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AND r hi - AND DAILY UNION .jFIRST YEAR NO. 302. FRIDAY , OCTOBER 6, 1922. THIRTY PAGES. comouDAno PRICE FIVE CENTS. ROCK ISL ARGUS. . . -j -'A t - v. " - im H, m, nit miim 1 !iMffiii w i?f i ma hot V. GIANTS DIN AGAIN SCORE, 3-0 acon' Scott Holds Yan fyw to Four Hits in ' ' Second Victory. Polo Grounds, New York, Young, rf Rv tVio AoonfiofAl Kelly, lb Cli rioic w Cunningham, cf Bre) The Giants plast- Ear, jotd their ancient enemies, j. Scott, n jtle Yankees, with a coating J i white wash this afternoon1 Od won their second victory ant the American League thiopions by a score of three to nothing. , "Deacon" John Scott, res unwted and rejuvenated ifttr all the major league clubs had regarded his pitching arm as ruined be yond repair, stood out there ob the hurling hill and made tie Yankees look foolish. He had speed galore mixed with i fine curve. Hoyt pitched a loose game for the Yankees. . FIRST DIKING. YANKEES Scott took Witt's nttnd threw him out at first Dqtt hit a high fly to Young. ftlKt tossed out Ruth at first MO RUJiB, NO HITS. NO ERRORS. CI4XTS Hoyt took Bancroft's Uat and beat him to the bag. Groh agtsft into rightfield. Frisch sin Id over second, Groh going to the Jtldl bag. Meusel lined out to tut, who doubled Frisch at first tt a quick throw to Pipp. NO mi, TWO HITS, NO ERRORS. second Inning. TINKEES Pipp singled sharp IP Bto rightfield. Meusel fouled Ml to Kelly. Schang filed out to umugnam l$roft threw out Ward at first RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ER sag. JIANTS Young lifted a high btoto leftfield for a single and WM he tried to steal Becond, was Measel to Ward. Scott threw Kelly at first. Cunningham Ms single into right Smith forc- Cunningham, Ward to Scott JO RtN8, TWO HITS. NO ER I0B& THIRD INNING .TANKEES Scott flied out to Wsg. FriBch took Hoyt's hopper M threw him nnt Witt walkerl JW was caught asleep oft first, Jjtl to Kelly. (The crowd gave W the big laogb.) NO RUNS. 0 HITS, NO ERRORS. WANTS Scott sin Bled over seo- 4 bue. Ward booted Bancroft's Pwnder and the ball rolled into leftfield, Scott going to third. Mot Groh s erounder and - was run down, Hoyt to Du H. :. Banr.mft wont tr tMrrl nnA TO to second on the play. Ban Wt scored on Frisch 'a sacrifice JJo WiU, Groh going to third. b scored on Meusel's liner into 2 lor one base. Young forced Midi Wovj mm . tDNS. twa utto nh?? pddad I NO ERRORS. viniii hi n ej4 TANKEES Groh threw nnt Tto- at first Ruth was. hit by "Med ball. PIdd fanned. Rnth TUd to steal second and whenl uwaa DVVUUU O-UU WUOU r Pitcher threw to second base flarted safely back to first "jich made a muss of Meusel's PjMder and when Ruth tried for b went out Frisch to Groh. 0 RUNS, NO HITS, ONE ERROR. GIANTS Kelly got a single v " ;i wicif auto w down, Kelly went out steal t Schang to Scott Dugan threw Cunningham at first Smith ta long hit into left for a single. " "ox no chances with Bob Meus- GIANT-YANK GAME EENACTED WITH ACTUAL PLAYERS the Giants-Yankees' world se 22 Play in New York today as rv'y as telegraph wires can I. mo piays win 00 Bk- PPted here by a local news U'P'r, which has arranged for o semi-professional teams to flr at a local amusement It was announced that the - ' unrij as poBBioie wm PWcate the plays made in New --. ine admission will be !?. according to the an noon ce- lrsl' mch decUred it was the "attempt witA real teams to ydace a wortd series game. Box Score YANKEES WW, el Dugan, 8b Bath, rf Pipp, lb ..... R. Measel, If . AB.R.H.F0.A.E. 10100 .4 . .4 .4 0 2 0 0 1 10 1 1 schang, e ..S 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 Ward, 8b 2 McNally, 2b 0 Scott, 88 ...3 Hoyt, P .2 Jones, p 0 xElmer Smith, ...1 xxBaker ... .....1 0 0 Totals 80 0 4 24 15 1 GIANTS AB.R.H.PO.A.E. Bancroft, SB 3 2 O 0 5 0 IGroh, Sb ,. 4 1 2 IFrlsch, 2b , IE. Meusel, If 2 1 1 1 3 2 1 15 X- 3 1 2 11 Totals ........32 S 12 27 1 1 xBattcd for Ward In seventh. xxBatted for Hoyt in eighth. Score by Innings: R.H.E. YANKEES . . .000 000 0000 4 1 GIANTS 002 000 lOx 3 12 1 Two base hit Schang. Stolen base Pipp. Sacrifices Frisch, Kelly. Double play nard and Pipp. Left on bases Yankees, ; Giants 9. Bases on balls Off Hoyt, 2 (Frisch, Bancroft); off J. Scott, I (Witt); off Janes, 1 (Canning ham). Struck oat By Hoyt, 2 (Scott, Bancroft); by J. Scott, 2 (Pipp, Elmer Smith. Hits Off Holt, II in 7 innings; off Jones 1 In 1 Innlne. Hit by pitcher By J. Scott (Kuth). Losing pitcher Hoyt. Umpires dicCormick (Nat.), um pire in chief; at the plate, Owens (Amer.), at first base; Klem (Nat.) at second base; Hildebrand (Amer.) at third base. Time of game 1:53. el'a arm. Scott whiffed. Nft BUMS, TWO HITS, NO ERRORS. FIFTH INNING. .YANKEES Schang went, out, Kelly to Scott. Ward sent up a high one which Cunningham took. Scott fouled out to Groh. