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HE RESCUE VORK
-GOVERNMENT' EXPERTS ARRIVE IN EASTERN COAL FIELDS TO TEACH METHODS. . "Wltl Visit Various Plants and Demon strate Rescue Work in Case of . Accidents in the Mine. TWestern Newspaper Union News Service. Barbourville Ky. A government -mine rescue car, in charge of experts, arrived in the Southeastern Kentucky- coal fields. and during the next few weeks, will visit different mining plants The force in charge will de monstrate the work of rescue in cases accidents, and "wilt otherwise teach the miners and mine owners the es sential features of minimizing loss, of life and property from accidents. The car 'is now touring the mines in the. Straight Creek field.-Bell county. It will 'be taken to different mines in Bell, , Harlan And Knox counties. TO FIGHT INCREASE Housewives' . League of Lexington Against Phone Merger and In crease'of Light Rates. Lexington, Ky. The Housewives' League, at its meeting adopted reso lutions protesting against the higher telephone rates which had resulted from the merger of the Fayette Home Telephone -and the Cumberland Tele phone Companies in this city and ount, and reiterated the opposition j of the league to the city granting a new charter to the Kentucky Utilities 1 Company, permitting 15 cents per kilo- j watt to be charged for electric fight. I It was announced that the league now : has 225 members. Committees were; appointed to look into the sanitary rendition Of th mMc Riinnlr thi retail orices of milk, the sanitary condition ! of the city market, the meat snpplv. ..rv Bfnro ,nj o ' grocery stores and poultry and eggs. NEW Frankfort, Ky.- -uum.oi coai iana : r i , n Rockcastle and Jackson counties j are projecting a railroad SO miles long j between Livingston and McKee to i open their property and connect with! 'ao L. & N. at Livingstou. Articles of incorporation for the road were filed in the office of Secretary of State Crecelius for the road, to be known ! a.-- me nocKcastie Kauroad Co. Its capital stock is $10,000 and the incor porators are: 2C. W. Bond, of Oakland, Md.; C. C. Williams, A. B. Furnish and -I. V. Brown, of Mt. Vernon, and H. IV. Cowman, of Livingston. KENTUCKY BOY IS HONORED. Danville, K Hartwell Linney on ' of Postmaster ft. B. Linney, of Dan- i ville, wm unanimously chosen Speak-I r of the lower house of the General Assembly of Arizona, at Phoenix. He was elected to the Legislature from Prescott on the Democratic ticket. Mr. Linney,. after graduating from Cen tral University and the Danville Col lege of Law, located in Harrodsburg, where he taught in the Classical Academy for two years after which he went to Prescott, Ariz., where he has ".been for five years practicing law. LARGEST ORDER FOR CARS. Louisville, Ky. Announcement was made by the Louisville & Nashville Co.. of the placing of a contract for he purchase of about 3,000 new coal and oil cars for service on "the L. &N.. costing about $3,600,000. The officials of the road announced that the addi tional rolling Btock has' been ordered to help the development of the Eastern Kentucky coal fields'. The order is said to'have been the largest placed by any American' railroad in years. ORDERS SALE OF PRIVILEGE. Paris, Ky. Residents of Paris are ,T.O!r practically assured of' natural gas from the fact that the city-icouncil passed upon a franchise presented by the Central Kentucky Natural Gas Co. and ordered it sold. The Natural Gas Co. will . perhaps be the only bidders lor the franchise, which provides that work of laying the pipe lines be begun in four months and completed within six months. iOAD -FUNDS-AE; APPORTIONED. -, .. - i Elitabethtown. Ky. Tje Hardin 1 bounty Fiscal Court apportioned the road funds distributing $2,200 to each eti the six magisterial districts of the county for repairing and grading, and 4t.000 for--macadam - roofs,, allowing 5200 a mile for gravel roads and $400 a mile for rock roads, whenever any section 'of,.the county makes applica tion for metal roads.' SKINNER GETS, $7,500 VERDICT. Georgetown -Ky. A' : compromise Judgment of. $7,500 was given in the Scott Circuit. Court in. the cae. of Skinner vs. the Cincinnati. New Or iean3' & Texas Pacific Vailway. At a previous trial judgment was given the plaintiff for $15,000 damages, he hav ing had a foot -crushed and a leg ren dered useless while alighting from de fendant's train about a year ago on his way here from Cincinnati. The former, judgirent was set aside, the amount Seing considered excessive. '..'. .