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. FOR SALE 8 acres, alfalfa, fruit
and garden; 4-room hoflse, furnished; 5 Jersey cows, horse and buggy; 125 laying hens, garden and -wakon tools; location, close in; $3,500 takes It. Come quick if you Ayant this. E. E. PASCOE, HO N. Center Street. THE-ARIZONA REPUBLICAN 1 TWENTY-FIRST YEAR. 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING-, APRIL 3, 1911. 12 PAGES VOL. XXI. NO. 314. FOR SALE Price $2000: Five room brick; modern; close in; J500 cash, balance by the month. Price $2-100: Five-room brick; modern; close in; built-in bookcases, china closet; $750 cash. E. E. PASCOE, 110 N. Center St. IN 10 D E FOR NOTHING Baron de Constant on Use lessness of War MOSCOW AND HE CRIMEA Mistakes by Governments When Discovered and Ad mitted, as by Russia and Prance, Do Not Recall Wasted Lives. Sun Francisco, April 2. "The use lessness of war," with the conflict between France and Russia as a par ticular illustration, was preached to night at the First Congregational cliurah by Baron d'Estournelles de Constant. It was his first address in English in this city and was listened to by a large audience. "Without discussing recent wars but merely those that have taken place between France and Russia," suid Baron de Constant, "we may be said to have lived through a chapter of history which will be written one of these days under the title that onllghtened patriotism would give it usoless wars.' In less than a cen tury. French armies have carried war into Russia, first to Moscow and then to the Crimea. Neither of those wars has been taken to heart and remem- 1 1... Ttiuctrn nonnlo find fhtV UC1W U. t.l-- .iiu 1 w I ' ' have 'not held France responsible. Neither at Moscow In Napoleon's time nor in the trenches before Sa bnstapol did the French soldiers dis cover any sign of hostility, hatred or incompatibility among the Rus sians. The past has vanished; liking and affection spring up from the first i direct contact between the .two peo-! pies, and the Franco-Russian alliance seems as if it had always existed. "And yet the two governments, be fore they came to an understanding had long regarded war between the two countries as a natural and nec essary state of things to be generally accepted in virtue of reasons of state. The governments believed that both nations were bound to hate each oth er, while the people themselves asked for nothing better than mutual con fidence. While the two governments were deciding for war, the two na tions were friendly, and neither de feat nor bloodshed nor bitterness has been able to stifle this sentiment. "It was all very well for govern ments to admit that they were mis taken, but that did not bring back the victims to life and to the service of their country. During a visit I paid to ftloscow, it seemed as if I were living the trials and sufferings nfortunate Grand Army all over again. At least 6S0.000 men were mobilized for the campaign in Rus sia. They were drawn from all the countries conquered by France, and they included about 150,000 young French conscripts. As the genera tions fit for service in the army had been already wiped out. It was found necessary to lower the age-limit and begin to take more boys who, though brave enough, were physically unable to withstand the fatigues of cam paigning. All those youths had to be marched acro.s Europe as far as the Nieman and part of then. at least, beyong over the Russian steppes, only to take part in the cli max of the war, the burning of Mos cow, the retreat of all the inhabitants, carrying awav with them all means of subslstance. and the most pitiless of Winters, combined with the re treat, coming as the denouement of the tragedy. "My way back to France from Mos cow "by railway took me over prac tically the same route as the French troops followed In their retreat. Even in an express train It seemed endless. It took in a whole day and night and the names of the stations, such as Borodino, Smolensk and Bereslna. aroused painful memories. These worn the places where our troops had to fight their way back to a hos tile Europe, the battlefield of Leipzig and the final campaign In France- "I saw the snow spread out over the plain like an immense white sheet. Not the least trace of a road jvas visible for many and miiny a mile a waste through- which our of ficers and men. destitute of almost all supplies, had to make their way at any cost Every day some of the weaker succumbed. Shrouded in ic before they were dead, they were de voured by the - crows and wolves. Think-of the nights those men pass ed! Even one spent in a sleeping car berth seemed long to me, but what must it have been to them, and what an awakening! It is hard to say whether" they had more to fear from Isolation or from ambush and pursuit by a fantical enemy. "Was It a dream! It seemed to me as if France's children were lying asleep