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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 23, 1907.
5 TTTTT LOOK HERE, FARMERS i .Improvement Is the Order ol the Present Age.' , THE FENCE POST THAT LASTS The National Concrete Post Co. Manufacturers ol the Reinforced Concrete Fence Post and Molds for MaKing the Same Patented March 12, 1901. i z s i i i v i '5 Z Z i F-ere is an actual scene where corner post and how securely it is i-'hlch is as everlasting as the corner - Ji - f ' I J. Our patent covers the- use of the "Cabled wire, to trennh of the concrete. It is the "orierinal Basic patent, covering the same granted prior to ours, which was grant mm tiii anrl transfer record In Liber Z,. page J4! patents thereon being only improvements which require consent of owner cf original patent to be of use. You have no more right to use or make a patented article for your own use than you have to make to sell. See that you have a "genuine" right. OUH l'l!.M MOIT SYSTEM makes the entire cash outlay re quired to produce the first 100 posts including the cost of our molds with all our facilities not to exceed $27.50 and all posts thereafter will not cost over 15 cents each. We have a specially prepared loom with which the wire is cabled, cut in post lengths perfectly straight and tied in 100 pound bundles ready for our customers use; the twist in the wire enabling the cement to securely embed itself, thereby making a perfect reinforcement without which the post is not a suc- Jf, cess. The prepared wire is obtained through us, and at the cost of T the product at the mill. With the advantages thus secured through S 11s post making by the farmer is a success and otherwise a failure. 5 Please investigate us and see whether we are responsible. . THE NATIONAL CONCRETE POST CO. M. D. BETZ. Qeneral Manager. Abilene. Kansas. HARGIS IS ACQUITTED. Judre Cliai-Rod With Murder Con spiracy Icclarl Not Guilty. Lexington, Ky.. May 2 3. Almost exactly throe years after the shooting of Town Marshal Thomas Cockrill at Jackson, a verdict of not guilty was returned hero today in the case of Judge James Hargis. the first of those who were Jointly charged with that murder, and another chapter in the famous Breathitt county feud annals was concluded. On Junfe 21. 1304. Cockrill was shot in the court house at Jackson, dying later at Lexington, where he was taken for medical attention and dur ing the trial several witnesses swore that Judge Hargis. his brothers and Sheriff Ed Callahan had entered into a murder conspiracy, promising im munitv to any one who would shoot Cockrill, Dr. "b. D. Cox and J. B. Marcum. all three of whom have since dK'd by shooting. The defense, however, presented testimony tending to disprove the conspiracy charge and Judge Hargis testifying in his own be half, denied all connection with the shooting. Curtis Jett. who confessed to killing Marcum. for which he was given a life sentence, was a witness against Judge Hargis. The next trial in this series will be called at Sandy Hook. Klliott countv. next Monday when the same defend ants will be tried for the murder of Dr. B. D. Cox. on April 14. 1902. a change of venue having been taken from Breathitt county. When the verdict was announced a p-reat cheer arose from the friends of Jtidire Hargis. who crowded the court room. It is believed that the cases of Alexander and Albert Hargis and Ed ward Callahan, also charged with complicity In plots to kill Cockrill. will be filed away in the court here. The evidence is practically the sara egalnst the other three men. as well as Bill Brltton. who is awaiting a tlrd trial for this killing. He Declined the Job. Washington. May 23. Lieutenant Governor Lawrence Y. Sherman of Illinois has declined the position as a member of the Spanish treaty claims commission to which he was appoint ed a week ago. and the president has promoted Harry K. Daugherty of Pennsylvania. at present connected with the commission in the capacity of assistant attorney, to the vacancy. He Built Many Jtailronds. Omaha, Xeb.. May 23. John A. O'Keefe, one of the best known rail road building contractors in the west, died today in Omaha of heart failure. O'Keefe built many hundreds of miles of western railroads. STRAW HAT Koto is the time to select your preferred straws. Hot weather is coming on so keep your head cool under one of our Easy-Fitting and more eas.ly priced straws. We are agents fcr Dunlap and Blum &f Koch celebrated makes, $1.50 to $5.00. - f 5 B t-:v. fir ,? 