- ; ' , BEN JOHNSON !i : . , - -v. I Kentucky congre:man -who sprung a sensation in Washington by intro ducing a bill to penalize hotel keep ers who raise their rates on the vis itors to the inaugural on March 4th. TO SAVE COLLEGE BOY Daughters of the Confederacy Will Ask Governor to Pardon Student , Who is Sick. Lexington, Ky.1 At the.; monthly meeting of the s Lexington United Daughters of the Confederacy Mrs. James H. Mulligan made an eloquent plea in behajf of Thomas Butler, the State University student sentenced to one to six years in the penitentiary for setting fire to the public building, who 'has been pronounco.d a tubercu losis patient by his physician. Mrs. Mulligan said - that young Butler had lived in the home of a woman whom she was well acquainted with and that. during his three years there had been honest, paying his board with money earned by delivering the news papefs, and that -wheu he needed clothes very badly and really could ?Ay 1board b"J' e 60etfry c,otes e rbed fr h" bard j b' serving the table and was allowed to , uuj nis cioines. Airs, aiuuigan maae a motion that a committee be sent to iGov- McCreary to petition him to j jrrant pardon or parole to Butler. The j motion was seconded and the coin- mittoo was appointed. as - follows: rs j jjr." o Clark, H. Mulligan, - the president, I Bradley, and Mrs. M. E. RATE DISCRIMINATION Shelbyville Business Men Appoint Committee to Take Up Grievances With Interurban Company. Shelbyville, Ky. The Shelby County Business Men's Association has ap pointed a committee to - talie up the question, of alleged rate, discrimina- j tiou ett the part of the Loui3ville & Interurban Railroad Co. from points on the road to this' cit' and also demand that the c- & - ami the L- & rail - r. 5 return to -the rormer system by wnicn passengers at uagdad, Chris- tiansburg and intermediate points may be able to come to this city in the morning and return home in the after noon. The committee may. present these matters to the State Railroad Commissioners, but before doing so will confer with the officials of the dif ferent railroads to. see if they cannot come to some satisfactory terms. The committee is composed as fol- ilows: GeorgeChowninsr. president, i and Eugene Cowles, secretary, of the association; County . Clerk Luther Black and L. G. Smith. ' ' WILL HOLD GOOD ROADS QUET. BAN- Danville, rfy. The Danville Com-; mercial Club has arranged for a ban quet on the last Friday in March. The purpose of the banquet Is: to formulate plans for . united effort in securing a 1400,000 appropriation from the Na tional Government to be utilized in modprniiinar th n!d WilHprioca rnal from this point to' Cumberland Gap.jbank buIldine. one of tbe handsomest Middlesboro, Stanford. Crab Orchard. and i costliest tnictnres in Jenkins. Mt. V-mnn. Pinavill and Pnrh?n aii 1,as just been completed at a cost oi of-which are located on the route,' are 40'000' Jt wi" the home of theCon th -r-oa mmorao( v- solldation Coal Co. and the First Na- FIRST BID FOR BONDS. Shelbyville, Ky.The first bid on ui.uuiku iur uie new j stanford Ky.A barytes mine haa courthouse was received by Commi8- jbeen uncovered on the farm of arry toar Charles Connell from Mengel & p of the HedseVUie section of th Co , of Louisville The bids are sealed county.( Twenty carloads of the min and will be opened on Saturday, March era, haye beeQ iaken frora the mlne -i, wiisu luc euuie uuim .issue wm De soia to tne nignest ana oest bidder. , ,t DIES WHILE RUNNING TO FIRE. Williamsburg. Ky. The. home :.of Wylie Davis, near- Teague, his county,' was burned 'with all Its contents. Mr. and, Mrs. Davis were away from home, Mr.. Davis mother, Mrs. ;Bodkins, ran) to the building when she saw the fire Jenkins to Hellier has'beeu discon and fell dea'd as she reached it. - . rtlnued. :' N ... : '' : f ' LICKING SURREY IS PROPOSED. ! WILL VOTE ON . BOND ISSUE. ' Owingsville, Ky. The people of thig. county are very much interested to learn that an item irt the Rivers and j county on March 4 is attracting con Harbors "Bill provides for an. examina- j Eiderable attention. A meeting was tionr and survey of Licking River -at Farmers, this, county, with the view of closing a cut-off a short distance above thei town, and thus diverting , the course of the river at that point. - This ut-off endangers several hundred acres of excellent farming , land, , and" each year overflows several tljnes, greatb' damaging the crops. -' HELD WITHOUT BAIL Man Charged With. Murder of hon? i :v Harry Bailey Has Prelim-' V 4' inary Hearing, p ' . Cynthian'a, Ky. The examining trial of Mat Arnold, charged with themur der ofJHon. 