under the snow and that as the train approached they rose up and held out their arms imploringly. Tiie saddest tiling of all' was to have no reply to make to their doleful cry: 'We died for nothing.'" COAST BASEBALL. At San Francisco First game: R. H. E. Vernon 0 3 3 csan .Francisco l v o BafTeries Carson and Hogal; Miller and Berry. Second game B. H. E. Vernon .5 7 2 San Francisco 6 10 2 Batteries Raleigh, Stewardt, Brack enrldge and Brown; Senley, Suter and Schmidt. At Sacramento R. H. E. Oakland 2 6 Z Sacramento 0 5 2 Batteries Kilroy and Mitze; Thomp son and Thomas. At Los Angeles Morning game: R. II. E. Portland 5 10 4 Los Angeles ' 4 9 3 Batteries Arlett, Henderson, Steen and Murray; Thorsen, Wheeler and Grindie. Afternoon game R. H. E. Portland 5 15 4 Los Angeles 10 8 2 Batteries Steen, Archer, Arlett and Kuhn; Criger, Klein and Smith. o . INSURRECTO FEAST FOLLOWED BY SLAUGHTER SLEEPING CAMP SURPRISED BY FEDERALS. Thirty-Four Rebels Killed and Scores Wounded. Chihuahua, April 2 Thirty-four rebels were killed and scores wounded in a clash between a detachment of 3G0 federal soldiers and 150 insurrec tos at Analdama on Friday night. The insurrectos are said to have been shot down in a running light following a surprise and attack by the federals, The Diaz soldiers say they lost only four men killed, two whom were lieu tenants who led the chase. The rout followed an orgy in which the insurrectos engaged after they had marched into Analdama without re sistance early on Friday. Not antic ipating an attack their officers Issued invitations to a dance and then be gan killing twenty head of cattle, announcing that thoy were preparing beef for the supper of 1.000 rebels encamped south of Chihuahua. At the dance both the rebels and their guests drank heavily and late in the night the insurrecto camp was pitched in a grove near town. No rebel sentries' were out when the federals attacked and few of the rebels had their guns. They fled toward town. Among the rebel dead Por- are Captains Francisco and Jose tillo, brothers. o BASS STRINGING THE COAST BEPOBTEBS At Least the Story Looks Like It at This Distance. According to the Los Angeles Times W. W. Bass has started something that is important if true, and if he carries out' his reported plans they will bring him more fame from the incident of ills riding a mule down the great precipice of the Grand Can yon and jumping from his back to save himself just before reaching the bottom. The local reader may won der whether Mr. Bass told this story solely to entertain a newspaper re porter, or whether he plans to build an automobile road to compete with the territorial highway now under .construction, connecting practically the. same points. If so. It would be pleasing to know what inducements he will offer travelers that will be more attractive than the free use of the territorial highway. The Times says: "A syndicate known as the Phoenix and Grand Canyon Development com pany, was formed yesterday by Los Angeles and Arizona mining operators to finance the consruction of an au tomobile road between Phoenix ana the Grand Canyon. It will serve as a connecting link with the mining properties of that section and lend en couragement to tourist exploitation of the northern part of the state. "The road will be over 2S0 Uniles In length when completed and will open up a country for tourist traffic un equaled for scenic grandeur in the west. The route will be mapped out by W. W. Bass of this city, proprietor of Bass Camp in the Grand Canyon, a desert and mountain guide of long experience. Contracts .for the work will be let shortly to Phoenix con cerns and the worst section of the route whipped into shape for the en suing summer season traffic, that will compare with any in the country. It Is not the purpose of the syndicate to construct . a new route entirely. Stretches of roadway already built will be taken advantage of wherever possible. Much of the way is now represented by rough trails and it is expected that the new road will effect a large opening up of the mining dis tricsts." i HUSBAND'S I Francisco Rodriguez At tempts to Nlurder Bis Wile END OF A MORNING WALK The Woman, With Three Wounds, All Apparently Mortal, Lying Between Life and Death at Sisters' Hospital Man in Jail. Francisco Rodriguez made a desper ate, fiendish and cowardly attempt to murder Ills wife, Jesus Rodriguez, yes terday a little after noon. If his effort should not be crowned by success, his failure will be regarded as a miracle to which the surgeons at the Sister's hospital largely contributed. The woman lay there last night be tween life and death with the chances in her favor pitifully small. Yet they had perceptibly increased and mere was a faint hope that they would continue to grow. She was shot down near the corner of Ninth and Jackson streets at half an hour after noon yesterday. Three wit nesses were