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. - GIANTS Bancroft fanned. Groh bunted but Dugan came in fast and ! threw bim out Frisch walked. Frisch went out stealing, Schang to Scott. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. SIXTH INNING. YANKEES Hovt eot a sinele iripp sioie seconuj.jinto right Witt forced Hoyt, Ban croft to Frisch. Dugan filed to Meusel. Ruth up. (Cheers and hoot greeted him.) Ruth went out to Kelly unassisted. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. GIANTS Meusel flied out to left field. Young shot a single over Scott's head. Kelly fouled; out to Pipp. Cunningham went out, Ward to Pipp. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. SEVENTH INNING. YANKEES Frisch threw out Pipp at first Meusel got a single behind the pitcher. Schauge got a double, into right, Meusel going to third.' (Elmer Smith batted for Ward. Manager Huggins held a conference with ' his players.) Smith struck out Bancroft threw out Scott. NO RUNS, TWO HITS, NO ERRORS. GIANTS (McNally played sec ond base in place of Ward.) Hoyt I took Smith s roller and threw him 1 out Dugan robbed Scott of a hit and threw ' him out , Bancroft walked. On a bit and run play Groh singled to right Bancroft go ing to third. Bancroft scored on Frisch's single to right, Groh going to third. Measel went out, McNally to Pipp. ONE RUN, TWO HITS, YANKEES Baker batted for Hoyt Kelly took Baker's roller and touched first - Witt flied to Cunningham. Groh took Dugan's hot grounder and threw him Out NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. GIANTS (Jones went into the box for Yankees.) Young singled into center, his third hit Kelly sacrificed, Jones to Pipp. Cun ningham walked. Smith sent a hlah one to McNally. Scott fouled to Dugan. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. NINTH INNING. YANKEES Frisch threw out Ruth at first Bancroft robbed PIdo of a hit and threw him oat Bancroft tossed out Meusel. NO RUNS,. NO HITS. NO ERRORS. HOME FOLKS TO GREETCAfltlON Danville Friends Plan Royal Wel come lor "Unele Joe on Ar . rival Saturday. Danville, 111, Oct 6. Plans were being made here today to welcome Uncle Joe" Cannon, who is ex pected to arrive here tomorrow from Washington. Mr. Cannon is making the trip by automobile. The Chamber of Commerce and Rotarv club has the welcome plans in charge. It IS not known at what bonr "Uncle Joe" will arrive. InnMccnrMor bUwrutCWUE ATGUDAHIA Itl DEADLOCK No Resumption Until Brit ish and French Discuss the Situation. London, Oct. 6. (By the Asso ciated Press.) The Mudania con ference is not ended, it was official ly stated at the conclusion of the British cabinet meeting this morn ing, but it is deadlocked and can not be resumed before the British and French governments have con ferred over the situation. Loid Curzon, the British foreign secretary, will leave immediately for Paris to see Premier Poincare. Result Not Announced. Constantinople, Oct' 6. (By the Associated Press.) After confer ring for most of the night with the high commissioners and military experts here the allied representa tives thls morning prepared to leave again for Mudania for a re sumption of the armistice confer ence. The result of the deliberations here was not announced. It was conceded that the situation was serious, but it was still hoped that a basis for a common agreement among the British, French and Ital ian delegations-could be reached. The warships bearing the allied delegates were scheduled to leave at noon, arriving at Mudania at about 2:30 o'clock. I - protest Greek Move. Paris,, Oct. 6. (By the Associa ted Press.) The French govern ment has instructed its minister at Athens to protest against the Greek government having sent reinforce- ments to the Greek army in Thrace. Kemal Sends Message. Angora, Oct 6. (By the Asso ciated Press.) Mustapha Kemal Pasha has sent the following mes sage "To the people of Constanti nople". "1 offer greetings to my friends in Constantinople and hope soon to meet them personally. Peace will be concluded with the realization of our national aspirations. "The whole world is now with us. Humanity applauds us. The saner