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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
i! ffiFTERHODH Edition READ TflE 'WANTS' THE YEATHER Indiana and Lower Michigan: Fair to night and Friday. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR DECEMBER WAS 16,114. VOL. XXXI., NO. 22. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1914 PRICE TWO CENTS it GLARES HE ADISORY BOARD WILL COME SOOtf First Photo of Japanese Volcano and Destroyed Citylj jjK (jJ IE 3Iayor Keller 3Iay Announce Cabinet of Lay Counsellors lYiday Morning. S OTTO BOOK Mt rnnTT o in NEWS-TIMES, k30 U JL JdL -OHd 1 1 wu 3 OVE Ui . THE TIDAY WAVES HBO TO CALAMITY South Bend Claimant to La portc Estate Says He Does Not Care for Money But Wants to Clear Name. SCORES OF APPLICANTS TO BECOME HIS WIFE Indianapolis Girl Intercedes for Her Mother Claimant Re fers to House of Lords to Prove His Story. Otto Duck Churchill, reputed multi millionaire) wife hunter now in South Cend. despite emphatic claims to the contrary coming' from Eaporte, de- laed Thursday he would prove his identity as the son of tho late William IJwck. Tho man declares he has met many residents who knew him in the days of his youth who have ldentilled him as Duck. The girl who was tho cause of his leaving liiporte. he said, was a jiieco of vAinuol pencer Churchill, his foster father, and it was partly due to her request, made on her death bed, that Puck was made Churchill's heir, according to the claimant. "1 don't care for the, money from the Duck estate," he declared Thurs day. "What 1 want to do Is to prove that I'm not dead." Duck-Churchill's mail, which he receives at general delivery here, grew in volume. Thursday. One letter brought an appeal from a lG-year-old Indianapolis girl, who interceded for her mother. I "I can't qualify myself," writes the girl, "as I'm only lo, but I have, a ihaxming mother who Is just 38. She's rather Rood looking anl would cut some slash in fancy clothes.". Many other appeals were received from women who professed their anxiety to meet Duck, lie declares "ho has received plenty to keep him busy for a vv hile. To substantiate his claims to the possession of immense properties in Canada and England. Duck referred to the lord mayor of London, Chief Justify Carter of Ihe J london court ill which the Churchill will was pro bated and Hon. Charles Russell, the attorney who drew the will. Relatives of Duck declare that the ireal son of the cabinet manufacturer turned up in Eaporte about eight months ago only to disappear a sec c nd time. Ills present whereabouts is not known. Rut Eaporteans who knew the Ducks are conihlent the man who appeared at that time was the son of William Ruck. Tli is man made no pretensions to a fabulous fortune In Canadian lands and steamship lines, as does the claimant now in South Rend. He said ho had been working as a lineman for tho American Telephone and Tele graph company in and about Chi cago. Ho came in touch with rela tives in Chicago who informed him of his father's death and urged him to go to Rauorte and claim tho estate. Is Hevognlel. When the man arrived in Raporte Ills cousins' recognized him as the otto Duck who disappeared many years nno and. it i declared, admitted willingness to allow him to take tho estate willed him without contest. .Owing to the form of the will, how ever, it was necessary for the court to construe thv. testament and issue an order to pay him tho income. Whilo these legal steps were being taken the man disappeared a second time. It is supposed he went bark to his work as a lineman but nothing h;us been heard from him since. The matter has not yet been called in the circuit court and the attorneys do not know where to look for the man when it is called. William Ruck died about two years ago, leaving an estate yielding an estimated annual income of $5,000. The terms of the will providing that tho income go to his son. In case he should return, has attracted several who laid claim to the kinship, ac cording to Riporte attorneys for the state. One such applicant appeared iu Raporte more than a year ago from RiuMne, Wis., but was proved to Lo an Impostor. Has Scrral Year Vet. The will of Ruck provides that if the son doe riot appear by 1931 the estate Is to he divided equally between William Ruck's sister, Mrs. Ottilie Tanke or her children, and the widow of the late Robert Ruck, a brother of William. The childr-.i of Otttlle Tanke aro lou!s- Mary. Anna, Emma and Agnes. These cousins of the real tto Ruck are the ones who. it is said, positively