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V,A'C AND DAILY UNION LJVENTY-FIRST YEAR NO. 303. SATURDAY 1 OCTOBER 7, 1922. . EIGHTEEN PAGES. .PRICE FIVE CENTS, rn LTin fVJ r- n k jl jn ASSOCIATM) PUS LKJlSED BI j f . ..-. , . , , ...... ... . : , '. .,...!.. .: . : - ! I OIAHTS COP THIRD TILT; SCORE IS 4-3 Snyder and McQuillan 4 Start Winning Clouts in the Fifth. Oct. 7. (By the Associated Press.) The Giants won their third victory from the! New York Yankees this aft-; ernoon by a score of 4 to Z. The world's series now stands, Giants 3; Yankees 0. The contest was played in a driving rain. The Nation al leaguers fell upon the sub marine, hurler, Carl .Mays, in the fifth inning, hammer ing him for five hits 'that scored four runs. The Yan kees started the game like winners, hitting McQuillan hard, but the Giant pitcher recovered himself and for the next five innings did not yield the Yankees a hit. Ward craahprl a riimo run fnr wara crasnea a nime run lor me lanKees m tne seventn and the Yankees threatened again in the ninth but the Giants' defense kept them away from the plate, j.. The official box score . tells its cwngtory: . v 7' ui ' ;-w, . " ; t IRST IJfJfDiG. GIANTS Bancroft got a single Oil Mays' glove. Mays threw out Qroh at first, Bancroft going to lecond. fYisch sent out a liner ' to Meusel. Scott threw out Meusel t arst. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. r YANKEES Witt stung a sharp stogie into centerfield. Dugan sin gled into left, Witt going to sec ond. Ruth flied out to Cunning asm in centerfield, .who took the bail against the fence. Witt went to third on the catch. - Dugan. held first. (A few feet more and the ball would have gone Into the cen torneld bleachers.) Witt scored on . Plpp'g single to right. Pipp was oat trying to stretch, Cunningham to rrisch. Dugan went to third. Dugan scored on Meusel's hot Ha rt to right Meusel stole second Md then went to third omSnyder's wild throw. Schang sttfick out TWO RUNS, FOUR HITS, ONE ERROR SECOND IXJilXG. GIANTS Young sent out a fly to Meusel. Mays took Kelly's easy roller and threw him out at first , Cunningham walked. Dugan threw out Snyder at first. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. YANKEES Ward flied out to 5 Toang in deep right Bancroft ) threw out Scott at first. (The Yan m were hitting the first ball Pitched.) flf nrao rainintr hard I Priich threw out Mays at first NO UNS, ko HITS, NO ERRORS. . THIRD I.MG. GIANTS Schang threw out Mc Millan at first. Bancroft walked, woh sent up a high fly to Meusel. wcb sent out a long fly to Ruth, , 0 RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. 14.HUSES Witt flied out to Cun rtam. Scott threw Dugan out, atacg a nice stop aflil throw. got a base on balls. Pipp med out to Young. NO RUNS, NO ERRORS. NO HITS. FOURTH I.SrVG. GIANTS Dugan made short "fk of Meusel's grounder and got !" at first. Young singled past riPD. Kpllv hit f Inn. fnnl tn lb. fyfctfietd stand which Ruth nearly JJttght Kelly forced Young, Pipp w "uuuDusau ivi a.u JJja to Scott NO RUNS, ONE ,T. No ERRORS. ; YANKEES Meusel struck out !nI sent up a high fly which wok. Ward struck out Juillan was improving in his !ng.) NO RUNS, J$0 HITS, ERRORS. i 'Fifth nntntti . VTS (Rain was still falling jjo'ly ) Snyder got a single scott was unable to knock 2. McQuillan doubled into wa. Snyder going to third. Ifler and McQuillan scored on "TO" s single, which took ? nop over Ward's head. Groh "cned a hit off Mays glove, oft going to second, rrisch ncd. Mays to Pipp, Bancroft "e to third anil Rrnih tn aatvintt oft scored when Ward threw Meusel at first Groh went to Qroh scored on Young's w to left Young was caught rw, Mays to Pipp to Ward to ?fcmr0UR RUNS, FTVB1 HITS, KEES-Scott walked. 1 Mys Box Score GIAHT8 AB.R.H.FO.A.E. Bancroft, is .....II 3 t (ink, 8b 4 110 4 Kriseh, 2b .1 e, 4 S E. Meusel, If 4 0 119 0 Young, rt ...... .4 2 S 0 0 Kelly, lb ........4 0 0 8 00 Cunningham, cf . .5 0 0 3 1 0 Snyder, c 4 1 2 i 01 McQuillan, p ... 4 110 0 0 Totals ........53 4 87 11 1 YANKEES AB.R.H.PO.A.E. Witt, ss ...4 1 2 4 0 0 Outran, 8b 4 11 0 4 0 IRatb, rf 8 0 0 1 0 0 Hipp, lb 4 0 2 13 2 0 lit. Mfusel, If .... 4 0 1 5 0 0 j Schang. e ....... 