spirits even of Great Britain favor our cause, and many of her public men who hitherto have mis guidedly opposed ns have seen the truth and changed the sentiment toward us." FIRES DECREASE IN MINNESOTA Crews Fighting Forest Blazes Are More Optimistic of Gaining Upper Hand, Daluth, Minn., Oct 6. A decided feeling of optimism prevailed throughout most sections of the northern Minnesota forest fire sane this morning. Fire fighting crews were able to make considerable progress yesterday and last night aided by the foggy weather and decreased wind velocity. No new outbreaks had been re ported early this morning. Sever al crews reported that during the night they had - gained the upper hand on fires which had been threatening to get beyond control. Fire-breaks have been1 improved in nearly all sectors. Showers probably this afternoon and tonight; cooler Saturday morn ing. Saturday, clearing by after noon. Highest temperature yesterday, 89: lowest last night, 63. . Wind velocity at 7 a. m. 3 miles per hour. Precipitation, none. f 12m. 7p.m. 7a.m. ' yoster. yester. Today Dry bulb tern... 86 79 64 Wet bulb tern... 64 66 62 Relative humid.. 31 . 48 90 River stage at 7 a. m. 1.4, no change last 24 hoars. Sunset today 6.37 p. m.; sunrise tomorrow, 6.07 a. m. River Forecast Stages of the Mississippi I THE WEAT ER' II mm w mm ssn mm j from below Dubuque to Muscatine will change but little daring the next few days, unless heavy rains occur. ' ANDREW HAMRICK. Meteorologist. SHE'S A SENATOR Mrs. W. H. Felton, 87, Carters ville, Ga., appointed by Governor Hardwick to fill the unexpired term of Senator Tom Watson, deceased. LEVIN ASSAILS LEN SMALL AND KU KLUX KLAN Announces He'll Seek Election to Leg islature, Springfield, 111., Oct. 6. De nouncing the Ku Klux Klan and Governor Small, Isadore Levin, former secretary of the state civil mrvlce rnmmission. this morning : filed a petition as independent can-l ' When they hopped off they in didate for state representative from tended to attempt a non-stop flight the Forty-fifth district j to New York in 26 to 30 hours, but "I favor the impeachment of ! heavy fogs over the first mountain Governor Small," a statement by ' ranges caused them to postpone Levin said, "and if elected. wiH-e teax. r But the huge motor -at present a lengthy bill of particu-;the T-2 was working nicely, and lars on the floor of the house of they decided to remain in the air renreaentatives. for an endurance test They spent Klan Means Anarchy''. "I favor the enactment of a 100 tr rent civil service law to abolish i , mmiinn enffpnrtorert hv nat- ronage, which is undermining our j government I also favor amend- ing the criminal syndicalist law so;P's morning uie craii sun wounu that the Ku Klux Klan with its in-1 ts way high above the city. visible empire, religious bigotry and code of anarchy will be crush ed by the sovereign power of our constitutional government, which guarantees equality before the law regardless of race, color or creed. "The Ku Klux Klan cannot exist in a republic without fatality to the latter. In a nutshell I am fight ing Smallism and the Ku Klux Klan." COURT DENIES ETTLESONPLEA Chicago Corporation Attorney Fails to Get Hearing Oct. 10 Before Supreme Court. Springfield, 111., Oct 6. Samuel A. Ettleson, corporation attorney for the City of Chicago, who yester day asked a writ of mandamus to compel the Chicago board of local improvements to recognize him as its attorney, was denied his petition that the case be set for hearing in the supreme court Oct 10. The court, however, ordered the board to answer his petition by that date. Mr. Ettleson asked the early hear ing because of the "tens of millions of dollars' worth of public improve ments" being held up by this liti gation. E. L ROAD TO ISSUE $5,000,000 BONDS Washington.' Oct 6. The Chi cago, Rock Island & Pacific rail-; road today obtained - permission ; from the interstate commerce com mission to issue and sell 35,000,000 in 4 per cent refunding bonds. Most of the receipts will go to pay exist ing indebtedness. DECATUR LAKE IS GAME REFUGE -' I State Stocks Body of Water With Fish Front State Hatcheries and Illinois River. ' Decatur, 111., Oct 6. Lake Deca tur, that body of water to be form- ed by the dam Just finished here in the Sangamon river, is to be made a game refuge by the state, accord ing to William J. Stratum, chief game and fish warden of the state. The lake will be 13 miles long. The state has already started to stock the lake