horrified to sec Rodriguez place a revolver against the back of thewomnn and fire twice. There were two more shots and Uien Mrs. Rodri guez ran toward her home at 836 East Jefferson street. She was overtaken by her husband and as she was sinking forward he fired again, the bullet striking her low down in the breast. The woman sank into a growth of weeds, which quickly turned red, and the husband started ea;t on Jackson street. He stopped to leload his re volver and hurried on. Neighbors start ed In pursuit, and a message was sent to tlie lMjlice station. Officer Trout man sprang inti) an automotive and Fire Chief "sTillivan In the patroTVagon started for the scene of the shooting. Arriving there, the officers learned the direction taken by Rodriguez, who ran across some vacant lots and came out upon Eleventh street, which he fol lowed north to Pierce -and then turned into tlie Brill addition. Manuel Miranda, a brother of Mrs. Rodriguez, was close upon him, though he did not get a sight of him until he saw him running past Ninth street on Pierce! Miranda, who was riding along McKinley, uttered a yell and started across. Holding a revolver he overtook his brother-in-law a short distance, east of Ninth. By this time the officers had come up. Miranda was pressing the muzzle of-lffs revolver against Rodriguez, but unfortunately the weapon was not loaded. Tilings had happened rapidly, for It was not yet fifteen minutes since the woman had sunk down among the red dening weeds. Rodriguez was dazed, but the officers said that he was not drunk. He was unarmed and could not say what had become of his revolver; nor could he give an account of the recent bloody happenings. He was taken to the city jai! and a couple of hours later he was removed to the county jail, a war rant for his arrest on a charge of as sault to commit murder having been sworn out of Justice Johnstone's court. It was expected that a new one charg ing a grayer offense would shortly be issued. In the meantime tlie woman was taken to the Sisters' hospital and preparations were made for an opera tion though from the number and loca tion of three of the wounds an opera tion did not promise a lease of life. The woman was conscious, and able to speak of tlie-shooting. She said her husband had tried to kill her because she had refused to live with him. The operation was performed by Dr. Wlllard Smith, assisted by Dr. Sargent, city physician, and Dr. Watkins. One bullet was found to have lodged under skin on the outer side of the upper left leg. having passed through the leg. making only a flesh wound. That was the first extracted, and then tl-e more serious business of investigating the wound in the breast was begun. The bullet had entered just below the breast bone slightly on the right side and had found an exit on the lower right side. Before she had been put under the influence of an anaesthetic, the woman had said that she was sink ing forward-Avhen that wound was in flicted. An Incision nearly a foot- "n length was made and the intestines were tak en out. It was ffliind that they had been perforated in six places. Of the bullets -which had entered the back, one had cut through the Jiver and the oth er had cut the diaphragm. Both were s till 'In the breast and could not be ex tracted. There was one other wound. A bullet had passed through the fleshy part of the right hand. Last night, late, it was stated at the hospital that though the condition of Mrs. Rodriguez was most critical she was resting easily. It was about 3 o'clock when Rodri guez was transferred from tlie city to the county jail. He was then quite sober and told a coherent story. He said that he had been stopping at the Star lodging house, where his wife came to see him about S o'clock. He said that she asked him for money and invited him to accompany her home, saying that her sister had come and wanted to see him. He replied, he said, that he would not go to the house for the reason that he had been told by the court, after .recent trou ble he had had, that He must not go there. He said that he and his wife then came up town, were at the city hall plaza and went from there to the court house plaza. Then they returned to tlie Star lodging house. From this point Rodriguez professed to remember nothing. They were seen leaving the Star lodging house about 11 o'clock and were not noticed after tha,t for an hour and a half until they were seen stand ing by the railroad track at Ninth and Jackson when the shooting began. Rodriguez said that he had drunk three bottles of beer and a couple of bottles of whisky In Ills room at the Star lodging house before ills wife called, but that is not believed, for at the time of his arrest he had not, the appearance of being drunk and certain ly at 3 o'clock in tlie afternoon he was entirely sober. When arrested he had a pint of whisky in his pocket, un touched. It is