges all canning clubs in Forsyth who desire to secure one or more barrels of this sugar to com municate with her at once. The sugar will be shipped here from Raleigh C. O. D., and because there is no place to store It there it must be dis tributed immediately upon being re ceived at the state department of agriculture. Should orders from clubs not be sufficient to cover the ship ment it is stated that it will be sold to individuals and merchants. CAMPAIGN TO ABOLISH DEATH PENALTY IN STATE Raleigh, Aug. 25. A state-wide campaign against capital punishment will be launched here this morning with the formation In Raleigh of an executive committee to back the movement. Dr. Oscar Haywood, evangelist of Calvary Baptist church. New York City, will speak from a pulpit in every county In North Caro lina with a purpose to create suffi cient sentiment against the death penalty to cause tne next General Assembly to abolish It. Announcement of tne campaign was made last night at the Baptist Tabernacle church, where Dr. Hay wood has been filling the pulpit dur ing August in the absence of the pastor. A generous collection, at the close of the service came from a pack ed church that heard the distinguish ed minister make an eloquent plea for sending a barbaric custom to the scrap heap. Dr. Oscar Haywood Is a native North Carolinian and Is now spending the summer months at his home In Mount Gilead, Montgomery county. A part of his evangelistic career in the Metropolis has been devoted to a study of and attack upon the death penalty. During the last session of the New York Assembly; he served as chairman of the committee that conducted the fight against capital punishment. He expects to remain in North Carolina until November first, and during that time to visit the principal towns of the state and speak against It. REVIVAL SERVICBS IN YADKIN COUNTY RIXttNTLY Rev. S. F. Morton closed a series of revival meetings at Forbursh Bap tist church, Yadkin county, Satur day night. He was assisted In the meetings by Rev. B. K. Mason, pas tor of the Baptist, church at Ports mouth, Va. There were sixteen ad ditions to the church as a result of the meetings. , During the week preceding Mr. Morton and Mr. Mason conducted meetings at Boonvllle. At the close of the series there had been many professions of faith and twenty-five additions were made, to the churc'i membership roll. Mr. Morton officiated nt a Baptis mal service at the Baptist church at Walkertown Monday, ARRANGE TO OPEN f CnilNTY.f)l$: Committees Urged To Get. Buildings in Proper Sha and Sanitary County Superintend iv B. Speas committee o'unty to the calls attention of men and patron following facts section with the opening of the the last of September; Six months September 29. ndayj Compulsory attendance Make three coplesf f nsus and report by September t in Clean up school house sanitary condition. Build toilets where needed accord ing to instructions. Employ teachers at once if vou have not secured them and send con-L ia.io ill. j.y.'- Present: repair bills In time for the board to pass on them the first Mon- Antt tv. 1 . xjrt..o Jr.4 ... A.. - , aim piujjvi iy ace in me nanag of the local school committee. Please see that the house Is kept locked and property is kept in good conditldh.? In a letter to the committeemen-of the various school districts . Prof. Speas says: .r- "September 29th is the date set for the opening of all six months schools. giving three months before and three! after the holidays. The eight monthif scnoois should open September 1, if possible, and under no circumstances later than the 15. "Compulsory attendance Is now re quired for the full term, whether it is six, seven or eight months. In other words, children between 8 to 14 are required to attend school from the day of opening till the day of closing except children who may be excused according to law. We tow have one attendance officer for the entire coun ty, Mr. R. S. Macfarlane who has his office in the court house. The last Eegislature established the office of' kcounty superintendent of public wel- rare.ana a part of his duties will be to see thit children of compulsory age attend school. "I am Bending you blanks sufficient to make three copies of your school census. Make one for your principal, one ior tne attendance omcer ana one r, for-Jne. Uriflc nil thrp.A nnnipH tn niA: and I will see that the teacher - and attendance .officer get their copies. It will not beSiimcult to make out the census if you will read and follow' the instruction's- on the front page. Jge sure to fill in every blank on nrstiuge under summary and see that all iten. tally. Please do-not. wattU -fill SJ, 6 SClfOlS school tl v 1 'It will tan jusrtJne time to mke tHTt.va, h,.Hhnml Tfiase A census, and I am asking that you do Li , UU this Saturday, August 30 u is lm- possible to complete it that iay, linish the following Monday, September 1st. Send In at once. If for any reason you can not attend to this appoint some one. l suggest that you get the teach, er to take the census for you if possi ble. Make out with pen and ink. Do not fail to get down date of birth. For one time I want an absolutely cor. rect school census of the county. " The board of education adopted the policy several years ago to