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j city for an hour fighting off any one wno auemptea to noia mm. At last he was caught and taken to the Jios pital. THE DEAD Everett Dunlap, 15; John Nelis, 25; Gray Davis, 35; Mrs. John Davis, mother of Gray Davis; Orville Davis, G, son of Gray Davis; Mrs. Archie Fletcher; Mrs. Alice " Williamson; Razor, 12, son of W. T. Razor; Newton, res. -unknown; Ber- nice Day, 8; Ethel Day, 16; Jule Day, 6; Ray Day, 22; Mrsr Mary E. Wil- liams; Mrs. Vera Higgins, daughter of Mrs. Williams; Ernest Waterman, G; Wm. Lowery, 58; Price Skelton; two sons of Ernest Gray, a farmer; Russell McClain and five unidenti fied. Newcastle, Ind. Fifty physicians and nurses froin neighboring towns took care of wounded in improvised hospitals. Fifty are seriously injured and 100 or more lightly hurt. Mar tial law exists. Cincinnati. Three persons dead and 50 injured is toll police figures today give of tornado that swept over Cincinnati last night and struck as with hammer blow the suburban res idence districts of ML Lookout, Hyde Park, Red Bank and East End. One killed was Ohmer Glenn, 82, capitalist His house collapsed, caught fire and was destroyed. His housekeeper, Miss Daily Holmes, was seriously injured. The other dead are: Matihew Mc Carthy, 3, killed in the wreck of his liome, and John Nelson, 80, market gardener, wlb slept in his wagon and was killed "when the wind up set it About a dozen houses were com pletely destroyed. Scores were un roofed and partly wrecked. Many families had miraculous escapes. The, house occupied by George W. Sny der, his wife and son and Charles Lamb and his wife was turned into a pile of lumber in a second. None of the occupants was more than bruised. "We heard a sort of whistling and then the windows began falling into the room," said Snyder. "Then the whole house seemed to rock. The floor seemed to lift up. The roo fell off our heads. The furniture tum bled together. I thought it was all off with us. And then suddenly I found myself on top of a great heap of wood all that was left of. our home." DISMANTLE AMATEUR RADIO STATIONS IN EVENrQF WAR Washington, March- 12. Every amateur wireless station in United States will be dismantled by order of the president if war comes, accord ing to authoritative announcements, here today. This would be one of the first moves to protect military and naval plans. Officials admitted reports of hidden German wireless statloris are causing them much more anxiety than the serious matter of bomb plots. Federal search for these stations has been re doubled, not only In the United States, but in Mexico and Central America. AMERICAN LINE STEAMERS TO RESUME SAILINGS New York, March 12. An an nouncement posted today in the of fices of the International Mercantile Marine here, carried the information that the American line passenger and freight vessels will resume sailings: No date for the resumption of busi ness was given. It would be a vio lation of a request from the navy de partment to give such information. The four passenger ships, the New York, Philadelphia, St. Paul and St. Louis, already are fitted with super- rt structure and deck plates for the V mounting of guns and they could'be fitted in a shopt.time. Fort Smith, Ark. Seven persons were killed with an ax by Addie Green, insane negro woman near Nashville, Ark., Saturday night.