not believed, though that Mrs. Rodriguez called on her husband at the Star lodging house at all. but tha.t they met somewhere on the street and that she accompanied him to the lodg ing house later, where he went prob ably for the purpose of getting his re volver. Her mother said that she left home early In the morning to answer an ad vertisement of a confectionery store for help. The theory Is that aftar Rodri guez met her he besought her to live witli him again, as she had stated, and when she had refused him, he de termined to kill her. About five weeks ago, Rodriguez made an assault upon his wife with a knife and, was then charged with as sault -toommlt murder. There was not a great deal of evidence in the case and Justice Johnstone, before whom the matter had been brought, at the request of the wife reduced the charge to sim ple assault and sentenced him to thirty days in the county jail. He was dis charged about a week ago. Mrs. Rodriguez is a very handsome woman and about 2.1 years of age. Rodriguez Is about the same age. The weapon he used In the assault upon his wife was of 32-caliber. He said he bought it at Massie's second hand store three or four days ago. Rodriguez said he did not knowingly throw it away In his flight, and though the course he followed was gone over thor oughly, it could not be found. o THE JUAREZ EXPLOSION PROifflBLY PREMATURE AN ATTACK ON THE PECTED. JAIL SUS- A Federal Soldier Killed by Second Bomb. El Paso, Tex.. April 2 Francisco Sonoro, a federal soldier, is dead and three men are wounded as a result of an explosion of three bombs in the Calle Diablo, Ciudad Juarez, at mid night. An attack being planned on tlie jail, it is said, was thwarted by the bomb explosion. Tlie first explos ion occurred in tlie street in front of a dance hall and as revelers ran out a woman shouted that two men on top of a roof opposite tlie dance hall, had thrown tlie bomb. A number' of special policemen and soldiers who were in the hall, dashed Into the building where the men were supposed to be and two more bombs were hurled as they reached the patio of the buildimj. The first bomb blew Francisco Sonoro to pieces, and tlie second wounded his companions. The bomb throwers escaped. It is the theory of the federal of ficers that the bomb throwers were making their way across the roof tops to hurl bombs against the walls of the state prison, which is in the block in which they were discovered, and that they dropped a bomb by ac cident Texas officers report that m band of fifty Mexicans, intending to join the Mexican insurrectos left Ysleta, twelve miles cast of El Paso, last night. It is known that another band crossed the line in this vicinity on Friday night. Juarez is nervous and appary ently fears an attack. A hold-up and the wounding of two American horsemen, Jesse Buth- schell and J. A. Socking'ton. by two negroes last night, has added to the excitement in Juarez. Butsohndll died today. The Juarez jail is full of negro suspects. UNCLE OF MADERO. He Entered Mexico To Visit His Sick Father. Laredo, Tex., April 2 Mexican au thorities early today arrested Salva dor Madero, an uncle of Francisco I. Madero, the rebel leader, when he ar rived at Nueva Lareda enroute tc Monterey to visit his sick father. Officials do not state on what charges Madero is held. Evariste Madero, tlie sick man, is the father of Francisco Madero and grand father of Francisco I. Madero, Jr.. the in surrecto leader. Don Salvadore left here early this morning for Nueva Lareda. No soon er had he reached Mexican soil than he was taken from tlie train. He will be held incommuncado until a com plete Inquiry into his motives for en tering Mexico is made. If It Is found that his sole object was to visit his sick father he will be released but will be kept under surveillance. AMISSION . FOFIPEACE Insurrecto, Envoys Have Gome to El Paso THE KINSMEN OF MADERO Accompanied by Man Said to Be Representative of Limantour Diaz' Mes sage, Withholding Recog nition a New Grievance. San Antonio, Tex., April 2 As forecasted on Tuesday the first steps looking to a restoration of peace In Mexico are proceeding with all possl ble spevd. Francisco I. Madero Sr.. Alfonso Madero, It. Estrada and Her nandez Gonzales arrived in El Paso tonight. Gonzales, it is stated today by Juan Sanchez Azuona. member of tlie insurrectos junta here, is the rep resentative of Minister Limantour. Azcona emphasized the statement that the El Paso program Is of necessity informal and designed to result In a real and binding conference if the preliminaries succeed. Estrada Is a lawyer and a member of the junta. His home is in Mazatlan. Azcona said the delegation named will wait at El Paso, if they go into Mexico at all, for passports giving them the fullest assurance of safety. It may not be-necessary for them to leave Americanr soil in case Fran cisco I. Madero, the younger, has di