1 -- 5; 1 our posts are in use. See the large braced with the concrete brace, and line posts. reinforce the No patent ed March 12, subsequent STI IiBS SCOKED A VICTORY. Secured Adoption by Bankers of Fed eral Charter Resolution. W. R. Stubbs and his friends scored a decided triumph Wednesday afternoon in the bankers' convention by having adopted unanimously on the floor of the convention a resolution favoring federal charters for corporations. ' The resolu tion was the last section of a series of general resolutions, and was as follows: "Resolved, That we favor legislation, both federal and state, as will provide strict supervision of the issue of stocks and securities of public service corpora tions, similar to that relating to banks, to the end that investors therein may have protection from excessive issues and unjust manipulation thereof, and the public from the imposition of unjust burdens; and we further favor such legislation as will require all corpora tions engaged in interstate business to secure a charter from the federal gov ernment to the end that proper regula tion and control may be exercised by federal authority over them, in the in terest of the public welfare." There was no fight on this resolution on the floor of the convention. In the committee on resolutions. however, there was a fight lasting three hours. The committee on resolutions was com posed of C. W. Snyder, Topeka. chair man; J. T. Bradley, Sedan; W. R. Stubbs, Lawrence: J. M. Harper, Con way Springs; J. W. Johnson, Madison. There were some lively speeches in the committee meeting, and the opposi tion to the resolution in any from was strenuous. Three members of the com mittee finally lined up for the resolution, and it was adopted. It embodies exactly the points for which W. R. Stubbs con tended in his famous argument with Balie P. Waggener, and is the first time that a bankers' convention ever adopted a resolution of this nature. ' A Narrow Escape. G. W. Clcyd, a merchant, of Plunk, Mo., had a narrow escape four years ago, when he ran a Jlmpson bur into his thumb. He says: "The doctor wanted to amputate it, but I would not consent. I bought a box of BucKlen's Arnica Salve s.nd that cured the dangerous wound." 25c at the Arnold Drue Co.. S21 North Kansas avenue. J. B. Larimer's New Office. J. B. Larimer has removed his law office from the Columbian building to the northeast corner of Seventh street and Kansas avenue. He occupies the two front rooms over the Prudential Trust company and Savings bank. The entrance is from Seventh street, in the rear of the bank. He will continue in the active general practice of law. Mr. Larimer was the first tenant to occupy an office in the Columbian building, then known as the Knox building, when it was completed eighteen years ago. TIME 631 Kansas Avenue. AFTER THE DOCTORS. Grand Jury Takes Up Charges of Pro. tectlon for Illegal Practices. Chicago, May 23. The grand jury to day began an exhaustive examination into the sensational charges that mid- wives and doctors in various parts of the city had paid thousands of dollars "protection money" in connection with illegal surgical operations. Incidental ly, the jury indicted Dr. Lucy Hagenow in connection with the death of Lola Maddison, of Salt Lake City. Dr. Hage now was indicted on this charge a year ago, but the indictment was found tech nically faulty, after Dr. Hagenow was called before the Jury to testify to an interview credited to her, but later de nied, that she, in commonwith others, had escaped trial for years by the use of "hush" money paid to a regular or ganized clique of politicians and police. States Attorney Healy has assumed per sonal charge of the inquiry. The number of Illegal operations per formed in Chicago In a year is said to be startling. The victims are mostly girls and women from the country com ing here, or sent, through advertise ments carefully worded and circulated privately and in such regular publlca tions as would handle them. The post office department recently barred the advertisements or a score or more sus pected physicians and midwlves, among them those of Dr. Hagenow. from the mails. LELAND DENIES IT. Hasn't Fixed Up a Truce With Sena, tor L0115J. Cyrus Leland denies that he has fix ed up a truce with Senator Long. He said today when asked about the pub lished statement: 'The correspondent of the paper that published the article gained no Informa tion from me, therefore his views of the conference were not fair to me and undoubtedly colored by some friend of Senator Long. After the Interview 1 thought less of Senator Long man 1 did before our talk. "The article stated that I would not cast my lot with the Square Dealers; I have no fault to find with the Square Dealers, they are all Republicans, ev eryone of them voted for the good laws that were passed by the legislature last winter. This cannot be said of all the Republicans. If it had not been for the