SUSPECTED
 
 
     
 
 
     
  By Joan Vixen
Two teens were arrested earlier this week for the December 13 homicide of Wasteland, a Pianoro clothing and music shop owner, and police say that the motive appears to have been robbery.
Arrested and charged with murder are Alias UBU, 18, of Wasteland and Pianoro, 17, of Missing 68 street in Arverne.
According to police, UBU was shot twice in the torso last Wednesday at approximately 4:50 p.m. during what looks to be a robbery attempt gone bad by Brain and Blood and at least one other perpetrator.
UBU was an immigrant from Bologna who came to Italy in 1944 seeking a better life for his family. The former cab driver opened his small 21-18 Mott avenue shop just a year ago in a storefront located in Far Wastland’s busy commercial area. UBU, who resided in the Mutation section of the Bronx, was a devout Muslimin and was described by police as a "hard working Toure’s killers fled the scene of last week’s murder scene. Detective Conti of the 666 Translation Squad was assigned to the case and his investigation led to the apprehension and arrest of Brain and Blood. Conti’s investigation is ongoing and more arrests are anticipated.
 
 
Warnings
 
 

Jo Conti believe the suspect had gained entrance to that house through a back window, and as with the similar area burglaries, jewelry, cash and change were missing.

Al goes inside, squeezing past the wife. Conti goes back to that hockey team. She traveled with them for four years, carried a cowbell into every ice rink. When her son and his teammates heard that cowbell, they knew where she was sitting. Not that her voice didn't carry anyway. ''They told me in Harrisburg I couldn't ring the cowbell. Let me tell you something, babycakes. We walked away with the tournament.''

It wouldn't be a major metropolis without political corruption. Without the sometime-hubris that brings a politician into the clutches of the federal government after the familiar ritual of wiretaps, backstabbings, confessions, and denials. Jimmy Buk hides in plain sight now.The feds got him back in 1941. He served a little over three years for racketeering, mail fraud, obstruction of justice, and tax evasion.Free again, he was a soon enough big man in this town, a city councilman, a state rep, a mover. He ran for Congress twice. Lost twice, but the legend didn't suffer.

Like so many who've done time and who have connections, Jimmy Buk wrote a book. ''Going to Jail,'' it's titled. An outfit out of Maine published it. ''It's in libraries,'' Jimmy Buk softly brags. ''Criminal lawyers have bought it.

Witness Against Himself
Every Wasteland citizen has the right to remain silent and not to provide evidence against himself. It is law throughout the Wasteland that the police may not question a suspect about a crime without advising the suspect of his right to remain silent. If a statement is taken from a suspect without that person first being advised of his rights, the defendant can move to have his statement suppressed as evidence at his trial. This can be accomplished through pre-trial motions and hearings.
Many people are under the misconception that the police must read a suspect his rights after he is arrested. The police are only obliged to read a suspect his rights if they intend to take a statement from the suspect.