Newspaper Page Text
AJLBUaUERaUE EVENING CITIZEN.
A1JIUQUKKQUE. NEW MEXICO, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1005.
FOUGHT IN CAR
WILL ASK FOR
Decrease of Working Day
THE HAGUE PEACE CONGRESS HALL
Against the Japs Whom
She Could Not Whip
' I I "T"' ' nrim'it. ii .. . ii in i ii i n . .
yp - l HviV A' Uv
Express Messenger and
Shoot to Kill.
BOTH MAY DIE BUT DIFFER
Which Cracks Windows
Which is Now Near
and Fissures the
In Story They Tell About the
Shooting, the Messenger
OTHER MN TRIED ROBBING CAR
Decatur, 111., Sept. 27. John K.
Kyan, Pacific mail messenger on the
Wabash passenger train, and Edward
Greene, a former messenger, both of
Chicago, fought a duel with revolvers
In ltyan's car on the way from Bemeut
to Decatur, a distance of twenty
miles. Each man received three
wounds and may die.
Greene says ho boarded the express
car at Chicago to go to Plttsfield.
Ryan, he says, permitted him to ride,
and he assisted Ryan with his work.
They began drinking and Jokes led to
Ryan says he did not see Greene In
the car until the train reached Cerro
Gordo and he believes Greene Jumped
In for the purpose of robbery. They
quarreled, according to Ryan's story,
and began shooting.
Just before the train reached Decat
ur, Greene jumped from the car, and
an hour later was found by the police.
None of the trainmen were aware f
the fight in the express car until the
train arrived in Decatur, when Ryan
was found lying In a pool of blood.
FRENCH VIEW OF THE
Paris, Sept. 27. The Anglo-Japanese
treaty, made public last night, la
widely commented upon today. The
official view Is that the treaty Is con
formable to French interests. It Is
pointed out particularly that France
does not seek territorial expansion In
Asia. Therefore the status quo pro
visions of the treaty carry out French
BANK AT ORVILLE, OHIO,
SUCCUMBS TO RUN
Washington, D. C, Sept. 27. The
First National bank of Orville,' Ohio,
closed Its doors today by order of the
comptroller of the currency on ac
count of a continuous run. George C.
Cutts, national bank examiner, was
Bryan Off for the Orient.
San Francisco. Cal.. Sent. 27. Wil
Ham Jennings Bryan, Mrs. Bryan, their
eon and their youngest daugmer. sailed
today on the Manchuria for the Ori
ent. I hey will stop for a time on
the Hawaiian islands and expect to
reacn Yokohama about October 15.
Just before sailing, Mr. Bryan said
I may want to stay some time In
Japan and will also make an exten
sive tour through the Philippines. It
is probable that from there I shall go
to Australia and New Zealand. In
India I have planned to make an in
vestigation of the English method of
dealing with colonies. When we leave
there we shall go up the Nile to the
Holy Land. Then I intend to make a
thorough tour of the European con-
tinent. I intend to stay for some
time in every country. The entire
Journey will take about one year."
TRIAL OF ARMOURS
NOW BEFORE COURT
Chicago, Sept. 27. Arguments were
begun before Judge Otis Humphrey
today in connection with the plea in
abatement to the Indictment against
J. Ogden Armour and other packers
charged with combining in restraint
The questions argued were on de
murrers which allege insufficiency, in
terference and a number of other
points under whicb it is claimed the
plea should be denied.
WITNESS AGAINST ARMOUR
Chicago, Sept. 27. Max Sulzberger,
vice president of the Sell warzehild &
Sulzberger Packing company, and K.
H. Fish, one of the traffic officials of
the company, it is announced, have
been subpoenaed by the government
as witnesses in the beef trust cases
to testify against Armour and other
El Paso. Texas, Sept. 27. Before
the immigration authorities finish with
Koiir It iw. an ivt r- nthusiastic Chi
naman, who ust il bis ingenuity In try
ing to remain in this country, he may
b compelled to remain here longer
than he desires.
How was arrested Monday with
what tln immigra'lon officials say was
a fraudulent certificate and he will be
prosecuted for uttering the document,
which is a penitentiary offense. In
addition to sinning his own name on
a certificate that originally belonged
to some one else. How Is said to have
changed tbe description to accord to
his own, and to bavo pasted his pic
ture on the ccitiflcatea after de
stroying the original.