gested Llmantour's tentative propos als and as. lJjped, hasalready dis patched a messenger from his camp to El Paso. The members of the junta today reiterated in a general way their comments on Diaz's message to con gress as unsatisfactory. It makes no direct reference to any reay move on the government's part to secure peace. In fact It is hSld rather to minimize the importance of the re volt. Complete reforms are advocated but the pressure' of the revolutionists in securing them is not recognized. The insurrectos hold that Diaz must do more than his message promises. He must resign and make way for a free election. THE ARRIVAL AT EL PASO. El Paso, Tex., April 2. Revivals of peace rumors started tonight with the arrival of Francisco I. Madero Sr., and Alfonso Madero, the father and brother of the insurrecto pres ident, Roque Estrada, a Mexico City lawyer and Hernandes Gonzales. They came from San Antonio. The two Maderos refused to make any statements. Asked if they had come on a mission of peace, the senl&r Madero said, "Perhaps- so, I will tell you later." Gonzales Garza, the insurrecto sec retary of state, met the Maderos and accompanied them to their hotel, where a conference was opened at once. So far as learned, there Is no rep resentatives here of the federal gov ernment but the insurrecto junta is supposed to be in communication lty courier with Francisco Madeo. MESSAGE OF DIAZ. b Sounds Like a Prominent Insurrecto. Washington, D. C. April 2 Pointing out that the message of Diaz to the Mexican congress endorses the de mands of the Mexican revolutionists. Dr. Vasquez Gomez, head of the con fidential agency of the insurgents here tonight issued a statement suggesting two solutions of the trouble in Mexi co. The government of Diaz, he de clares, by throwing aside its pride and furnishing proof of its patriotism may treat openly with the revolu tionists, for putting an end to the conflict and arranging in the "best manner for guaranteeing the reforms and just' demands of the revolution ists." or the war may continue to its final triumph which. Dr. Gomez be lieves. Is not far distant. Gomez said that If the revolution ists were obliged to pursue the latter course he hoped that in the interest of justice and humanity, the United States would recttgrnize the belliger ency of tlie insurrection. In his analysis of the message of Diaz, Gomez savs he found much en couragement for tlie cause of the revolutionists. BARTENDER'S REVENGE. Shot 'Frisco Saloon Proprietor Who Discharged Him. San Francisco, April 2. Jefferson D. Floyd, one of the most widely known cafe and saloon men of San Francisco was shot and probably fatally wounded by Milton Humphrey, a bartender In Floyd's saloon, tonight. In an ante-mortem statement Floyd declared that he was shot by Hum phrey when he discharged him for be ing Intoxicated. There were no wit nesses. o DEATH OF MRS. YERKES. I Wife of the Late Traction Mag nate. New York, April 2. Mrs. Mary Adelaide Yerkes, widow of the late Charles T. Yerkes. died at her home tonight. She hud been in failing health since last November. I'pon the death of her husband four years ago she received, it is said, more than $3,000,000 as her por tion of the estate. Within twelve months she married Wilson Mizner, a New York piayright. o THERE'S NO LIGHTENING OF LAS VEGAS MYSTERY PLENTY OF SUSPICION BUT NO KNOWLEDGE. Well Known Persons Thought to Have had Part In Rogers Kidnaping. Las Vegas, N. M., April 2 With the abduction and ransoming of Wallace Rogers, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Rogers, - three days ago and no ar rests made, the mystery surrounding the ease seems deepening. Persistent rumors today connect well known persons of Las Vegas with the abduc tion and several suspects are under surveillance. It became known today that only one man actually partici pated in the abduction but there is no doubt among the authorities that others abetted it. Every memler of the New Mexico mounted police is here working on tlie case with a large force of detec tives. This afternoon Captain Fred For noff, of the mounted police, with a heavily armed posse left in an auto mobile for some point south of Las Vegas. The destination and object of the expedition is known only to those in charge of the search. o TUSON MEASURED BY BANK STATEMENT Question of Population as Indicated by Financial Business. It is exceedingly hard to harmonize the wonderful greatness of Tucson as heralded by its newspapers, in comparison with the unimportance and insignificance of Phoenix, after carefully considering the following rigures, taken from tlie bank state ment compiled by the territorial audi tor and published in The Republican yesterday morning. The bank statement shows that the totals representing the business of all the banks. In certain Arizona cities, are as follows: Ml the Phoenix banks $3,953,575 All the Preseott banks 3,196.932 tU the Tucson banks 2.904.90S Alt the Bisbee banks 2.511.911 The statement shows that the total deposits in all the banks of certain Arizona cities are: In all the Phoenix banks.. $4,691,026 In all the Preseott banks.. 