'Harry. Bailey, was held be fore Obunty Judge T. E. King and Ar nold, was held ' without bail awaiting the action of the grand Jury ' at- the February term of the .Harrison Circuit Court; which will begin February 24. Five witnesses were introduced b7 the Commonwealths - Hon. Edwin P. Mor row, 'United States District Attorney, counsel for the defendant,"after a brief consultation with his client and his witnesses, decided not to ; fntroduce any evidence for the defense. .;. A good deal of interest was mani fested by the public durln? the trial, the courtroom being crowded through the proceedings. The Commonwealth Was represented by Hon. M. C. S win ford. Mayor of Cynthlana,'" and 'Hon. J. C. . Dedman, .Commonwealth's At torney. . ... . ' - NEW COURTHOUSE. Perry County Dedicates Fort Thau sand Dollar Temple of Justice. Hazard, Ky. Perry county's new $40,000 courthouse was dedicated with due ceremonies held in the building itself A large crowd of people from over the county were ia attendance. B. F. Smith, of Wahfngtoa, . 1). C, who erected the building, made a brief spe'di, at tho conclusion of which he formally presented the structure to the counts. County Judge J. G. Campbell gave an address, in which he reviewed the history of Perry county from the hardships of the early days "to tho present time. He accepted the build ing on behalf of .the people. County Attorney c. W. Napier gave a brief history of the courthouse of the past. Short addresses wer made by a num ber of local attorneys. The old courthouse was destroyed by fire in June, 1911. One year later the preliminary work of rebuilding was suited. August 14. 1912, the cor nerstone was laid- with appropriate ceremonies. The building is "fireproof structure, and' of the finest quality of pressed brick. The furniture is of metal and wood". The various offices are equipped with metal furniture and fireproof vaults. The main floor of the court room is equipped with 300 opera chain;, while the gallery has chairs and benches. The seating capacity is 750. - ' STATE COW IS DEAD. Danville, Ky. -The fine Holstem-Fre-sian cow purchased in New York last fall by the state of Kentucky for the Kentucky School for the Deaf, located here, died' suddenly of an unknown disease. The cow had proved to be the freest milker ever owned by the institution, giving six gallons of rich j,milk dai,y 1 FAIR GROUNDS SOLO BY ELKS. Georgetown,f Ky. The Georgetown Elks lodge sold the fair grounds, com posed of ten and a half acres,' to Ffank Thomascn, editor of the Georgetown News, and Leonard Hambrick; a mer chant, for $4,000. The Scott county fairs for the -past six years have beeu conducted under the auspices of the Elks. ' RUN OVER BY WAGON. Maysville, Ky. Oscar Ray, 35, while in route to his home at ML Olivet was j thrown from the seat of a heavily load ed wagon to the ground, the wheels passing over him. He was taken to the home of a nearby resident, where i he died of his injuries. BANK BUILDING IS COMPLETED. Whitesburg, Ky. A" large office and tional bank of Jenkins. BARYTES MINED IN LINCOLN. aiid. shipped to -the refining work3 at Nicholaville. ' ,' ' ; ' RAILWAY MAIL SERVICE STARTED - Whitesburg, Ky. Railway mail serv ice has been instituted over 'the Sand jr. Valley & Elkhorn railrbaxl into . Jeife kins. A 20-milo overland 1 routf fr6in Middlesboro, Ky. The $5Q0,000 good road bondr'issue to be -voted on in Bell held at Pineville, where the bond issue was Indorsed, by t; there was some op- position to it T 'J. Asher. the largest taxpayer in the county, is in favor of iiisuing $100,000 in bonda to build a ivad from Middlesboro 4o thflh Kao. county line, providing Kno county, and the other counties will estend the boulevard on to the Bluegrass. : ESCORT FOR EACH MARSHALL'S CAVALRY TROOP-TO EQUAL WILSON'S-IN PARADE . OF INAUGURAL DAY. BLACK HORSE FROM INDIANA Elimination of the Grand Ball Really a Blessing Plans Are Announced for the Elaborate Illumination of the Capital City. By GEORqE CLINTON. , Washington. For the first time in the history of the ceremonies of in augurating the chief executive of the United States, a vice-president-elect is to be escorted to the capitol by a cavalry troop forming a- guard of hon or fn . fiize and appearance the equal of that which acts as a mounted es cort to the president-elect. Thomas Riley Marshall, the next vice-president of this country, will be the pre cedent smasher, his escort consisting of a black horse squadron from In diana, , - Some of the members of the com mittee on, inaugural ceremonies did not. take altogether kindly to the plans of Mr. Marshall's friends to make sec ond place.