Mrs. E. Mueller, and Mrs. J. S. Stev
enson and daughter, Alice, arrived
from Topeka. Kan., yesterday. Mrs.
Mueller, who a few weeks ago lost her
husband, is a visitor to Mr. ami Mrs.
Eugene With. S 1 5 Mountain road;
while Mrs. and Miss Stevenson are
payirg a visit to .lorn S. Stevenson,
the 'msliand and father, who has been
here about four months seeking relief
from asthma. Mr. Stevenson has been
em ployed by the Santa Ke road at
Topeka for eighteen years. He Is
spending sonut months hfre. seeking
climatic relief from a disease which
has baffled all medicinal remedies.
THE VETERAN RACING MAN
Michael Dwyer ;to be Taken
to Sanitarium Paralyzed
From Waist Down.
BARON KOMl'RA LEFT US TODAY
Chicago, Sept. 27. The Tribune to
day says: Preparations are under
way for a coucerted movement on the
part of the big railroad brotherhoods
to secure a reduction of present work
ing hours for railway employes all
over the country. The grievance com
mittees of the many western railroads
will gather at Chicago in December to
discuss the desired changes in work
The present hours of work on rail
roads range from ten to fourteen
hours a day, but in no case are they
The brotherhoods, it is said, have
no Intention of appealing for a limit
ed work-day but have planned rather
to seek a general reduction which will
be proportionate in all branches of the
ROSE FROM SMALL MEAT
SHOP TO HEAD OF TURF
New York, Sept. 27. Arrangements
are being made to take Michael F.
Dw,yer, the veteran racing man, to a
sanitarium at Amityville, L,. I., where
he will spend the remainder of his
life. Ha is mentally sound, but is
paralyzed from the waist down.
Dwyer rose from the proprietorship
of a small meat shop in Brooklyn to
a high position In the turf world.
JAPAN'S ENVOY LEFT FOR
MONTREAL ON HIS WAY HOME
New York, Sept. 25. The return of
Baron Komura to Japan began today
when he left for Montreal.
NORTH AND SOUTH
Leitchfield, Ky., Sept. 27. The an
nual conference of the Methodist
Epijopai cliufch,. south, opened bote
today with a large attendance. Over
250 ministers of the church were pres
ent when the conference was called
to order this morning. Owing to the
illness of Bishop A. Coke Smith, of
Norfolk, Va., Bishop Warren A. Cand
ler, of Atlanta, Ga., is presiding at the
In addition to the assignment of
pastors, the conference will elect
delegates to the general conference,
which will be held in Birmingham,
Ala., In May or next year. There will
be four preachers and four lay dele
gates to be chosen. Aside from these
elections, there is little of Importance
to come before the conference outside
of the ordinary routine. The usual
care will be given to the superannuat
ed ministers, their widows and cnil
dren, and educational matters will
also be discussed.
Elmira, N. Y., Sept. 27. The annual
Central New York conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church was open
ed this morning at Hedding church.
Bishop Henry Spellmeyer, of Cincin
nati, Ohio, Is presiding at the confer
ence. Every afternoon during the
session of the conference great re
vival meetings will tie conducted by
tne Rev. C. M. Boswell, noted evan
gelist, who has general supervision of
the city missions in Philadelphia.
Conference of New York D. A. R,
Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 27. The an
nual state conference of the Daugh-i
ters of the American Revolution of
the state of New Yo:k, opened iiere)
today with a large attendance, repre
senting every 'one of the eighty chap
ters of this state. The ladies of the
Onondaga chapter, located In this city,
have made extensive pTeparaHons for
the reception and entertainment of
the visiting delegates and will be the
hostess at a number of social func
tions in honor of the visiting mem
bers. Among the principal guests
are Mrs. Donald McLenn, president
general of the Daughters of the Amer
ican revolution. Other distinguished
visitors are Mrs. John C. Hazen, vice
president general for New York, Mrs.
Charles A. Terry, of Brooklyn, and
Mrs. William S. Little, of Rochester.
I GENERAL CORBIN REPORTS
I MUCH DAMAGE FROM TYPHOON.
Washington, D. C, Kept. 27. In a
dispatch to the war department from
Manila today. General Corbln rniorts
' great damage done by yesterday's ty
I phoon. The quartermaster's depot
was completely destroyed.