4 0 1 110 Ward, 2b 4 110 3 0 Scott, 88 4 .2 0 0 4 3 0 Mars, p 2 0 0 0 8 0 Jones 0 0 r0 0 0 0 .E. Smith 1 010 0 9 0 Totals Giants .. ..i.82 8 8 27 IS ,0!" .....00004000O-4lThat Tanks .....20 0000 10 0-8 Home ran Ward. Two-has blU MfQalllan, Witt, Pipp. Sacrifice kit FrlHcta. Donble plays I'risek to Bancroft to Kelly. Pipp to Scott. Strock out By McQuillan, 3; by Mays 1. Bases on balls Off Mc Quillan 2; off Mays 2. a double play, Frisch to Bancroft to Kelly. NO RUNS. NO HITS, NO ERRORS. : SIXTH IJfNCfG. GIANTS Witt made a nice catch of Kelly's drive. Dugan made a one-handed stoo of Cunnineham's grass cntter and threw, iim out at jfirf fnyder got a hot shot to left- ' field lor 0M base- McQuillan j gtPuck t N0 RrjNS, one hit, no errors. YANKEES Dugan popped to Frisch. Ruth sent up a high foul to Snyder. ' Bancroft threw out Pipp. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. 8KTEFTH nornrG. GIANTS Bancroft llied out to Airaitsol ' Plnn tnok ' flroTi'S hunt aiid touched first. Witt stood still and took Prisch's fly. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. ; YANKEES Groh took Meusel's grounder and threw -him out (Kelly dropped the ball but recov ered it in time to catch the runner.) Frisch tossed out Schang. Ward got a home run into the leftfield stands. (It was his second home run of the series.) Scott flied out to Bancroft. ONE RUN, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. EIGHTH BSISG. GIANTS MeuSel singled right over the middle station. Young flied out to Meusel. who almost I douDiea nis Droioer at utbl uaae. Pipp took Kelly's grounder, touch ed first then threw to Scott, who touched Meusel as he slid into the base. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. YANKEES Elmer Smith batted for Mays. Smith fanned. Witt got a two-bagger into left Dugan flied to Cunningham. Ruth flied out to Frisch. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. . JfDfTH DIKING. GIANTS (Jones went into the box.) Cunningham flied out to Witt Snyder popped to Scott Mc Quillan sent a long fly ont to Witt NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. ! YANKEES Pipp got a long Hit Into rightfield for two bases. Groh took Meusel's grounder and Pipp was ran down, Groh to Bancroft to Groh to Bancroft. . Mensel got to first.- Schang got a long single into left and was out stretching it Cunningham to Bancroft to Frisch. Meusel went to third. Ward flied out to Meusel. FO RUNS. TWO HITS, NO ERRORS. GET SECOND CROPS, OF STRAWBERRIES -Chicago, Oct. 7. Chicago is en- Joying its Becond . crop of native strawberries. Many places in and around the city have developed an other growth under the spell of Indian summer. Some grocers are offering the berries at 20 cents a quart REFINING OF RAW SUGAR DECREASES Washington, Oct 7. A consider able decrease In the refining of raw cant sugar, mostly Imported in 1921,- compared with 1919, was shown in census figures made pub He today; by the department bf commerce. The value of their out put last year totalled 469,211,512. ORDER ARREST OF BEN UECIIT .Chicago. Oct. 7. Warrants charg ing conspiracy to send obscene lit erature by -interstate carrier were issued for Ben Hecht, newspaper man and playwright, afid Wallace Smith, writer and cartoonist The .him rrw out of the publica- tinn of Hecht's book. "Fantasias Mallare," illustrated bv Smith. POINDEXTER CERTAIN OF REELECTION No Doubt of Result in " Washington, Law- ; xence Writes.. BI DAVID LAWRENCE. (Copyright, 1922. by The Argus.) Spokane, Wash., Oct 7. Senator Miles Poindexter will be re-elected. ,'s a foregone conclusion. What is more interesting is the kind of attack being made against him and the platform on which Mr. Poin dexter is seeking re-election. To begin with the critics say Poindexter is no longer a pro gressive, and this, of course, is a progressive state. Mr. Poindexter answers that he is just as much a progressive as he ever was but if by the word "progressive" is meant 'radical, he doesn't care to qualify. In fact Mr. Poindexter brings to his side the eminent progressive, William E. Borafr, senator from Idaho, who speaks, here soon for the Republican nominee. If Mr. Borah puts the stamp of approval on Mr. Poindexter, that is consid ered sufficient to still the outcry of "reactionary." ' But Mr. Poindexter has changed. The situation has changed condf tions are far different today than they were in the Roosevelt days. The utter radical has had his fling here and the conservative elements have the upper