Police probe coniston business blaze
The man died on Saturday afternoon while in the passenger seat of a van he borrowed for his job at the Coniston Cones store where he was employed. His friend was hurt, and police are investigating the fire.
Coniston Fire Station Capt. Bill Wilson confirmed Sunday that the car, with the man in it, had caught fire, but didn’t know how fast or how long. He said Coniston police would investigate the fire.
“We do not know how long the fire took to start. That should’ve been dealt with yesterday. That’s all we know 카지노 사이트right now,” Wilson said. “This is a tragedy.”
Wilson said the Coniston fire department’s chief woul카지노 사이트d be in charge of responding to the fire, and it was too early to say when he was likely to return to work.
Wilson said the driver is out of work and has not been arrested, though there was no indication he had any criminal or traffic offenses. He declined to give further details.
The store is located just east of the city line, just off Highway 71, and sits a mile south of where some of the highway and townhouses were swept into smoldering ruins when a fire in another nearby Coniston business burned in May 2014.
Coniston and the surrounding area are one of the oldest coal-mining communities in the United States.
An old mining train is seen in the distance in the middle of the road, just off of Highway 71 near the Coniston Coal Mine. Coniston was one of the sites of heavy explosions that engulfed the coal mining town of Coniston in May 2014. (Mark Kolbe/WLFI-TV)
The former company had offices in the town, and the county has paid to repair or restore some of its damage, including replacing walls in the Coniston Coal Train station.
The plant, which employs 300, was p예스카지노art of a chain of mines that operated throughout western Kentucky and Missouri until the early 1900s. It was built on a vast steel smelting plant that had worked on coal that made up the fabric of the United States and around the world.
During the Civil War, it manufactured armor plate and cannon shells for the Civilian Conservation Corps’ soldiers, and had a production line for munitions that would later fall into the hands of both the Confederacy and its ally North Carolina and the Union. It also shipped goods to Europe for the Japanese under the orders of war minister Hideki Tojo and was used by som