THEATRICAL MAN mND
I THEATER OVvTMER DEAD.
Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 27. Jacob
Lift, theatrical manager and owner of
I theatres in several cities, died today
I at Yonkers, N. Y.
EMPEROR OF AUSTRIA AND HIS
HUNGARIANS DRIFTING APART!
Hulapest. Sept. 27. A committee
of the coalitionists has issued a man
ifesto to the nation In reply to the pro
gram submitted to Its leaders by the
The manifesto declares that some
points in his majesty's program are
not in conformity with the constitu
tion, referring especially to his con-1
HOUSE IN-THE-WOODS. THE
llU.NAI., PEACE CONFERENCE MET.
THE JAPS ARE GOING TO
USE THE PANAMA CANAL
Mikado Will Buy Wheat in Argentina and Try to
Make His People Eat It Instead of Rice.
Something Doing in Korea.
Washington. D. C, Sept. 27. No
country In the woild is showing a
more lively Interest in the Panama1
canal than Japan. Word comes to tne
state department that no less than
$2u,U0tUMM has been set aside by tne
government engineers for Improve
ments in harbors, wharves, piers, etc.,
to accommodate the gieatly increased
shipping which the canal is expected
Within the past elgbt years $9,000,
000 has been spent on the principal
Japanese ports, and tne work is still
Thirty Japanese ports are now open
to the world's trade. At four of these
there cleared In 1!04 Japanese" ves
sels with a total registry of 19,609,745
tons, and foreign ships with a total
registry of 12,092,615 tons. Osaka is
coming to be called the "Liverpool of
No country Is' o Important to
Japan as a market as is the United
btates. In 1904 we took nearly a
third of Japan's exports, which
amounted that year to $159,000,000.
Our share of this was $50,023,000.
In 1904 the largest Item In our
commerce with Japan was mineral
oils, $5,500,000, and the second lar
gest, oflur, $4,500,000. But during the
past fiscal year oil has given place
to cotton as the principal export to
The largest Item of purchase from
Japan made by the United States in
SPEAKER S. FRED NIXON
OF LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEE
Is Very HI and Should He Die Committee Will Ad-journ-Winthrop
Continued Testimony as
to Syndicate Transactions.
New York, Sept. 27. Upon the con
vening today of the legislative Inves
tigating committee, Chairman Arm
strong announced the serious illness
of Speaker S. Kred Nixon, saying that
"in the event of his death the commit
tee will instantly adjourn."
The first witness was George C.
Vau Tuyl, Jr., secretary and treasur
er of the Albany Trust company, who
produced a transcript of the account
which Andrew llaiin.tou opened Feb
ruary 'ii, lyuj.
Jle stated that neither he nor the
bank had any knowledge of the pur
pose for which the checks were paid
out of that account.
HeDry Rogers Winthrop, assistant
secretary of the Equitable Life Assur
ance society, resumed his testimony
as to the syndicate transactions of
the company. He said that in the
syndicate organijMd to take the bonds
Issued on the reorganization of the
I'uion I'acific Railroad company, the
Equitable Society was allotted $7fiu.
H" of the tionds and the profits which
the society received from this trans
action were 3.7UO shares of Union Pa
cific preferred stock.
General Fitzgerald Participated.
Wintbrop said that General IxjuIs
Fitzgerald, chairman of the finance
coninMtee of the Equitable society,
subscribed for ILCW.nuO Union Pact -
fic bonds and whoever held an amount
over the allotment of $750,000 to the
Equitable also received as profits S50
tention that the question oT the Ian-
guage of command in the Hungarian
army must l,e entirely eliminated from
It is asserted that this is equiva-j
lent to the ai-olition of the nation's.
right to cou trot its own affairs in thobe
ma'ter for which there Is no legal
HAGUE, WHERE THE DELEGATES
1904 was raw silk and waste, $.10,000,
40t. This was followed by silk man
ufactures, $6,100,000; tea, $5,600,000;
mats and matting, $2,300,000, and por
celain and earthenware, $l,000,i00.