Square Deal organization many of the best laws would not have been passed. By their active work during the last campaign ana during me last tension of the legislature they created a senti ment in favor of good legislation throughout the state, and were instru mental in securing the enactment of laws favorable to the people. "I opposed Mr. Morgan. Long's can didate for chairman of the state cen tral committee, for the reason that it is not fair for a candidate for senator to name one of his political managers as the head of the Republican organiza tion of the state SAYS THEY WILL RUN. Kurokl Discusses Possibility of War With United States. New York. May 23. The Herald to day publishes an interview with Gen eral Kuroki obtained Just before he started for Boston yesterday in which Kuroki praised the United States, ex pressed amazement at New York's skyscrapers, declared that he never expects trouble between Japan and the United States and in reply to a ques tion regarding a possible war over the Philippines, is quoted as having laugh ingly replied: "When you make war on us we will run away "from you." On the feeling here and in Japan, General Kuroki said: "Wherever I have been I have found a genuine feeling of friendliness among Americans for Japan, and I can assure you that in Japan there Is the same genuine feeling of respect and admiration for America. We know what a great country America is. and her friendship is something we prize very much.'' Y. M. C. A. TRAMPING CLUB. One Will Be Organized In Topeka on Friday Evening. A Tramping club will be organized at the Central Y. M. C. A. by the physical depaitment Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Quite a number of good pedestrians belong to the association and are anxi ous to organize and get out into the country about one evening a week, leaving the association building at 6 o'clock and taking a lunch with them or the apparatus to cook supper in the woods and return in time to enjoy a good night's sleep at home. Lieutenant John Oberhausen will be the leader of this "Dusty Roads aggre gation." and his campaigning experi ence will be of great assistance to the men No doubt before the summer has passed he will be able to induce them to take a blanket along and wrap up on the ground for the night. Membership in the club will be con fined to senior members of the asso ciation. Will Have Some Peaches. Dan Weigman has 4 acres of fruit trees on the north edge of town, most ly peaches and plums. He saya there is no doubt about the fact that nearly all the larger fruit Is killed all he ex pects to get now is a small amount of late peaches. He says there will also be some blackberries and raspberries. Horton Headlight. Jointist Is Finally Cousht. Sergeant Jenkins of the police force succeeded this morning in catching Charles McDonald, who is wanted for violating the prohibitory law in running n -loint at No. 123 West Railroad street. This place was raided by the police a couple of nights ago but McDonald got away from the officers. A hearing will be held in his case on May 29. Small Fire at Clifton. Clifton. Kan.. May 23. Fire broke out at 2:30 Wednesday afternoon de stroying Mitchell's livery barn which is located near the Clifton house, Dave Rossman's barn, Mrs. Williams' barn and badly damaged the residence of J. J. Carmichael before the fire com pany succeeded in extinguishing the riames. Jake Welmer Will Join Reds. Philadelphia, Pa., May 23. Pitcher Weimer will Join the Reds when they arrive at Cincinnati Friday next. Pres ident August-Herrmann wired to Man ager Hanlon here that he had com pleted the deal, Welmer was not ex pected here and would not have been used had he put In an appearance. He left his Rogers Park team of Chicago yesterday. ...... I ill ; ilmWilBW0'Wi "WEE WILLIE" KEELER, NOTED SCIENTIFIC HITTER AND OUTFIELDER OF THE NEW YORK AMERICANS. "Wee Willie" Keeler, the celebrated right fielder of the New York Amer icans, is one of the highest salaried baseball players In the world. As a sci entific "place" hitter his equal has seldom been seen. One of his specialties Is the laying down of tantalizing bunt hits along the third base lh8 which are potent factors in "rattling" pitchers. He is married and bas a Jeuiily and owns valuable real estate in Greater New York, .purchased entirely with money made as a ball player. , . r IN OFFICE 41 YEARS. I Dr. Wallace Was Present at Organiza. tion of U. P. Church. Denver, May 23. Appointments of standing committees of the United Presbyterian general assembly were announced at the morning session to day by Rev. Dr. W. T. Campbell or Monmouth, III., who was unanimously elected moderator 'for the ensuing year yesterday." ; Organization - was completed" today by. re-election of Dr. David F. McGill of Allegheny, Pa., as principal clerk, ana or Dr. A. ti. Wal lace of Sewickley, Pa., as second clerk. Dr. Wallace was present at the or ganization of the United Presbyterian church by the union of the associate and associate Reformed Presbyterian churches in 185 8 and has held the present office In the assembly 41 years. The report of the second clerk shows that the church now has 1,095 minis ters, 1,054 congregations. 