hand. Mr! Poindexter hasn't hesitated to speak his mind plainly on the question of capital and labor, and he has spok en boldly in towns where labor was strong. He is making much the same kind of campaign here that Senator Pomerene, Democrat is making in Ohio. All of which goes to show that neither t party has much of a monopoly on the conservative tendencies of the hoar. Backed by An Factions. ' But it is significant that behind Mr. Poindexter are practically all wings and factions of the Repub lican party. That is his strength and at the same time his weakness. too many Republicans are so cocksure that Poindexter has an easy race that they will not take the trouble to vote. The Repub lican leaders have more to fear on this score than any and while they don't like to say it they recognize that Representative C. C. Dill, Democrat has a united party be hind him and is something of a vote getter himself. Mr. Dill's nosition is unique. If his party associates were to con fess, they would concede tney wanted somebody else to run. They thought it would take another type of candidate to beat Mr. fomaex ter. They claim to be satisfied, however, and are cosmting on the natural protest vote and oumula five dissatisfaction to help them on election day. Mr. Dill, by the way. voted against American en trance into the war and later vot- ed against conscription. ' It is amusing to see this issue side stepped. The Republicans are mindful of the overwhelming vic tory won by Bob LaFollette in (Con timed on Page Four.) r THE WEATHER Fair and cooler tonight; Sunday fair with rising temperatures. Highest temperature yesterday, 76; lowest last night 70. Wind velocity at 7 a. m. 10 miles per hour. . Precipitation, trace. iepoijajseK -j)o -m i 'tu -d i mgr. : ' Dry bulb temp. 73 70 55 Wet bulb temp. 66 65 54 Relative humid. 69 80 95 River stage at 7 a. m. 1.3, a fall of .1 last 24 hours. Sunset today 5:35 p. m.; sunrise tomorrow 6:08 a. m. Blver Forecast The stages of the Mississippi riv er from below Dubuque to Musca tine, will change but little during the next few days. ANDREW HAMRICK, , Meteorologist Washington. Oct 7. Weather outlook for the week . beginning Monday, includes: i Region of the Great Lakes: Fair until latter ' part of week when showers are- probable; considera bly cooler, first part of week. Region of upper Mississippi and lower. Missouri valleys: Generally fair; cool at beginning of the weak; temperature, normal or above thereafter. Center, of Market Square Gun Battle Where Looney, ; Jr., Was Fatally Wounded m m m m m m -3 s v-- x 7r -yz : -r , Photograph shows Shetman hotel and street, the center of yesterday's underworld gang battle, in which Connor Looney was fatally wounded. The car is the elder Looney machine in which Mr. Looney was. seated when 'two othet machines drove up. Figure to the rear of the Looney car indicates where the son fell after bting wounded. Crosses in foreground, indicate positions of other cars. Open window on second floor shovs point from which shots were fired into crowd. ENGLISH LORD V GIVES GOTHAMX NICE NEW GAME King's Cousin Tells .'em How to PlayrAx 'Decameron,' . BY RALPH H0RSTMAN. Consolidated Press Correspondent (Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.) New York, Oct 7. Beauty shops of fifth avenue, Broadway and the lesser thoroughfares are landing today the name of Lord Louis Mountbatten. This cousin of the King of England, just arrived with his bride, is the man who put the beauty spot so to speak on the map. Thanks to Lord Mountbat ten there is, according to the beau ty specialists, a bigger demand this minute for the little black court plaster stars and crescents above the eyebrow or below the chin than has been known this long while j ii . ... ..... And all on account of the blithe- some game of "decameron," introduced-by his lordship into a town only too sadly in need of a new di version. "Decameron," with a bit of "beaver" on the side, bids fair to take the place in popular fancy held a few months ago by the- al most forgotten "shifters." Full of Laughs. It's the game that' is affording London many a -good langh these days "decameron." Invented by an American it has been taken up with the greatest enthusiasm by the English men. It requires no apparatus but a bit of courtplaster and the contestants don't even have to supply that The name