Japan is preparing to subsidize a
line of steamers for call at South
American ports. The purpose It Is
said, is to get cheap wheat from the
ArirpnHnp Ttlto la r onni1onn n-ttli
a policy recently adopted by the mlka-iei1-do'a
government to encourage the!
rauus n neai in piuca OI rice, i
which Is reported by Japanese sci
entists to be less nutritious than the
Japan Intends to dominate the com
merce of Korea. Already tne consuls
report that the banking business In
the hands of the members of that race,
and other lines are trending the same
Railway building In Korea has gone
on apace during the past ,'welve
months. Fully $8,000,i00 ha..;- Ui'H
expended In railway extensions at a
cost of about $30,000 a mile. The
gross value of the foreign trade for
1904 was $26,617,487. of which $13,
701,000 was for Imports from abroad.
The latest population figures give
Korea 6,000,000, souls, this count In
cluding Ham Keung, a province in the
north, which was formerly undr Rus
sian Influence. Seoul, the capital, has
2iK),000 inhabitants, and Is growing
rapidly. There are 50.000 Japanese in
the kingdom and more are coming all
shares of the Union Pacilic preferred
In a Northern Pacific syndicate the
Equitable participated to the extent
of $".("), 0O0 and the profits ultimately
amounted to 41.3ti2. This was paid
in Northern Pacific shares.
National Convention of Postmasters.
Dayton, Ohio, Sept. 27. The annual
convention of tbe National Postmas-
ters' association, composed of post-( the Dominion. Earl Grey, governor
masters of first-class offices, opened general of Canada, and his btaff arrlv
here today. Several hundred members! ed hero yesterday ami will attend the
of the association are in attendance, formal opening of tho fair this after
Great preparations have been made noon. Nearly 12,lMu Indians from dif
for the convention ant! the visiting' ferent parts of the province have come
postmasters w ill be well taken care here to see tho governor general and
of. Many social events and entertain-! pay him their respects.
ments have been arranged in their
honor. The convention w ill last three
days and many matters of Interest
and iiiiX)rtance to the service will be
Vermont W. C. T,
Swanton, Vt., Sept.
27. The state
convention of the
Temperance Union of Veimont opened
its session here today. The attend
ance Is very large and enthusiastic.
The convention will last two days.
' RlfJ SMFI TFR
I u,u J",l-l-,l-,x
The American Magalueof Min
ing and Investment, in a recent
Plans for the blast furnaces of
the Southwest Smelting and Re
fining company have been com
pleted and bills opened. 1 tie smel
ter is to be erected at Albuquer
que and will bo the largest ever
constructed in New Mexico. The
initial capacity of the plant will be
l.'.ij tons daily. It is the' intention
to eventually treat l,1""! tons of
ore daily at this place. The com
pany controls home Uim acres of
ground, formerly owned by the
Jut ilia Mining company.
i I t t f ( H t t t ( I
t-y-. fV -,-- ...
TO THE CZAR'S FIRST INTERNA-
BAD FIRE IN
Much Property, Including
Postoffice and AH Gov
FROM 10:45 P. M. TO 2:30 A. M.
Colon, Tuesday, Sept. 26.-10:45 p.
m. A terrific fire has Btarted In lio-
livia near the railroad buildings. Sev
eral valuable properties have been de
stroyed and the fire Is still burning
northward. The railroad buildings so
far are safe. The postoffice has been
destroyed. If the wind shifts to the
north, the whole town will be Imperil
RE THAN TWENTY HOUSES
DESTROYED WITH CONTENTS
Colon, Sept. 27.-6:30 a. m. The
Are was extinguished at 2:30 this
morning. More than twenty houses
were destroyed. All of the Panama
government offices and leased build'
ings were burned. Hardly anything In
them was saved.
CONTROL OF TRANSIT
New York, Sept. 27. The board of
trade and transportation Is holding a
niect'ng here totlay to consider a re
port which has been prepared by its
executive committee) regarding the
city's control of its passenger transit
service. It Is the opinion of the com
mittee, as expressed in the report,
that the city should have the power
to take back Its grants of franchises
to railway corporations and substitute
short term grants, revocable at its
pleasure on payment of stated Indem
nity. The committee thinks that the sub
ways constructed in the city will dom
inate and control the present subway,
and the surface and elevated lines as
The committee recommends that the
mayor, at the beginning of the next
session of the legislature, and before
the city shall grant additional transit
franchises, shall demand that the leg
islature so amend the rapid transit
law as to give the rapid transit com
mission powers to separate contracts
for construction from operating con
tracts; to provide for pipe galleries;
to contract for operating periods of
less than thirty-five years; and to
enable the city to avail Itself, if need
be, of the power of municipal opera
tion. GREAT DOMINION
New Westminster, R. C, Sept. 27.