with fish from the state hatcberlM fad from the Illi nois river. ENDURANCE AIR RECORD IS SMASHED Army Fliers Stay Aloft More Than 26 Hours; Still Flying. San Diego, Calif., Oct 6. All aviation endurance records have been smashed by Lieutenants John A. MacReady and Oakley Kelly, of the United States army, who at 8:30 a. m. '.today had been aloft in their monoplane T-2 for 26 hours and 34 minutes. The previous rec ord was 26 hears, 19 minutes, 35 seconds. San Diego, Calif., Oct 6.' The giant monoplane T-2, piloted by Lieutenant 'John 'A. MacReady and , Oakley Kelly, army aviators, was ; still circling above San Diego at ; 2 a. m. today having been aloft since 6 a. m. yesterday. If the aviators remain aloft until 4 a. m. local aviators say they will have broken the record set by Landmann, in 1914 who flew 21 hours, 48 minute, 45 seconds, near Berlin. May Fly 36 Honrs. According to messages they drooned yesterday the two pilots expected to remain in the air more , than 24 hours, possibly as long as 36 hours. the day and night Circling about the vicinity of San Diego One of their messages stated that they would endeavor to ctoss the continent at the next full moon inorganized. They were allied with. iaopui a, momu m uio can uuu,. CARS IN BEIRUT American Woman Brings to U. S. Story ef "Public Strike" on Syr ian Street Cars. New York, Oct. 6. The story of a boycott of the tram system of Beirut, Syria, by the citizens as a protest against French occupancy, was brought home by Mary Hallock GreenewSlt of Philadelphia, pianist, who arrived here yesterday after a tour of the near east General Gouraud, high commis sioner for Syria, she said, issued an order increasing tram fares. The citizens believing the increase to be a taxation measure for the sup port of French troops in the terri tory, with one accord quit riding on the lines, she said. "The boycott was so complete," she declared, "that the. company had to resort to' the hiring of rid ers to give the impression that the company's business had - not been entirely destroyed. It still, was on in full force when I left there two weeks ago." HARDING WILL JOIN GOLF TILT President - to Compete Against Newspaper Men in Fall Toarna. meat, Oct. 26. Washington, Oct 6. President Harding will compete against Washington newspaper . corres pondents in the annual fail tourna ment, Oct 26, at . the Columbia Country club of the Washington Newspaper Golf club. Vice Presi dent Coolidge is expected to pre sent the prizes. President Harding was one of the prize winners at the spring tournament LENUreS BEDROOM LTHED WITH CORK! Moscow. Oct. 6. The walls of Nikolai Lenlne's sleeping room in the Kremlin have been lined with cork in order that be mar be im mune to noises. A private elevator to the apartment has been In stalled. KLAN WIZARD INDICTED. Atlanta fr D! T f!lark- lm - perial wizard, pro tern, of the Ku tenced to penitentiary, and Edward Klux Klan, was Indicted on charges Kornskl, for taking money belonc of ulna the mails to defraud. ing to a client MRS. STILLMAN IS WINNER IN FINAL RULING White. Plates, N. Y Oct & (Br the Associated Pms.)--Saprane Co art Justice Mor. schaoser today confirmed the referee's rep0 In the Stfllman divorce ease and allowed Jfrs Anne V. StiUmaa, who defended the suit against her 'banker kosbud, costs 1b the ease. MINE OWNERS ASK THEIR MEN TO FORM UNION Lawrence Tells Re markable Story of Butte District. BY DAVID LAWRENCE. (Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.) Butte, Mont, Oct 6. And the I lion and the lamb shall lie down! together. That is happening in the Butte mining district and thereby hangs a tale so significant and iar reaching in its importance that it may well command attention from coast to coast Capital and labor have often agreed after a period of warfare but what makes this story here so full of meaning is the reason which has driven them into each other'Bi arms. For did you ever hear of capital actually asking labor to organize a union? Or did you ever hear of a union organizing to protect itself against those who would squeeze out et burdensome monthly dues wonting men to support a strike a thousand miles away with which those same workers have had noth ing in common? Well, listen to the tale of Butte. It will be interesting alike to thoe who mistakenly believe America will, be- emancipated, "when - the unions are crushed" and it will be equally an admonition to those la bor leaders who . think the rank and file can be manipulated