comes from a play about a girl with a beauty spot - As you walk along the street you pick out every girl with a beauty spot" Lord Mountbatten ex plained, and whenever you see or.e you say 'decameron, which counts you 15 points. If she smiles at you, that counts 30. You score as you do in tennis, and the one who gets the fewest points has to buy the drinks beg pardon, over here one migai. say pay lur me &uuuaes, eu, what! " 'Beaver' is much the same, only less fun. A chap with a beard is 'beaver' and counts 15. A white beard is 'polar beaver" and counts 30, but it isn't so interesting as 'decameron' what?" For some time' past the court plaster patch has ,not been much in evidence. You could walk along the avenue and see few of them in deed. But look at the , New York girls since Lord Mountbatten. ar rived, i A patch under the right eye this is the favorite location or maybe it's a black crescent somewhee down near the - chin. It's gettjfag to be compulsory, like green earrings.. : YTJCON RIVER FILLED WITH WILD CARIBOU DaJvson, Y. T., Oct: 7. Tbou gandh of wild caribou are swarm ing jjvpr the hills around Dawson for a risdius of 50 miles. The great her which annually ticks through this dtetrict is, moving northward. Cat-itju swimming the Yukon nave uVlred with steamers, j iStockton, Cat., Oct. 7. Mrs. Frank J4 Swing, who swallowed a needle thiree years ago, said she pulled the syne needle from- her 22-months-ojl baby. Neighbors substantia ted her story. TURK TERMS AGREED ON BYPOWERS AUo- Turkish. Occupation of Thrace Only After Treaty. . - Paris, OcV 7. (By the Associat ed Press.)-Great Britain and France, as represented by foreign Secretary Curzon and Premier Poincare, haveagreed in principle that the troops ipf tne Turkish Na- itionalists shall Ve allowed to oc- , .rv,L. ' i.. .,, cupy eastern Thice only after the conclusion of a fceace treaty. 1 This general agreement now will be submitted to the French and British cabinets, which are in ses sion and will be referred to Rome by the Italian representatives. There is considered to tie little doubt however, thatll will ac cept and that the details will be worked out this afternoon so that the allied generals at Mdania can resume their conference f in full agreement with each other as to the terms to be offered tbM Turks. Three Conditions. The solution agreed upon pro vides that three steps for tie re turn of Thrace to the Tuiis as follows: First: . That the Greek armyand those of the population desirin to leave must evacuate immediately. Second: A Turkish civil adiron- (Continued on Page Sixteen.) V PASTOR TAKES GUN TO PULPIT Evangelist ia Oklahoma Lays Re volver Beside Bible as An swer to Threats. McAleSter, Okla. ' Oct 7. The Rev. W.: E. Smith, an evangelist who has been conducting services at Damon, in Latimer, county, ap peared in the pulpit on Thursday and Friday with side-arms, fol lowing threats that he would not be permitted to hold meetings in that community. , Laying a loaded revolver, beside his Bible, Mr. Smith announced on his first sight that he was not go-, ing to be bothered, according, to word, received here today. . The following . evening, having received hew threats, Rev. Smith brought two revolvers along. A constable, at the instance of a com mittee of seven, demanded, his au thority to be armed, hut hi re fused to disarm the evangelist. Shortly after services were under way two automobiles loaded with men attired in the regalia of the Ku Klur Klan . arrived and the minister has since had no trouble. Rev. Smith said he did not know why . the "certain element" did not wish him to hold the meetings. . TWO VIRGINIA MOUNTAINEERS GET FREEDOM Sid Edwards and Friel Allen Pardon ed by Governor. BY JOHN ARCHER CARTER. Consolidated Press Correspondent (Copyright 1922, by The Argus.) Hillsville, Va, Oct 7. "Sid Ed wards and Friel Allen are coming home." The news is darting up the paths that lead to tiny log cabins on the hillsides. Youngsters, who were babies when the tragedy of the Blue Ridge took place, are throwing cin quapius at each other and yelling the news in glee. Mountain girls are calling the glorious tidings across the shining creeks. Even the foliage on the slopes seems to have celebrated by bursting into brown and yellow tints of welcome, i Because, while the outside world simply reads that two men mem bers of a