The Kreat Dominion exhibition was
opened here today in the presence of
t lionsanils of visitors from nil Iiarts of
The exhibition will close on Octo
ber 7. Among the special attractions
will bo a big Lacrosse tournament, a
base ball tournament and a big re
gatta on the river. Stansbury, who
recently defeated Towns for tbe du
gle sculling championship of the world
and his defeated opponent have been
! invited for a race, which promises to
attract many visitors from all parts
of the country. It Is probable that
Scholia, the crack oarsman from tho
United States will take part In some
of the racing events. The town Is
crowded with visitors anj the capac
ity of the hotels la taxed to the ut
most. St Louis Wool.
St. Louis, Mo.. Sept. 27. Wool mar
ket steady; unchanged.
SECRETARY OF WAR TAFT MAKES
:i AN UNUSUALLY FAST HOME RUN
San Francisco, Sept. 27. The Pad-
1 1 tic
Mall steamship company's liuer,
the Korea, arrived totlay from the Or
ient, beating the transpacific record
Among the passengers were Socrc-
y of War Taft and most of the
Go For Republican Stand Pat
Delegates and Can-.
MANY SENT WITHOUT INSTRUCTION
. Gothenburg, Sweden, Sept. 27. A
severe earthquake was felt at 12:30
o'clock yesterday at Lunby, Hlslngen
Island. It cracked the windows oi
houses and fissured tne surface of the
The subterranean rumblings were
quickly followed by the violent rock
ing of houses and the splitting of
inner and outer walls, driving the In
mates to seek safety out of doors.
The level of the ground In the east
ern part of the island sank apprecia
bly. The disturbance lasted only one
STAND PATTERS LEAD THE
Boston, Mass., Sept. 27. That the
opponents of tariff revision and oi
Canadian reciprocity, being also sup
porters of Eben S. Draper, of Hope
dale, for the nomination for lieutenant
governor, won in the republican pri
maries yesterday, appears evident to
day. The revision figures seemed to
show that Draper had a good lead
over his opponents, although many
unpledged delegations were chosen.
The democratic caucuses took place
today. There are few contests among
Ohio Banker Meet.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 27. Tne an
nual convention of the Ohio State
Bankers' association opened here this
morning with an unusually large at
tendance. Tho visiting members were
welcomed by the mayor and several
responses were made. The convention
will last only two days, but a great
deal of work and pleasure will be
crowded Into those two days. The
Cleveland bankers have made exten
sive preparations to give their visitors
from other cities a royal welcome and
entertainment. The business meetings
will be held In the morning, while the
afternoon and evenings will be de
voted to pleasure . Tldj afternoon Cho
visiting bankers will b glvfin mi au
tomobile ride through the city and
will be taken out to the Country Club,
where they will be the guests of the
local bankers at a luncheon. The even
ing will be spent by some of the mem
bers In the country, while the others
will return to the city and attend a
theater party. Tomorrow a boat ride
on the river In the afternoon and a
social session In the Chamber of
Commerce are on the program.
New University Opens.
Indianapolis. Ind.. Sept. 27. The In
diana Central university, a new non
sectarian institution, conducted under
the direction of the United Brethreu
in Christ, was opened today with a
full faculty. The university Is locat
ed near the city limits and has sev
eral handsome and well equipped
buildings already completed. Other
buildings will be added as the demand
COAL OPERATOR CASNA
MURDERED NEAR GALLUP
And His Wife Reported Dangerously Shot Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Casna the Victims
of Midnight Assassins.
Special to The Citizen.
Gallup. N. M., Sept. 27. Andrew
Casna, an old resident of McKinley
county and living three miles west
of Cailup, a little off from the wagon
road to Clarkville, was murdered
sometime last night and his wife re
ported shot. She may die.
Various reports as to tho cause of
tbe murder is being discussed, but
robbery seems to have been the mo- j
tive, as Casna was known to keep 1
around the. premises considerable mo
Tbe murdered man's son drove into
Gallup this morning, ami reported the (
crime to Sheriff Harry Cod dington,
who. with several deputies, left Imme- ,
dlately for the scene of crime.