furnish oil for the floorj where tne patrons clean up the house and oil the floor free of charge. This plan has worked well ex cept in a few places, and such schools are now suffering because they failed to take advantage of the offer. It is different to get teachers to return to a school where the committee and community will not co-operate In put. ting the house in a fairly sanitary con dition before the opening of the school. If you want to make a good impression on your teachers and have your children take pride in your school, you, th e committee and pat rons, must show a community spirit in putting your house in order and not wait till after the opening for the teachers and children to clean up the ant ana nitn tnat has accumulated since the closing last spring I suggest that you appoint a day, say a week or so before the opening of the school, and all Join in cleaning up tne nouse. it is a big job for one or two. It will not be a large one for a numoer. Last year an effort was made to put in sanitary closets at all the schools. A few have not Installed them. I sent out a blank to the newly appoint ed members in July, asking that a re port be made not later than Septem ber 1, of the needs of every school in the county, as to repairs. If you have not made that report to me please do so at once and include toilets on that report if you need them. See Dr. Bul la about the plan. These must be in stalled before the opening of the school. Let me have your report for repairs on school buildings before the first Monday in September if you want anything done this year. Enclosed you will find teachers contract blanks. Please let me have these blanks tilled out and signed when you send in your school census. If you have not secured a teacher let me know and I shall assist you all 1 can to secure one. The law requires that six hours per day exclusive of recesses and twenty days exclusive of holidays be considered a school month. You will please keep this in mind. The state recognizes Thanks giving day as a holiday for which the teacher can draw pay. This Is right, we think. If the board so orders, and the local committee agree, the usual school day at the fair will be given as a holiday, provided teacher and chil dren attend. Watch announcement in papers about that the first Monday in October. KENTUCKY PRISONER AGAIN IN CUSTODY Frankfort, Ky., Aug. 25. Prison of ficials today announced that Joseph Wedllng, the convicted slayer of Alma Kellner In Louisville ten years ago, who escaped from the state reformato ry here Friday was captured on the streots of Frankfort last night by a policeman. Wendllng was armed with a knife and a pistol. He resisted ar rest, but was clubbed Into submission. He said he had left his place of con cealment In the hills near Frankfort and was on his way to Louisville when the policeman recognized him, U. S. Army Aviators Who Were Not Released By Mexican Bandits Until Ransom Was Paid " ,. - V i"x4 a - i " Iff ' '' a'' ' J4JEUT. PAUL II. DAVIS. These are the' first photographs of Minn., and Paul H. Davis, of Strsthmore, Cal., who were held for $15,000 ransom by Mexican bandits ater their army airplane was forced to land just over the border. Their release was effected by Captain Matlack, of the Eighth cavalry, by payment of half the ransom demanded. American troops crossed into Mexico in pursuit of the bandits as soon as the young officers were safe. TWO PMEN KILLED IN AN OPEN LEHER TO AUT0WI0B1LE ACCIDENT FORSYTH FARMERS Several Others Injured Occur ed On Greensboro-High Point Road Sjmday. Mrs: .Mamie C. Loyal, aged 44, and- 'Mrs. Dave Shelley, aged 70, are dead. Shube Anthony, an elderly farmer, Is prisoner in the county ail, charged With murder and with driving an au- , while iww Loyal, and WAn,v.nni,,n 19 nt ain oca n.in j ..!. 0 ,,.. mobile accident which occurred on the Greensboro-High Point boule vard Sunday afternoon at 4:15. The News gives the following report: The Ford car which Shube Anthony was driving turned over, spilling all of the occupants and causing the in stant death of Mrs. Loyal, who, to gether with the other members of the party except her husband and young Anthony, was pinned underneath the machine. The accident ocurred at a point five miles from Greensboro and about 50 yards from the home or v. L; Golden. All of the occupants of the ill-fated auto were residents of Sumner township. A few minutes before the fatal ac cident Constable Sam Patterson noted the number of the Anthony car, in tending to prefer charges again Shube Anthony for speeding. Pro ceeding in the direction of High Point. Anthony attempted to pass an other automobile, which was traveling in the gara direction. He lost con trol of the machine which catapulted with great force, according to avail able information, hurling tne occu pants unceremoniously to the ground. Persons living in the vicinity heard the screams of members of the auto mobile party and hastened to their assistance. The car was quickly lift ed and the former occupants extri cated. Mrs. Loyal had been killea instantly, it was discovered, her face being terribly disfigured, while she was found lying in a pool of blood. One of her shoulders was broken and her head was badly lacerated. Mrs. Loyal was removed to a