noted mountain clan have had executive clemency ex tended to them, here in the won derful Blue Ridge the message is a very personal one. Sidna Ed wards and Friel Allen once more are to breathe the air of freedom. They have been conditionally' par doned by Governor E. Lee Trinkle'. And they will be back here in a day or two once more to take their place with the friends of a decade ago. Two Left Behind. These two are coming but there is a breath of regret in the rejoic ing. They leave two brother clans men behind in the pen, the gov ernor having withheld his pardon from Sidna Alien and Wesley Allen. His reasons for so doing are re corded back in Richmond but up hprp. whre the men are heftt known, the feeling is expressed that it might have been well to have restored freedom to these more active participants in a trag edy tnat more than a decade ago Itirred the entire country. Because of the splendid prison record of the two men, because dur ing their long stay behind prison watjg they have shown that they (Continued on Page Four). UNOfcE JOE' QUITS AUip TO RIDE TRAIN Dan villi ia. Oct. 7. Growing tired of ndlng in an automobile, "Uncle Jo Cannon left his ma chine at lUianapolis and is ex pected to arMve here late this aft ernoon by trwn. 1 Mr. Cannoi left Washington in his automobile planning to make the trip overiadd. plans have been made for a recaption when he ar rives home. WOMAN, 8 HER LIFE TO SAVE GRANDDAUGHTER Chicago, Oct 7. Utable to es cape from the path w a truck Mrs. Mary Harrison, 84,nrned her body to receive the blo nd was killed ia shielding her ear-old granddaughter. Although! suffered a broken leg and I child in- Juries, physicians said live. would A tl 17 MCI 8 it Vv goer eh4 V- STATE WARRANTS ISSUED AGAINST SIX PERSONS OH A CHARGE OF LHQ Billburg, Holsapple, Buckley and Drost Among Principals so Far Accused in Police Investiga- j tion; Dragnet of City for Arrests of All Suspicious Characters. John Connor Looney, aged 24, died at 10:20 o'clock last night in St. Anthonyjs hospital, a victim of an underworld gang battle in front of the Sherman hotel in Market Square, eight hours earlier. " . Albert J. Allguyer, Brooklyn, N. man, who claims he was an innocent by-stander, is lying in a critical con dition in the hospital as a result of a wound through his lung which has been complicated by development of trau matic pneumonia. Four men are held without bail on a charge of murder and warrants are reported to be held for two others. The men under arrest are : Dan Drost, former editor of The Rock Island News, but for two years bitter in his denunciation of Looney. Drost received a bullet wound in the -left arm, but is not seriously injured. George "Crimps" Holsapple, 119 Sixteenth ? street, former bartender, arrested at the Martin- , dale & Wright garage a few minutes after the shooting. George Buckley, 1824J First avenue, arrested in , Davenport at 10 o'clock. He was one-time saloon keeper and proprietor of a roadhouse near this city. Anthony W. Billburg, 2556 Eighth avenue, form- ? , er saloon man and long time enemy of the Looney : gang. ... .,. ... DERNIER DIARY GIVES CLUE TO HIS STRANGLER Women's Names Point to Jealous Husband's Guilt. Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 7. Suspi cion as to the identity of the stran gler of Guy M. Dernier, clubman of Chicago, Los Angeles, and Phoenix, Ariz., whose body was found In an irrigation canal on the outskirts of Phoenix' several weeks ago, has been narrowed to "two prominent business men" of Phoenix, F. W. Belt deputy sheriff of that city, said just before he started home after gathering evidence here for several days. A diary said to have been kept by Dernier and which contained the temporary addresses of Phoenix women who bad come to Los Ange les and other southern California cities for the summer, was what led Bell to this city, he said, as sus picions pointed to "a Jealous hus band" as the man who strangled the clubman and then threw his body into the water in an effort to make it appear be had died from accidental drowning. "Husband Works Nights." Addresses found in Dernier's diary included those of women in Los Angeles, Santa Monica, San Diego, Santa Barbara and Douglas and Tucson, Ariz. Opposite one name was the notation, "Husband works nights." Dernier was formerly employed as department manager for a large