by means or tne "sympathetic strike, Break With Mover. For years Butte's miners were the Western Federation of Minets of which Moyer was the chieftain. Employers thereabouts already hostile to the unions and were not displeased when in 1914, due to differences with the aforesaid Moyer who was conducting a strike in another mining region and ex tracting several thousand dollars a month, in fact assessments as high as $10 a month per men from Butte pay envelopes, the workers looked askance at this drain ami gradually revolted. Naturally there was glee when (Continued on Page Fifteen.) RAIL MEN HELD Twenty-five Former Employes of C A E. L Cited In St Louis Federal Court. . East St Louis, 111., Oct 6. Con tempt citations were issued in fed' eral court here against 25 men re siding in and near Danville, and said to be former employes of the Chicago & Eastern Illinois rail road. It is charged the men vio lated a temporary injunction is sued here by gathering at the en trance of the Danville shops of the C. & E. I. last Wednesday in an at tempt to prevent employes from entering. The citations are return able at Cairo, Oct 9. LUTHERANS TALE ON HOME MISSIONS Quincy, 111., Oct 6. Home mis sions was the principal topic nnder discussion at the Lutheran con ference of the Central Illinois dis trict of the Missouri Synod today. Reports showed that receipts for those missions during the past year were $17,821 and disburse ments $14,000. Twenty-one men are serving at 31 stations in both the German and English languages and . the total number of communicants is 2,168. COURTDISDARS TWO ATTORNEYS George Renins and Edward Kornskl, Chicago, Punished by State Supreme Body. Springfield, 111., Oct. 6 Two Chi cago lawyers were disbarred by the snnreme court this morning, George I Remus, for violation ot the Volstead 'at In flhto fnr which he was Sen- BYSTANDER ALSO FELLED BY BULLETS SHOWERED IN FRONT SHERMAN HOTEL Panic Caused in Rock Island Business Section by Affray Thought to Have Been Climax of an Underworld Feud. fjives of hundreds gathered to watch The rgus base ball score board were imperiled shortly after 2 o'clock this afternoon when a guerilla warfare opened on Seven teenth street. A volley of shots, estimated as high as 40, was exchanged and two men probably fatally injured. The injured: CONNER LOONEY, commonly called John Looney, Jr., 2012 Sixteenth avenue. Five wounds, probably fatally in jured. . ALBERT J. ALLGUYER, 621 Morgan street, Brooklyn; N. Y., Said he was in Rock Island "looking for work." Shot in abdomen, may be fatal. DAN DROST, found in saloon at 221 Twentieth street and taken to police station. Scores along the street narrowly escaped the flying bul lets. Tires were shot off car of David Carter, 1623 4 Third avenue. Carter was driving the mele started. The revolver battle started so suddenly, swept along so wildly and fiercely that residents along the block ran tor cover. They caught only fleeting glimpses of the par ticipants and their stories when the conflict quieted down were at wide variance. It waa halt an hour after the battle that news ot Droet'a injury was received. He was found in a saloon at 1926 Third avenue and taken to the police station, where Acting Chief William Fltzslmmons subjected him to a rigid quiz. Drost was closeted' with the chief and no one was allowed to speak to him pending the first inquiry. From the many conflicting stor ies of the incidents which lead up to this latest demonstration, of the underworld turmoil it appeared that John Looney, Sr., and his son, reached the Sherman a few min utes before 2 o'clock. Immediately behind them came Lawrence Pedigo in his. car. He parked back of the Looney machine. The cars had turned oft Second avenue. Young Looney and Pedigo left the machine and walked across to the hotel. There was no excitement then and nothing indicated that the trio anticipated an outbreak. Opening of Battle. Soon two big cars a red one and a' black one swung off Third ave nue from the west. The machines pulled up opposite the Looney and Pedigo cars in the middle of the street. They were filled with men. The men stood up, pulled revolvers, and the greatest gun fight in the history of this city, a battle that eclipsed the riots of 10 years ago, was on. Pedigo and Looney were on the street and they started to ward the hotel lobby. Looney fell. Probably the first shot fired got him. Witnesses said he made futile effort to use his revolver. Appar- ently it was soon emptied. It