-equal to first place, but Woodrow. Wilson, hearing of the op position, said his partner on the ticket and in office should be allowed any thing and everything In honors that his friends saw fit, and so it was that the parade managers withdrew all ob jections to the"; appearance of . the Hoosier black horse squadron which wilrdo- honor-toMarsha:U' of Indiana, Th vice-ptvldent-eiectprdinarily' rides . from the '.White House ' to . the capitol with the outgoing vice-pre1-deiot or the president pro tem oh the senate, as the case may be, in a car riage following the one occupied by the president-elect, but with sufficient distance and enough people ' In be tween the two to make It known' that the escort of honor is for the chief and not for the subordinate. This year, however, there will be two es-; corts of honor and a division of the acclaim of the people along the route. The mettled chargers which will pre cede, flank and take up the rea'r of Mr. Marshall's carriage are the property of a prirate military 'school In the Hoosier state and they will be bestrid den by husky'-cadets trained. It is said, along cavalry lines like unto those followed at West Point. . Omission of Ball a Blessing. ' The members of the committee of ar rangements for the Wilson and Mar shall doings seem to have reconciled themselves to the loss of-the inaugural ball and to the turning down of the "grand public reception" plan. They are busy now letting the country know that th- elimination of the inaugural ball is very much of a blessing. This might appear to be simply a matter of putting a good face on a disappoint ment, but while the loss of the ball r.;ay be a disappointment to the mem bers of the committee personally, they are telli'ng'the truth "when they' say if is a blessing.' Perry Belmont, who-is a member of the inaugural committee, has said: "The figures which I have compiled after digging out the statistics since Harrison's inauguration in 18S$ con vince me that an inaugural ball is a vastly over-rated function. About 12. 000 persons attended the ball when Harrison was inaugurated, and since that timethe attendance haa de creased, steadily. At the Taft affair a little more than 8,000 people went to the ball snd tof these only 500 bought supper tickets. The decrease in attendance at the balls has gone hand in hand with an Increase in the size of the crowds which have -come tc Washington." .'Parade a Cavalry Affair. - The evident Intention is to make the Wilson inaugural parade, to as great an extent as possible, a "cavalry af fair." ' The Ebsox- troops of New Jersey and the black 'squadron from Indiana will have places of honor, but they . iwindle away to the proportions of a. cavalry corporal's guard when compared to theverflowing ranks of the other mounted organizations which will follow the leader from the White House to capitol. " Thereare.to, be ,00 mounted fox hunters fn tha 'parade drawn from the various hunt clubs of the country,- all. of which , the proponents : of Democratic simplicity tell us In the typewriting of the press ' agents ' are "exclusive organizations." Aristocracy, tfcerefore, on horseback and wearing "red coats and shining silk hats." will precede the boys of Tammany if it can, and follow them' if it must. The 'governors' "colonels," or at any rate the Democratic governors col onelsXare to hae' a chance to ride. The governors are coming and with them their ; staffs.' .The word is that, several of the. states' chief magistrates have "ordered, their subordinates to ap pear in' "brand new pnifdrms."' ' As for jhe. governors. they , will ride frock 'coated and sllk-hatted.vvv , ' ; ; . ' .. The Inaugural committee "promises that duringahe four dayB which cover the: p'eriod of "; the ."visitaJtion .. of strariger'' ' Washington- willi. -be s'tae best lighted citx in the world. The semi-southern sun will do Its .duty by day, but at night' between. dusk and midnight, which is supposed to be Washington's turning in time, 10,000 multi-colored incandescent . lamps strung in festoons between the capitol frT T;. X aveu'ue. The capitol' la to be illumi nated. . One search liht; w ill throw iiff 'f&yi upon the dome bringing out the ;Gckldess 1 of-' Libert into proper relief while another w:ii make tbe Washington monument "float against the evening sky." Cabinet of .Progressives. The. country, probably will not have to wait miAbh longer to learn the names of the men chosen for service in the cabinet of ' Wood row .Wilson. The politicians and the correspondents have made many cab inets for Mr. Wilson.