local undertaking establishment, while an ambulance was dispatched to the aid of the other members of the party, who were hurried to St. Leo's hospi tal. Mrs. Shelley, it was found, had suffered several severe scalp wounds, a broken arm, her face was- badly bruised and other injuries sustained. She was taken to St. Leo's hospital, where she died about midnight. Jesse Loval sustained pulnful bruises, but his Injuries, like those of the Anthony boy, were of a minor nature. At first it was thought that the elder Anthony was seriously in jured, but he remained at the hospital but a short while, it being dlscoverea that he was not seriously hurt, after all. Shube Anthony was arrested near the hospital late yesterday afternoon by Deputy Sheilts Phipps, UlarK ana Hobbs. At first he neemed unable to comprehend the seriousness of the charges against him, a fact which the officers attributed to his evident In toxication. Subsequently, however, when the seriousness of the tragedy began to make itself felt, the farmer broke down under the stress of great emotion, officers reported. He is held without bond and will be given a hearing before 'Squire D. H. Collins within the next few days. Just before the Anthony car turned over it is said tne Antnony Doy at tempted to shut off the gas, but the attempt was unsuccessful. The auto mobile was only slightly damaged, it appeared. The members of tne auiomoone party were going to High Point to visit relatives when tne car came to grief. Besides her husband, who is a farmer, Mrs. Loyal is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Mary Fogieman, oi Greensboro, and Mrs. Hugh Yarbor ough, of High Point A brother, fharloa Villiv livpa in this CltV. while James L. Fulu. another broth- er, resides In Sumner township. L1KCT. II. G. PKTlilthON. Lieuts. H. G. Peterson, of Hutchinson, An open letter to the farmers of the county from Mr. R. W. Pou, county demonstration agent, calling the at tention of the farmers to the impor tance of putting in winter cover crops this fall, has been received by the sentinel. "I have no doubt," writes Mr. Pou, "that all farmers realize the necessity and benefit of winter coverscrops,, but , a reminder of the importance of cover crops and the time to plant tnem win., ao a ; ,pr?H One of the grdutest needs' of For syth county farm preservation of i the best ways to rs at present is the ur soil, and one of preserve our soil Is to keep some thi fcgs growing on the land most of the time. We are using the land in the summer months to produce a money crop. Land on which we do not grow money crops is soon covered with plant growth during the summer, but to have something growing in the ' winter takes some effort and Judgment on the part of the farmer. The benefits from the use of cover crops more than pay for the expense and effort they cost. Amonir our most common winter cover crops are rye, hairy vetch, brown clover and crimson clover. Rye. as we all know, is more com monly grown than any other cover crop and should always nave a piace on our farm, for the reason that rye will grow where olner crops would fail. But the ease with which we can get rye to grow should not keep us from growing the more important winter crops. Dairy or winter vetch, whioh is one of the best winter cover crops, is al most eliminated on account of the scarcity and high cost of seeds, but this should not keep every farmer from putting out a small area of this important crop. For the Improvement of our orchard soil, vetch has no equal. Brown clover, wnicn is especially adapted to our sandy soil, can be suc cessfully grown on most of our soil. Get a few seed and get acquaintea with the winter cover crop that has done so much for the other sections of the country. Crimson clover is one or tne most valuable winter cover crops. Occupy ing the land only during the fall, win ter and spring, it gives us ior tne use of our soil a green crop on our land all this time and reaches matu rity in mid-spring. If this crop is turned into the soil it wil lbe equal, pound for pound, to the best stable manure. If cut for hay at the prop er time and properly cured, It has a feed value second to none, crimson lnver does not dirter Horn all otner plants doing best on a well prepared seed-bed. However, most of the farmers of this county have tobacco and corn fields that can be prepored and planted to crimson clover with but little time and expense. A good way to prepare a tooacco or corn fipld for crimson clover is to culti vate a croD now on land so as to push soil from plant into middle of row. This will tend to level up tne sou and give a fair seed-bed and will not injure the crop now on the land. If crimson clover nas not aeen nrevlouslv crown on the land, the seed ishould be inoculated and sown nt the rate of 15 to pounas an acre on land that has been especially prepared for crimson clover. ine sped can be nut in with lime ana acid phosphate and as much lime us the drill will handle. Growing of winter crops Keeps ana protects our soil irom wasning ana gives a most valuable crop for hay or to be plowed into the soil to help us make a more profitable or corn crop. Nitrogen is the most expen sive element of plant food that we have to buy In fertilizer and humus is the limiting