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pandadet2003's blog: "R.I.P"

created on 10/11/2006  |  http://fubar.com/r-i-p/b12679
Posted February 23, 2007 Two killed in crash on U.S. 45 The Post-Crescent READFIELD — Police said two men were killed in a two-car head-on crash on U.S. 45 south of State 96 in Waupaca County shortly after 7:30 a.m. today. Authorities closed State 96 from U.S. 45 to U.S. 10 for more than four hours while crews investigated and cleared the scene. The State Patrol said a 21-year-old Appleton driving north crossed the centerline and struck a southbound car driven by a 19-year-old New London man. The names of the victims will be released Saturday morning, the State Patrol said. Both drivers were alone in their cars, according to the State Patrol. Neither driver was wearing a seatbelt. The State Patrol was assisted by the Waupaca County and Outagamie County sheriff’s departments. The investigation into the crash continues. Two male drivers were killed today in a head-on crash on U.S. 45 south of State 96 in Waupaca County around 7:37 a.m. Authorities closed the highway from U.S. 10 to State 96 to allow officials to investigate and clear the scene. The identities of the victims will be released on Saturday morning, according to the State Patrol. The State Patrol said the driver of a northbound car crossed the centerline and struck a southbound car. Both drivers were alone in their cars, according to the State Patrol. The driver in the northbound car wasn’t wearing a seatbelt. The State Patrol was assisted by the Waupaca County and Outagamie County sheriff’s departments. Investigation and crash reconstruction work continues. Posted February 24, 2007 Two crash victims are from Fox Valley READFIELD — The State Patrol said it would release the names today of two men killed in a head-on crash on U.S. 45 south of State 96 in Waupaca County shortly after 7:30 a.m. Friday. Authorities closed State 96 from 45 to U.S. 10 for more than four hours while crews investigated and cleared the scene of the two-car crash. The State Patrol said a 21-year-old Appleton man driving north crossed the centerline and struck a southbound car driven by a 19-year-old New London man. Both drivers were alone in their cars, according to the State Patrol. Neither driver was wearing a seat belt. The State Patrol was assisted by the Waupaca County and Outagamie County sheriff's departments. An investigation into the crash continues Posted February 24, 2007 State Patrol identifies crash victims The Post-Crescent READFIELD — The State Patrol on Saturday released the names of two people killed Friday in a two-car, head-on crash in eastern Waupaca County. Killed were Jorge Velasco, 21, of Appleton, and William D. Krause, 19, of New London. The State Patrol said Velasco was driving north on U.S. 45, south of State 96 in Waupaca County, when he crossed the centerline and struck a southbound car driven by Krause.
tomorrow will be the two year annivarsary of his death and right now writing this i am still wondering why , how this could happen and why two of his supposedly best friends could leave him like that. i wish that i could go to his grave tomorrow but i am two and a half hours away from it so now all i can do is pray to him that he is alright
‘What Sean wanted’ By Michael King Post-Crescent staff writer During his relatively short life, Sean Veirauch encountered bumps in the road, but he always had a good heart. Today, the 16-year-old Neenah boy’s heart is beating in the chest of a grateful 53-year-old Wisconsin man, one of six organ recipients helped by Sean’s selflessness. “It was just a matter of doing what Sean wanted,” said his mother, Cheryl Veirauch. Sean, who would have turned 17 on Nov. 11, died Oct. 31 at Theda Clark Medical Center after an apparently accidental shooting at his east-side home. A day earlier, two friends said, Sean was trying to dislodge the slide from a jammed handgun by hitting it on the living room floor. The gun discharged and a bullet struck him in the eye. In coping with Sean’s death, his parents, Paul and Cheryl Veirauch, and sister, Shallin, 14, are urging families to talk about organ donation and consider giving what the Veirauchs call “the gift of life” to others. It was a gift Sean decided to give early on. At age 7, he told his parents he wanted to be an organ donor, after the family had watched a television show about a young girl who’d received a heart transplant. “We were standing in the dining room and the show was over and he said, ‘I want to donate my organs,’” Cheryl Veirauch said. “I stood there for a moment and said, ‘Well, Sean, you have to be dead to donate your organs.’ He kind of gave me this look and said, ‘Well, mom, if I’m dead I’m not going to need them.’” As it turned out, others did need them. “The gentleman that got his heart said he’ll think of Sean every day for the rest of his life,” Cheryl said. The other donations were to a 50-year-old Rockford, Ill., man (liver); a 59-year-old Missouri man (lungs); a 33-year-old Rhode Island woman (pancreas); and a 49-year-old Escanaba, Mich., woman and an Alabama man (kidneys). “Sean would be thrilled,” Cheryl said. ‘A very good soul’ Sean’s parents remember their son as a kind-hearted but impulsive and somewhat fearless teen-ager with a good sense of humor who enjoyed motorcycles, horses, skateboarding, baseball, football and hockey. “He was a very good soul, very kind kid,” Cheryl said. “He was very, very compassionate to people, animals, everyone. Even when he got into trouble, he was always respectful and remorseful.” Paul Veirauch said his son always stood up for the underdog. “That was basically where the bumps in the road came for him,” Paul said. “He felt sorry for kids who came from these dysfunctional families. He was always worried about the kids who got picked on.” During the past couple of years, Sean had been in trouble with the law, mostly for property crimes, and spent a few months at a state juvenile corrections facility. “He always felt just terrible, but he could never explain why he did (the) things he did,” Cheryl said. “So much of Sean’s life had been focused lately on his difficulties (that) this wonderful person kind of got lost in there.” Asking, ‘What if?’ The family still is troubled by the possibility that Sean might have survived if the two boys he was with when the shooting happened had called 911 right away. Instead, the teens left their friend behind with a cell phone and removed the gun and money to cover up an Oct. 30 burglary at a home near the Veirauch residence. The gun and money had been taken in that crime. Shallin Veirauch discovered her brother when she returned from school. By early the next morning at the hospital, the pressure from a blood clot on Sean’s brain had gone down. But a couple of hours later, he had two strokes that basically ended his chance to survive. He was declared dead by late afternoon. The boys, now age 15, recently were sentenced to up to three years at a state juvenile corrections facility and five years of supervision on charges of armed burglary and for giving a firearm to a person under 18 resulting in a death. “I understand that my son bears some responsibility here,” Cheryl said after the two boys were sentenced. “I wish he was here to face his consequences. Unfortunately, by their actions, he can’t be.” Something positive Sean’s organ donations provide a small, but important, respite from sadness and grief for his family. “We keep calling it ‘the island in our storm,’” Cheryl said. “He died a violent death and it was horrible, and this is something positive. There’s no question we would do anything to have our son back, but obviously that can’t happen.” Now, they find comfort in the words of the Upper Michigan woman who received one of Sean’s kidneys. “Giving unknown people a new lease on life is one of the most magnanimous gifts one can give,” she wrote in one of three letters received from the organ recipients. “Please note I will take care of my new buddy and remember why I can be normal again.” After Sean’s death, a girl approached Cheryl Veirauch to say she had talked to Sean about getting her driver’s license and “Sean had mentioned to her that he was going to be an organ donor and that she should, too,” Cheryl said. Paul Veirauch insists others should follow his son’s selfless example to help save the lives of people waiting for an organ transplant. “It’s the best gift you can give,” he said. “You’re giving the gift of life. Don’t be afraid. Do it.”
News 2 Killed August 25, 2004 NEENAH, Wis. (AP) - A speeding car collided with a pickup truck and then crashed into a utility pole and a building, killing two teen boys and injuring another. The accident Tuesday afternoon killed 16-year-old Brandon Peters and 15-year-old Adam Pfeiffer, both of Neenah, according to the Neenah Police Department. Peters was driving the car. A second passenger in his car, 16-year-old Kelly Pennings of Neenah, was injured in the accident, police said. The pickup's driver was not hurt. "From witness statements, it appeared that the vehicle, due to speed and whatnot, had been somewhat out of control. It missed several other vehicles prior to striking (a) pickup truck" before hitting the pole and the building, Lt. Ty Thompson said. "We feel speed was a factor. ... We believe that the vehicle actually struck several things on the side of the road, including the curb and whatnot, and left a long trail of debris prior to the impact at the end." and to my other best friend Sean Veirauch
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