- and- it- is en tirely probable ths t some of them have made good guessei, but from the word which comes' from Trenton it Is cer tain that if the right cabinet has beea named by anybody it has been sheer guess work, for the president-elect has kept his own counsel in the matter and. moreover, has said some things in a degree denunciatory of those who would try to do his naming work for him. . - Members of congress who have been to Trenton in - &a endeavor to .find out definitely what the Democratic chieftain intends to do in the way of cabinet making '' apparently learned only one thing, nnd of course it Is pos sible that they did not learn this one thing accurately. - The chances are. however, that they did. and Interviews with the returned ones show. that they all are convinced of this: "Every man in the cabinet will be a progres sive DemocraL - : Members, of the coming dominant party who have thought it worth while for advice-receiving purposes to go to New Jersey have come back seemingly-convinced tha no conservative Dem ocrat will sit at the next president's table of council. This bit of news may not be to the liking of. a good many Democrats of the United States, but it must be set down" here in the way of news as being the apparent belief of both . conservative and progressive Democrats who have talked to Mr. Wilson about the construction' of his cabinet. No names are given,-but men-who will talk about It say that'all the names of the' ultra-conservatives of, the party may be discarded when tables are being made of the possible cabinet selections. Conservatives Rsent This. c There is something of a show of re sentment among the conservative Democrats in WTaehington because of the course which they seem to think Mr. Wilson is to follow. The conser vatives point even to Roosevelt, whom they do not like at all. as aa example of what a progressive can do to bal ance things.' They are urging that Mr. Roosevelt, Progressive, invited ' some .conservatives into his cabinet' in or der that he might get the beneflt ot both sides of every discussion. There is no .weeping- evident ro Washington in he ranks of the pro gressive. J3emocrats or ia those of the conservative and progress! ve Repub licans because of the apparent deter mination of Mr, 'Wilson to surround himself with men who will urge that the administration make things move. The reason fur the dearth of tears among the progressive Democrats is apparent. The progressive Republic ans like .to see things moving -even though motive power is supplied by a Democratic engine. The conservative Republicans are glad that the president-elect is- going to "get a move on" because they think the machinery will go to smash before the year's journey is up. So it is that everybody apparently is happy except the conser vative Democrats. Now in trying to name a cabinet for Mr. Wilson in the face of his silence on the subject a start can.be made by eliminating the conservative chief tains of the Democratic party, that Is, those. of them who are charged . by their opponents, with attempts in the past to block downward tariff revision and to check legislation of the kind attempted by Jheir progressive col leagues. , . Field Rather Limited. Y - - - - There are eighteen or twenty of the progressive" Democratic chieftains who, as members of congress view it, are of the cabinet type. It would he curious, therefore, if among a little more than a score of names that have been mentioned as of wen certain to sit in the cabinet room the. right names should not have been hit upon. There will be a great chance for the "I told you so'8" on the day that Mr-Wilson names his advisers. It must not be understood because Mr. .Wilson apparently - intends to name ; none but. p'rogresai vesCfor cabi net office that all of them: wii be men of the ultra-progressive type.;lt seems to be generally, conceded that Obadialj Gardner of Maine will be made secre tary of agriculture. He is a progres sive without being, in any sense a radi cal and R is probable that two or three men of this type may be given precedence, but none of them probably will be markedly conservative ehough to gjvev the conservative leaders . like Martin of Virginia : and . f Simmons f North Carolina an opportunity to say '"happily he has recognized us." , - There is no reason, today to change the word of two months "ago ihat the influences, which it seems will