factor in our crop pro duction. A crop of vetch or crim aon clover turned into the soil will furnish an abundance of nitrogen and will greatly increase the humus In the soil. The richer our soil, the bigger our crop. Let uh feed our soil that our 'soil may feed us. Result of Raid Five Dead Bam Band Scattereu. NO CASUALTIES IN THE AMERICAN FORCES Heavy Rains Recently Aided the Bandits to Cover Their Trail Into the Mauntains. Marfa, Tex., Aug. 25. Three hundred and seventy-five American cavalrymen, who last Thursday en-, tered Mexico City in pursuit of the bandies who held Lieutennts Harold Peterson and Paul N. Davis for ran som, were back on American soil today following abandonment of the chase yesterday. . The troops resumed patrol of the borders. Heavy raJlis yesterday, which ob literated the trails of the bandits, brought a decision to abandon the . chase after contact had been made with Carranza troops. The troops after riding for hours in a heavy rainstorm began at 11 o'clock to crusi the river at Rocky Ford at several miles at Ruidosa. The main column was delayed for two hours because of the storm. The cavalry was under roofs last night for the first time since last Monday when the expedition was formed. During the six days the American punitive expedition was below the border four bandits were killed by the troops and another by airmen, while nine bandits are reported to have been captured at Coyame by Carranza soldiers. The captured bandits are said to have been mem bers of Jeus Renteria band which captured Peterson and Davis. Lieutenants George K. Rice and U. L. Bouquet, American army aviators who were reported missing below the Rio Grande yesterday after they had left Royce Field for Mexico to re connoiter for the punitive expedition, were located last night at Terlingsua, Texas. They had become lost in the rainstorm and made a forced' landing. Neither flyer was injured. A repojrt brought to the border by Lieut enapt. Peterson that Jesus entered TeaQe,r. of the , fcandits (T'lljed py American airman, ci was could not be confirmed. The cavalry troops came out -of Mexico in excellent con dition and without casualties after five days of hard riding. Search for Missing Airmen. San Diego, Cal. Aug. 25. Army aviators fiom Rockwell Field and troops from Fort Kosecrans resu led today the search for Lieutenants Ce cil Connelly and Frederick Water-' house, army aviators detailed to Mex ican border patrol duty who have been missing since last Wednesday, with orders to find them dead or , alive. The aviators were expected to de vote their attention to the stretch of broken and chaparrel covered desert lying between Campo, in eastern San Diego county, and San Felipe, near the head of the Gulf of California, between which points, an American employed at a mine forty miles south reported that he had seen an airplane in flight Wednesday. - Two detachments of troops carrying complete field equipment and six days rations have been ordered to prosecute the search southward from the border. A third detachment un-" der command of Captain G. (X Crank, medical corps, equipped with motor trucks and carrying gasoline 'and food for twenty-one days, proceeded yes terday southward by way ' of Tia Juana, Lower California. C5tain Crank said he would continne 200 miles south of Tia Juana and sixty, miles inland from the Gulf of Cali fornia where he would camp. Kelleves Itentcrla Killed. Marfa, Tex.. Aug. 26. Maj. James P. Yancey, commander of tha. Amer ican puntive expedition, told the A- soclated Press over the army field telephone at Ruidosa today that he considered the report authentic that J ejus Renteria, the bandit leader, has been shot and killed rrom an American airplane last Tuesday. ORGANIZER FLOGGED IN STATE OF TEXAS Raleigh, Aug. 25. -There was much Interest hore in the Associated Press dispatch from Texas telling of the flogging administered to J. R. Shtl lady, the white man, secretary of the National Association for the Advance ment of the Colored People, which has local associations in many South ern as well as northern states, the chastisement and expulsion of this man from Texas having been by a po lice judge, a constable and another who acted on the ground that-Shillady was inciting the Austin negroes to" make trouble with the white people. The question of the probable num ber of local associations and members among the negroes of North Carolina is being especially considered. Ral eigh has a local association. It is known, the head of it being a well known negro undertaker. It was this organization that was Bponsor for the negronngro municipal ticket in the last election, which, to the great cre dit of the Raleigh negro voters, re ceived remarkably little support in proportion to the normal strength of the negro vote. The sentiment here Is that the re lations of the races In Raleigh and all thru the state are most agreeable and satisfactory and, as Indicated to be te case in Texas, no activities among the negroes such as contemplated in the operation of Shillady type of ag gltators are wanted. That left alone, . the "race problems" will not make the least disturbance or friction In Raleigh or the state, leaders of both races raving most excellent under standing and co-operating well. v C "'W