2,767.179 In all the Tucson banks 2,329,632 In all the Bisbee banks 2.137.732 It will be seen that both in point of deposits and volume of business done. Tucson ranks third in size among tlie cities of the territory. This does not necessarily prove that Tucson's population is not greater than that of Phoenix, but it is most imnzing that such a little village as the capitol city should do nearly twice the banking business transacted in a city claiming itself to be so much larger. Nor can it be assumed that the people living in Tucson are "broke." On the contrary the banks are prosperous and there is shown to be enough money in their banks to buy them all car fare to Phoenix, and they would not stay there and starve when they could come here and be prosperous. o ON THE HOMESTRETCH. San Francisco. April 2 With the de parture tonight of Theodore Roosevelt for Reno, Nev.. the reunion of the Roosevelt family at the home of Theo dore Roosevelt. Jr., the eldest son., came to an end, and Colonel Roose velt began the latter half of his joiir-; ney. which he lias repeatedly declared Is his last extended speaking tour. Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry, Bought, Sold and exchanged. Highest cash price paid for Old Gold, Silver and Precious Stones N. FRIEDMAN M'fg. Jeweler and Watch Repairing. 33 W. Wash. St, Phoealx, Aria. REPUBLICANS HAVE PLANS They Do Not Involve Gen eral Legislation NO REVISION OF TARIFF The Senate Will Confine the Business to the Call of the President, So That an Early Adjournment Is Expected. Washington, April 2. Although the democrats of the house by official caucus action have declared their pur pose to enact tariff legislation during the extra session of congress begin ning on Tuesday, the prediction is freely made tonight that no such legis lation can be put through the senate at this time, and that the extra ses sion will adjourn earlier than has generally been anticipated. As matters stand today it is appar ent that the regular republicans of the senate will do everything in their power to postpone all matters of gen eral legislation until the regular ses sion in December. It is reported that a number of progressive republicans are likely to fall In with this idea. President Taft by sending a mes sage dealing with Canadian reciproc ity .alone will pave the way for a pro gram which the senate republicans propose to adopt at a caucus, proba bly on Tuesday afternoon. Senator Galllnger of New Hampshire will be mude chairman of the senate committee on committees. It is ex pected thnt"the committee assignments in the new congress will clearly In dicate the purpose of the regulars to give increased recognition to the progressives. The democratic house leaders to night indicated that they will go ahead of their program m the house, regardless of the probable fate of their measures In the senate, until such time as the senate clearly demon strates that It will give no considera tion to general legislation during the extra session. It Is said that some of the democratic members of the senate strongly favor waiting until the regular session con venes before revising the tariff. They declare that as the republicans have already the big appropriation bills for the next fiscal year the revenues must be raised to meet them. During the regular session the tariff could be re vised and the new appropriation bills scaled down accordingly. o FIERCE RACE RIOT IN DELAWARE TOWN Boy Killed and Many Hurt in a Satur day Night Battle. Laurel, Del.. April 2. About 10 o'clock on Saturday night a mob of armed negroes swooped down upon a crowd of spectators on the main thor oughfare of the town and fired a vol ley of buckshot into the crowd. Ormc Stockley. IS years old, son of a farmer, was shot through the head and died today. George Hudson, aged 50. white, was shot in the leg. necessitating amputa tion, and Jofhn Thompson, a white barber, was shot in both legs white shaving a patron. Others suffered minor injuries. Several negroes were injured but they cannot be located. The officers were unable to cope with the mob and there was a fierce strug gle between the. two races until 3 o'clock this morning. "When it was learned that Stockey had died Chief of Police Ellis and others entered the col ored section and raided the house which was said to be the headquarters of th. negro rioters. Three wounded ring leaders were arrested and- taken to tlf county- jail. Earl Richards, a 15-year-old white boy. stole his father's revolver an.l captured George Wright, for whom th authorities had been looking more than a year. Richards compelled the negr to hold up his hands until the officers arrived.