be para mount with Mr. Wilson in. the matter of cabinet selection are Jtnoae of the schofcl 6r Bryan, of Nebraska and Gore of Oklahoma. - ' . V- v Her Turnl - All day. two-year-old ' I'risciUa had been trying to get one or the other parents to take an active part In her play, says Harper's .Magazine, only to be told again and' again, "Father's busy," or "Mother's busy.'; Accordingly, she resign ed herself to solitary, occupation , with her Noah's ark; and when, toward five - o'clock, her mother manifested an interest in th5 "baby by . isvitlhg .her upstairs to bed.. :.PrIscilla shook hef head, "and ,de clarid, with a mischievous twinklei "Stairs busy, .nightgown , busy. ' J. P. MORGAN IS ILL AMERICAN FINANCIER STRICKEN AT CAIRO, EGYPTREPORTS : DIFFER ON CONDITION. IS ON HIS WAY TO NAPLES Left Home in .Good Health," January ' 7, Reached Italy Sixteen Days La ter, and Expected to Remain Abroad Until August." LondonEngland. Feb. 18. J. Plr pont Morgan has been taken sudden ly and seriously ill at Cairo. Egypt, according to a dispatch from Rome to the Exchange . Telegraph company.-;. - The dispatch adds ,, that Mr. Mor gan is being brought back to Naples on board the steamship Caronia and that he is accompanied by tr;o physi cians and two trained-, nurses. ' The-report about Mr. Morgan's ill health given out ' by '-. the Exchange Telegraph company h&s not . been con firmed, or even mentioned, through any other, news source. Tetls Son of In-iflgettion. New York. Feb. 18. J. I Morgan. Jr., received a cablegram from hi father at Alexandria, Egypt, saying that he had so far recovered from an attack of acute indigestion he suffer ed recently that he had decided to return to Cairo and not go to Europe, as at first planned. An active mem ber of J. P. Morgan &.Co. affirmed that Mr. Morgan had sa acute attack of indigestion Tuesday or Wednes day of last week and added that J. P. Morgan; . Jrw . had cm Saturday re ceived most reassuring advieea-- from his father, indicating-thai? 'fbe'attack was . practically over af." that" time. It-was said that Mr. Morgan's fam ily and friends felt absolutely no con cern regarding him and that in all probability by this time he had com pletely recovered. . J. P. Morgan Co. also received a cablegram from Mr. Morgan. It wa dated Cairo and said Mr. Morgan waa in good spirits and probably would stay a fortnight ' Another report says Mr. Morgan i leaving Alexandria on !le Caronia for J. Plerpont Morgan. Naples and is due in Naples Feb. 2 He expects, then to take his usual journey up through Italy. Sailed From New York Jan. 7. Mr.. Morgan sailed from New Yuri Jan. 7 on board the 'steamship Adria tic. His ship, soon after departing from the pier, went aground off Gov ernor's Island and was refloated later without sustaining any damage. Mr. Morgan arrived in Naples Jan. 22 and visited the ruins of Pompeii. Jan. 24 he left Naples for Alexandria. Egypt. and arrived there Feb. 7 with the in teotion-or visiting the fields of an cient relics being explored under th auspices ot the Metropolitan Museusi or New York. ' Expected to 'Remain THI Aujust. It was said at the time of Mr. Mor gan's departure by some of his Inti mate friends that he probably would not return" to the United States until August No anxiety was felt in re gard to the financier's health when he left New York and no physician accompanied.. him on .hiSMrdyage.v The Cunard . liner Caronia should reach Flume. Austria. Feb. 20.' anil Naples Feb. 26. She is due to arriva in New York' March 10, Stocks Drop on Morgan News. Chicago. Feb. .18. Early . telegraphic repbrts of the sudden illness of J. Pierpont Morgan caused a sharp break in stocks on the Chicago stock exchange " t opening. TJ nJted : States Steel common opened at 2 ."and drop ped to 614 within a few minutes, and. then to 60. two points under Satur day's closing quotations. . . j- . -:. ( r " ; In; the first half hour Jt rallied nad ei i was reached. Reading dropped to 153. while .Union . Paclfkj , . oDeno rt the day at 155 and dropped quickly" to -155. . '.' --v .5? 'vV - ' cnim niF IM RfllTFR Rl r Explosion In Saw Mill at Wallisvljlt iTex., .Kills and Scalds Victims T Building V recked. Galveston. Tex., Feb. IS. Four per n.a A A trill n t J A. A uo ncic B.ineu lire laauy ana nve seriously injured when a saw mill boiler exploded at WalHsviUe. a lum ber camp near, here. The exploding boiler, which weighed three tona, was hurled through the air across Trinity rivor. While-the saw milt was almost. wreck d and every one in tbfpart DC the buUdlng was scalded.