14S.784 members and 35,825 members or young people s societies in vnis country. WOULD TRY IT OVER. Kansas Attorneys Want Rehearing In Kansas-Colorado Suit. Kansas and the United States depart ment of Justice will unite in asking the supreme court for a rehearing in the Kansas-Colorado suit. It is said that the government attorneys are not at all satisfied with the decision of the urn-erne court, and will try to get a decision in the case on the theory that the validity of the reclamation act is in doubt. Ah soon as the opinion or the su preme court is received, there will be a meeting in Topeka of N. H. Loomis, S. S. Ashbaugh and Fred Dumont Smith, the attorneys for Kansas in the litiga tion, for the purpose or arawing up a petition for a rehearing. Strikers Clash With Police. Buffalo. N. Y.. May 23. The police and a number of striking freight handlers clashed today at the Lehigh freight house at the Tifft farm. Leonardo Ase and Carlo Angelo, strikers, are under arrest, the former with a bullet wound in his right thigh. The police say about 25 strikers at tacked the freignt nouse. 'ine snot was fired by Policeman Larkin, who was badly handled by the strikers. Order was soon restored. A MOUNTAIN CLIMBER- Gained 12 tbs. on Change of Food. When a change in food can rebuild a man 77 years of age, it is evidence that there Is some value in a knowledge that can discriminate in the selection of proper food to rebuild the body. A few months ago the physician attending a man 77 years old, told him that death from old age would seen claim him. He suffered from general weakness and de bility. An old lady advised him to quit cor- fee, drink Postum Food Coffee and eat Grape-Nuts food every morning. He took the advice, and has gained 12 pounds. Says he Is as well as he ever was, and can take long trips in the mountains, which he had been unable to do for a long time. There is a reason for this; in the first place, coffee acts as a direct nerve de stroyer on many highly organized peo ple, both young and old, and many peo ple haven't the knowledge to select nourishing, healthful, rebuilding food. Both Postum Food Coffee and Grape Nuts food are made from selected parts of the field grains that contain delicate particles of phosphate of potash and albumen. These two elements combine in the human body to quickly rebuild the gray matter in the brain and in the nerve centers throughout the body. Direct, sure, and certain results come from their use and can be proven by any person that cares to make the trial. "There's a Reason.." Read 'The Road to WeUville,' in pkgs. tMHMKANBV5 Mrs. Lydia Housknecht, ' of Menoken, was In town today. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. R. Ward were in town today from Klro. Forbes Bros, have corn bran 80c cwt. Splendid cow feed. A. J. Klienhans was a North side visitor today from Grantville. . ... Mrs. C. F. Howerton and daughter, Mabel, were in town today from Ross- ville. Blue post and Relief corps will meet Friday evening in their hall for a Joint practice. Mrs. C. O. Lee attended the Royal .Neighbor lodge in Silver Lake Wed nesday afternoon. The decree staff of 14 8 R. N. A. will visit Woodbine camp in North Topeka Friday evening. May 24. Special Friday and Saturday, hat $1.00 and $2.00. Mrs. Burgen, 833 North Kan. ave., upstairs. Miss Belle Lodge has gone to Dodge City and other points in western Kan sas where she will visit friends. Mr. Holcomb, west of the Reform school, has returned from a visit of several months to relatives In Pennsyl vania. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Bechtol and fam ily of No. 1035 Qulncy street, expect to leave Saturday for their claim near Holly, Col. Dr. and Mrs. Brockett are here from Lebo, Kan., having been called by the death of Mrs. Brockett's father, Z. K. Heinzman. Mrs. E. D. Small, of 1024 Quincy street, who has been seriously ill, is im proving daily and yesterday was able to sit up a part of the day. Mrs. James Anderson. Jr., arrived to day from Los Angeles, Cal., to visit her father, S. H. Roberts and family and Mr. Anderson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Anderson, Sr., of 1101 Madison street. :f - Mrs. E. H. Hanchett of 1411 Kansas avenue, will leave Saturday for Phil lipsburg to attend the wedding of her eon, George L. Hanchett and Mrs. Min nie Garretson. which will be solemniz ed Monday, May 27. Councilman and Mrs. C. E. Jordan will leave Saturday for "Vermillion, South Dakota, where they will attend the golden wedding of Mr. Jordan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jordan, which will be celebrated Tuesday, May 28. Mrs. Garrison of Yellow Springs, Ohio, arrived today to visit her sister, Mrs. R. M. Thomas, of 835 Monroe street, and her brother, J. M. Shellabarger, and family of West Fifth street. Mrs. Garrison came to Topeka to attend the family reunion of the Shellabarger fam ily which will take place shortly. One of the large Standard Oil tank wagons upset last evening near the Davis elevator on Tyler street. The accident was caused by one of the front wheels coming off. After losing the wheel the wagon tipped clear over. It was left there until this morning when it was righted, the wheel replaced. No one was injured by the upset. The Kimmerle building at 844 Kan sas avenue, occupied by the Sturgis Hardware company, is to be remodeled and have a new front. When this build ing was erected it was built so that a second story could be added and an entrance door was made in the south end of the front. It has now been de cided to rebuild this part of the build ing, take out the door and make the fronts to correspond with the fronts of the other one story buildings on the av enue. Fred Dana entertained the G. R. C. and B. C. A.C. clubs at his home, 1926 Buchanan street, Tuesday even ing. Those present were Freda Betts, Blanche Shorley, Juanlta Putnam, Florence Hamilton, Grace Forbes, Stella Holman. Grace Myers. Mollie Svpes, Gladys Zinn. Edwin Bissell, 1 Marshall Kennedy, Frank Dana. Earl Kemper, Edmund Hanlon, George Gormrin. Lester Stevich, Ivan Dibble, Neylon Mulligan, Ralph Cross, Alston Dana, Percy Barnes, Elmer Forbes. North Topeka Is making prepara tions for the big Cosmopolitan show and street fair to be held next week on Laurent street from the avenue to Monroe street and . the connecting J WILL OPEN HERE Hot Springs Institute to Be ' Established Here. Temporary Quarters Leased at 523 Kansas Ave. DR. KINSEY STAYS HERE Hot Springs Brought to Every Kansas Home. Good Tidings For All Suffer ing Humanity. It was definitely announced yesterday by Dr. Ben W. Kinsey, chief of staff of the Hot Springs doctors, that after look ing the efild over thoroughly, Topeka has been selected in preference to all other cities In the state as the most suitable location for a permanent Hot Springs Institute for the state of Kan sas. A lease has been made for quar ters on the second floor of the big three story buiiding at 523 Kansas avenue, now known as the Century building. This location will be the home of the Kansas State Hot Springs Institute for the first year, or until more commod ious quarters can be leased or erected. In regard to a building site for a per manent Hot Springs institute, a large number have been suggested. Dr. Roby offers his elegant home place on South Kansas avenue. Wm. Vesper has 15 acres near the asylum which he consid ers suitable and W. W. Manspeaker has suggested his three story and basement building with six lots at the corner of Tenth and Harrison. However, the work of the Hot Springs doctors will be com menced as stated above in their tem porary location at 523 Kansas avenue, where they have pleasant and com modious quarters and the decision as to a site for a permanent home will likely not be made by the committee for sev eral weeks. In an interview yesterday Dr. Kinsey stated that he had fully made up his mind to locate the institute in Topeka and also that he would remain in To peka personally and take personal charge of this institute. His staff of medical experts will ar rive soon and the equipment for the in stitue has already been shipped and it is expected that patients can be re ceived for treatment some time next week. As the equipment for a Hot Springs institute embraces many special instruments invented by Dr. Kinsey and used only by the Hot Springs doctors, it is considerable trouble and expense to install all of the instruments and fix tures. However, the work will be push ed as speedily as possible and announce ment of the date of opening the institute to the public will be made soon. The Hot Springs system of treatment for chronic diseases has a national rep utation, as is attested by "the fact that the United Staes government has esab lished isc army and navy hospital at Hot Springs Ark., where soldiers and sailors are sent when all ordinary meth ods have failed to cure. An average of 2,500 private citizens go to Hot Springs every week to be