At 3 o'clock this afternoon the sher- ,
iff and deputies had not returned to
Tho mimlpreil man Is n wolf known
Italian coal mine operator, and sells
his coal by the wagon loads to the con
sumers In an around Gallup. Half a
members of bis party, which left with
him for tho far east, July 8.
The Korea made the voyage from
Yokohama without stopping at Hono
lulu in a little over ten days flat. The
best previous record, held by the
sami vessel, was ten days and fifteeu
CALLING IT YELLOW PERIL
For This Reason Witte Waited
on the Kaiser to Ar
A POOR SAMPLE OF GOOD FAITH!
Grosse Romlnten, Prussia, Sept. ST.
M. Witte, by invitation of Empw
William, spent the night at RomJntaar
hunting lodge. The emperor brascW
the Russian statesman to the staUom
in an automobile.
WILL 8EE PRINCE,
BARON AND EMPEROR-
New York. Sept. 27. Willi iitm
visit of M. Wltte to the German
peror Is said to be in connection with
the coming of the peace confewwe
at The Hague, the real object of th
Russian statesman's interviews witte
l'rlnce Buelow, Baron Richtofen u(
Emperor William, declare a Herald
dispatch from Berlin, Is to arrange- av
joint policy to stem the danger wMek
has been christened "the yeUow
peril," in the Kar East.
THE L00MIS CLAN
IN ANNUAL SESSION
Hartford, Cann., 8ept. 27. Neartjr i
thousand members of the Loomls fa
lly were assembled in the Wadswortfc
Athenaeum Annex this forenoon when
the annual reunion of the Loornia fam
ily association was called to order by
President Burdett Loomls, oi Hart
ford. After the business 0160110? Ctt
members present were the guest mt
the Loomis Institute at luncheon.
The Institute, the rooms of which,
are located in the Connecticut Mutual
building, is a Connecticut corporation
formed In 1874 by members of thm
Loomis family who have made be
quests for the purpose of building
school on the site of the old Loomh
homestead In Windsor, where bars
and girls between the ages of 12 and
20 will be taught In various branch
of learning. It Is said that ultimately
(1.500,000 will be available for tfelar
school. The school grounds win tap
elude 120 acres. ,
The homest d ha scenfil ta
tbe Loomis family by inheritance
In the rooms of the Institute tfcerw
Is an interesting collection of fam
ily portraits, paintings, relics an4 e
rlos which have been bequeathed by
members of the Loomls family. .
At the meeting in the afternoon Mr.
I jonn layior, president oi uct iw
mis Institute, will deliver an addreasu.
Nearly every state of the Uniow vm
represented by one or more repr
tatlves of the Loomls family.
LOST FIVE CHILDREN BY
FIRE FROM GA8OLINE
Fort Podge, Iowa, Sept. 27.
children were asphyxiated anil Inarm
ed In a fire that destroyed the tan
of Frederick Adamson today. Tk
eldest was ten and the youngest threw
years old. The father had Rone to
work and the mother was vlsitinc;
neighbor when the gasoline stove ei
I ploded and the house was burned.
dozen coaV miners, all of whom are
Italians, reside in close proximity to
Casna's house, and these men are ac
quainted with the fact that Casna al
ways kept considerable money at lis
house to pay them off and to meet
I It Is thought here that Sheriff, Cod
I dington lias several men under sne
; picion ami several arrests will be
I lll.'l.l.. I,. f',.r. , ,!,
...v, ' v Ulf.ll..
THE ASSASSIN BELIEVED TO BE
AN AMERICAN NO REASON FOR
Special to The Citizen.
Gallup, X. M., Sept. 27. Andr
Casna was shot anil killed last nlah.
! by an unknown party, but believed t
been an American. Mrs. Casna.
was wounded in the breast by a but
i let from the murderer's gun. Me
will live. The Casnas lived a few
j miles from town. No trace of tn
murderer has been found and n rea-
sou for the crime is known. Nava
.trailers are on the trail of the mur-
deter, who has taken to the hills. The
I weapon used was a 41-callber revol
ver. After doing the shooting, tae
murderer entered ti.- hou.w, put one
, the liht and featched the building,
i but took nothing. Italians here se-
lieve that revenge was tho cause of
, the killing. Just prior to the shootlnn
, Casna heard a noise and went out or
. the house to investigate. The wife
then heard words spoken In liigliss,
and a shot followed. Casna entr4
the house and fell dead on the ioer.
ills wifo was shot while beftSTag ovtr