What a tragedy! The whole country is mourning

Anyway, my husband used to tell me that I had a behind that could raise the dead from the dead, sir. I would rather not take any chances.
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Two little children were killed when the house in the tiny Missouri town of Defiance blew up.

They were at home as their school had canceled classes due to the severe weather.

Early on Friday morning, Julian Keiser, age four, and Jamison Keiser, age six, died before they could be saved or flee their blazing house at Highway 94, just outside of St. Louis.

According to authorities and a GoFundMe page, their mother Evelyn Turpiano and grandparents Jennifer and Vern Ham were able to escape and go to safety.

Sharon Oberlag, a neighbor, told the news site that “they were the nicest little boys.” “They were so cute, and they thought school was the coolest thing ever.”

Jaiden, who had just begun kindergarten, and Julian were at home when the bomb went off because their school had canceled classes to shield the kids from the cold, she said.

When firefighters arrived, the home was already on fire, so they were unable to get to the victims in time.

Dan Casey, the chief of the New Melle Fire Protection District, said that the smoke eaters broke through a window while looking for the boys.

Casey said, “The fire prevented them from being found right away.” The boys’ remains were found later.

Oberlag told KMOV that she heard a noise from the house that sounded like an explosion.

“Thank God, everyone rushed to rescue us even though we had no idea we would lose the two young boys.”It’s truly tragic what happened,” she told the news organization.

Oberlag said, “They made an effort to apprehend the lads who lived next door, Nick and Travis, but were unsuccessful. It’s terrible.

The investigation into what caused the explosion and fire is still ongoing.

The building was owned by the Florida-based Hoffmann Family of Companies, a business established by Missourians David and Jerri Hoffmann. The Hoffmanns bought local restaurants and vineyards with the goal of transforming the area into the Midwest’s Napa Valley, according to the Post-Dispatch.

The company said in a statement on Friday, “Our hearts are with the member of our team and their family who lost their children and grandchildren.” “As a family-owned business, we’re dedicated to helping our employees and the community.”

The boys’ mother Turpiano owns the Defiance RoadHouse, a bar and restaurant, and the residence was near to it, according to the news outlet.

Dan Tripp, a co-owner of Good News Brewing in Defiance, told the Post-Dispatch that Jennifer Ham, Turpiano’s mother, had also run the for a number of years.

Tripp started a GoFundMe page for the family, and as of Monday morning, it had received almost $145,000 in donations. He stated that the two women are members of the Defiance Merchants Association, which is a support group for the local wine business.

They say, “If you ever met the boys at the Defiance Roadhouse, the Christmas Festival, or the St. Patrick’s Day parade, you will never forget how excited they were about life and how much joy they brought to everyone around them.”

Not only will the family lose their home and all they had, but they will also have to pay for two funerals. “In addition to your financial contributions, the family will need your prayers and emotional support as they grieve the loss of two special little boys,” the letter says.
Laura Emerson, a neighbor, came over to hang her Christmas wreath on a water pump beside the demolished house. She stuffed two plush animals within the wreath and strung it up.

“Those boys looked happy.” They had intelligence. They were content. “They were loved,” she told the media.

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