business house in Chicago. Chicago, Oct 7. Reports that Guy M. Dernier kept a diary In which he listed names of women, and the tales that he obtained large sums from them are myths, his brother, Roy Dernier, said. Brother Defends Slain Xan. "My brother may have had affairs with several women he was a man of the world and had no little wings sprouting but he didn't make a business of - blackmailing women," Mr. Dernier said. " be lieve that the story of the diary is a deliberate falsehood." Roy Dernier sai l his brother had plenty of money in his own right, was an insurance expert, and pres ident and part owner of a gold mine. Guy Dernier left Chicago six years ago suffering with a tu bercular infection of the throat specialists nere having given him six months to live. "Politics may have played a part in ws deatn or Jealousy, or re venge, I dont know."- Mr. Dernier continued. ."I say politics because of bis- connection with the govern ment; Jealousy because of his great popularity; revenge because he may have had ; an ' affair with a woman." -Guy Dernier for four years was with the internal revenue depart ment in New Mexico and Arizona. Baltimore, Md, Oct 1. Four pro hibition agents and two negro as sistants were besieged in a raided saloon for two hoars by a mob in furiated over tee raid. ; . The inquest in the Looney death will be held this afternoon. Coroner John. F. Maberry said. The body was taken to the Moeller undertak ing parlors and the Inquest will be conducted there. It is not expect ed that testimony at this formality will probe very deeply into the events which led up to the gun bat-' tie in front of the hotel yesterday. The Looney car remained at the scene of the tragedy throughout the afternoon. Hundreds of curious sight-seers swarmed about the ho tel, filled the street and congrega ted at corners discussing the riot which imperiled lives of hundreds, when shots flew wild across and down the street At the first out break of the battle the crowd swarmed into the street but as it realized the desperate character of i the participants and the fact that it was a pitched battle and not a mere exchange of shots, it fled from . the scene. Allguyer staggered down tbe street was carried into Mar tin's cigar store on the southwest corner of the Second avenue inter section, where he lav Bpveral min- ! ntaa tiofnra h. waa p.mnviul , n , V. hospital. Tbe city was quiet last night de spite rumors that there would be further outbreaks. Investigations which were started soon after the shooting continued until late at night and were resumed again this morning. Assistant State's Attor ney Edward L. Eagle examined, a score of persons either directly or indirectly associated with the af fair, police brought many into the station on suspicion, but it was an-. nounced this morning that only six had been formally charged with criminal offense. None of these was a member of the Looney gang. Law rence Pedigo, driver of a car which drew up back of -Looney yesterday afternoon, was held by Sheriff John" G. Miller for carrying concealed weapons, but he was released dar ing the night . . The bullet which caused the most Serious injury and contributed greatly to the death of young Loon ey, pierced the center of his adbo men and perforated the Intestines 14 times. Another bullet ploughed through his left thigh and shatter ed and fractured the bone. A charge of more than 100 buck.' shot tore the flesh df his right but tock. The other bullets struck him in the arms. One entered his right forearm a short distance above the wrist and traveled lengthwise to-, ward the elbow. The other bullet' struck in the fleshy part of tbe left arnr above tha elbow. The bullet, some of which entered his body and others which missed him, graced various places. ' Blood transfusion wae resorted to in an effort to save Looney'a life. A pint of blood was taken from Frank Hamblin, 855 Seven teenth street Looney's brother-m-law. --' - - The death occurred at 10:2 o'clock last night His father, John Looney and Dr. De Silva, who at-, tended" him. were - at his bedside when the end came. No arrangements for funeral ser vices had been -. made this after noon. It is probable that the fun eral will be private. . AUgvyer't Feaditlen Went. , ' Albert J. Allguyer. who claimed to be from Brooklyn, , N. T. has COooUnned on Page T4 L h i i