was at this point, Allguyer was wound - ed. He is said to have started to- ward Looney and before he reached the wounded man, toppled over, with a bullet in his stomach. Pedigo reached the hotel lobby. Within a few seconds bullets pour ed out of the second floor windows of the Sherman and the crowd which had been attracted at the first volley of shots, swung back as lead whizzed over their heads and the bullets cracked along the pave ment It was the end of the battle, though, for the two big machines, probably out of ammunition, swung and tore up Third avenue. Police were on their trail but at 1 nvwir had made no arrests and were ap parently uninformed of the identity of the men who participated in the pitched battle with the Looney Pedigo forces. Drost's connection with the shooting has not been es tablished. Drost and Looney "broke" more than two years ago, when Drost was jaiiea because of activities of the News in Davenport Drost served a year in Scott county jail and when he was released started a weekly in opposition to The News. It was short-lived but indicated a serious breach between the former News employe and Looney. Bystander Shot , v r ... hST.i. i? lJST7r ln:rFV.LT ,?U"! Albert J. Allguyer of Brooklyn, scene of the shooting. He was carried to Martin's cigar store at the corner of Seventeenth street and Second avenue and stretched out on the floor near the entrance. He was wounded Just below the ribs on the left side. He bled pro fusely and his clothing was soon a soggy mass of gore. His story, ld an Argon reporter, waa to the a car down the street when effect that he was merely an inno cent bystander. Hejiaid: "I had been standing in front of The Argus, watching the base ball game on the score board, wheu I heard the first shot fired, t rushed around the corner and np Seventeenth street toward the scene of the shooting. Bullets were then flying thick and fast Before I reached the street in front of the Sherman hotel a bullet struck me. I feU to the street I guess they potted me a good one." When questioned as to his name, his home and what be was doing here, he said, between gasps tor , breath, that his name waa Albert J. Allguyer. and that he was from Brooklyn, N. Y. To the question aa to how he happened to be in Rock Island, he faltered, and then said he came here "looking for work." "How long have you been herfit" he was asked. He turned his head, opened his eyes, which were then bleary, and answered, between his teeth: "About a week." One of several, who had gathered around the wounded man, stated, however, that he had seen the man around town for some time. Allguyer, who is a man of loss than average stature, wore a khaki colored flannel shirt dark trousers and cap. He volunteered no information concerning himself and evidenced no concern regarding his condition, other than bis laconic remark that, "I guess they potted me a good one." Five Bullets FiiJ Mark. Five shots entered young Looney's body. Four of the shots were in the abdomen and in the region of the abdomen and the other shot entered his thigh. He was rushed to St Anthony's i h,osp"aJ and enied by Dr. Joseph ! D.e "Ta- . Youn8 .,Loone71 was l"c """B mme ana given attention immediately. Hi3 father, John Looney, was at his side at the hospital. Young Looney's condition Is se rious, officials at the hospital said. He is in a badly shocked condition but is bearing up fairly well under the injuries, his attendants stated. Albert Allguyer was given first aid In Martin's cigar store on Sev enteenth street and then rushed to St Anthony's hospital Nurses said that he waa badly bruised about the abdomen and back and was shot through the side of the upper j trunk of his body. I " WBB B,BO a'ven meaicai atten- at the hospital and an yX-ray pic ture was taken to determine the nature of bis injuries. George "Crimps" Holsapple was arrested within a few minutes at Martindalle & Wright garage, 318 Eighteenth street as he was filling radiator of his car. Police were also searching for William Bill burg, said to have been implicated' In the shooting. HOOVER RECOVERS a FROM HIS ILLNESS New Torn, Oct 6. Herbert Hoover returned to Washington; ely today, having recovered from the yindtsposiUon which prevented him from speaking before me American Bankers' association, INDICT WIFE AS SLATER. ; Huntington. :. W. Va, Ock 6 Mrs. Lanra Price Bowman was In dicted on a charge of plotting to have her husband, L. F. Bowman, killed so she could collect his Ufa Insurance.