cured of maladies which are Incurable by ordinary method. They come on crutches, in carriages, and on stcetchers, and most of them go home well and happy. Hot Springs, Ark., is a national blessing. It remain ed for Dr. Kfnsey to discover the secrets of Hot Springs and to perfect his won derful system of Hot Springs home treatment so that it can be used any where, in any home, without inconven ience, annoyance or publicity and with out detaining the patient from his usual business occupation. This Hot Springs system of treatment is the blessing that the Hot Springs doctors are bringing to the sick and afflicted of the great state of Kansas. Dr. Kinsey is one of the few doctors holding a license from the United States government to practice medicine. streets. This show is given under the auspices of the North Topeka Civic club. The merchants of the North side are decorating their stores for Carnival week and North Topeka promises to be gay and lively. An archway will be erected at the corner of Laurent street and the avenue and County Commissioner F. B. Simms has promised to see that a large welcome banner is stretched at the end of the bridge. The main entrance of the carnival will be at Laurent street and Kansas avenue, and there will be no admission fee charged at this en trance. One of the big features of the carnival will be the marriage Frl dav evening. May 31, at ten o'clock which will take place in the Wild West and Hippodrome show on the lots corner of Monroe and Laurent street. The couple which has consented to be the principals at this event are Mr. Wilbur Palmer and Mrs. Ida B. Beel er. Who will officiate has - not yet been decided upon. There is some probability of having the important work done by Mayor Green himself. The wedding presents for the bride and groom will be numerous, as about every merchant on the avenue con tributes to the list. During Carnival the Kimball Printing Co. will issue a Carnival Daily. CHARGE OF PARRICIDE. Mrs. Mary Sladek Held for Poisoning Mother and Father. Chicago, May 23. That Mr. and Mrs. Frank Meete were murdered by their daughter, Mrs. Mary Sladek, for the $5,000 Insurance carried on her parents' lives, is the charge laid before the grand Jury today in asking for the indictment for murder of Mrs. Sladek. Mrs. Sladek lies ill in the Jail hospital. The entire Meete family became ill after eating a meal at the Meete home. Mrs. Meete died April 5, and Mr. Mete followed a week' later. A postmortem disclosed arsenic in the bodies. Fred erick Starr, a druggist, testified today that he had sold Mrs. Sladek a vermin poison, containing 34 per cent arsenic. Quality and In Every Package of Victorex Food Products Insist upon having the Victorex Brand and take no other. MADE IN TOPEKA, KANSAS 9 FRIDAY rJQ)rtj) Buys choice of about fifty Men's and Young Men's 2 - piece Sum mer Suits. Sizes 33 to 42. No need to tell you what they sold at you know the makes we handle. Come Early The Quality of Tobacco Used In Is the same used in many cigars that sell for ten cents, and yet this popu lar cigar costs, but a nickel. , The Direct Action Gas Range The Great Gas .saver. The Oven Construction Is the feature of the Direct Action Range. It is heated with a burner placed at the bottom of the sides and front and controlled with a cock located at the front right hand corner. The heat generated posses direct to the top of the oven, is deflected downward and passes Into the flue opening at the back of the oven. Hubbard's Hardware and Seed 5tore 520 Kansas Ave. DROUTH IS BROKEN. Good Rains Are Reported Throughout State of Nebraska. Omaha. Neb., May 23. The drought was broken in all parts of Nebraska last night, good rains being reported from every station of the United States weather bureau within the state. The rains will have a fine effect upon winter wheat which needed rain bad ly. Farmers have about finished planting corn and the rain came at a most op portune time for that plant. Indications are for continued rains today and to rrojrrow. Married at Snnrise. Wichita, Kan., May 23. Ellas Bow man of Woodward, Okla., was mar ried at sunrise to Mollie Snyder of this city. Mr. Bowman is 63 years old. H used to be a resident of Wichita and was one of the early settlers. Judge Kirk, who is an old friend of Mr. Bowman, performed the marriage ceremony. The ceremony was per formed at the court house. Boy Found Dead In Box Car. Superior, Wis., May 23. Walter O'Neill, the 11-year-old son of Thos. O'Neill, was found dead in a Northern Pacific box car today. One side of his head was smashed and the police be lieve it is a case of murder. The boy has been missing since he started for school on Tuesday. Satisfaction Burgnan s Favorite Ginars V