identified the man who ap peared early last summer as the actu al son of William Duck. They de clared they remembered him dis tinctly. Attorneys Weir and Worden of La porte represent the Duck estate. When the appearance known to of Otto Ruck them together maile with the positive identification of the cousins, it w;ls arranged that H. "W. Salwasser, another attorney, should represent Otto Ruck in an action to construe tho will. Relatives could not account for the second disappearance of the man but his ri-app'arane in Iiporte is expected dally in Eiporte. Laporteans acquainted with the Ducks at the time of the disappear ance of otto also disagree with the account of the trouble between the Ider Duck and h!s ran which led to I he latter's disappearance. They de clare it ua drink that led to the strangement InMe.td of an affair with sn actress, as detailed by the claim ant in South Rend. Collecting l!ldonc The South lb nd attorneys whom "Duck-Churchill". prof, ssedlv the po:esor of the- immense Canadian state, .are at work collecting el- (CONTINCEl) ON pagi: ti:n Mayor Keller's advisory board, promised in the citizens' platform and in his campaign speeches, will prob ably come to light Friday. Such was the anticipation of the mayor as ex pressed Thursday afternoon. The board will be composed of about ten members and is expected to represent various businesses, professions, labor ing men. religious parties. Mayor Keller is known to have been at work on the board for some tirno and delay in the announcement is due. no doubt, to the vz.ee he is taking in securing the men he wants. The board is calculated to assist the mayor in determining matters of policy being called into consultation as the circumstances require. DE LA BARRA QUITS BLOW TO HUERTA Foreign Agent of Mexico Can't Stand for Huerta's Financial Policy Tax on Marriages Planned. PAJtlS. Jan. 15. Francisc o do Iii Rarra, Mexican minister to France, cabled his resignation Thursday to Pres. Huerta after protesting against the decision of the Mexican govern ment to default on its payment to foreign nations. Senor de Ra Darra has played a prominent part in Mexican affairs since Huerta became president and his retirement is expected to hasten the fall of the Mexican dictator. Do Ijix Rarra was here to secure a loan from Parisian bankers and be lieves he would have succeeded had Huerta not interfered. De La Rarra succeeded Porllrio Diaz as provisional president and served until Pres. Ma dero took olnce. TAX OS MAURIAGKS. MEXICO CITY, Jan. 1Z. Pres. Huerta's decree imposing a tax on marriages was said by government of ficials to be only the beginning of a series of war taxes now under con templation. Spaniards will be the heaviest losers under the marriage tax. They will lose one-fifth of their income. START FOR CAPITAL. CHIHUAHUA CITY. Mexico. Jan. 15. Gen. Villa today inaugurated his campaign for tho capture of Mexico City. The first of his 12.000 troops left for Torreon, which will be used as a base of operations. MEXICO CITY. Jan. 15. Orders have been sent to Gen. Wlasco in Torreon to recall Generals Pena, Ar gumendo and Ozaranza from the cam paign against Durango and prepare to defend Torreon against Villa who is reported to have 12,000 men ready to march south. The merchants of Monterey have been notified that they will be heavily taxed to pay the soldiers who are try ing to reopen the railroad between Monterey and San Luis Potosi. Mr. O'Shaughnossy and Sir Lionel Carden had a long -conf?rpnce today. Doth declined to say what matters had been discussed. The Zapatistas continue their ag gressiveness along the lnteroceanic railroad line to Vera Cruz. A pay car with 10 0 persons was captured by the bandits Wednesday in Oriental, in Puebla. The 50 rurale3 who guarded the car made no resistance and were taken off by the. bandits, ostensibly prisoners, but it is believed they were accomplices. MRS. STOLTZ' GIFT OF $500 UP IN COURT Daughter Questions Whether Mother Was Clear About Gift. A gift of $503 to t. Paul's German E angelical Lutheran church was the principal subject of contention Thurs day in the hearing on tho petition of Rose Jackson for the appointment of a guardian for her mother, Mrs. Mar garet Stoltz. Several trustees of the church who were present when Mrs. Stoltz signed the check, were among the witnesses. Tho attorneys for tho petitioner sought to bring out that Mrs. Stoltz was not entirely cl ar about the trans action. Several witnesses. Including Dr. Charles stoltz. a son of Mrs. Stoltz. testified that Mrs. Stoltz had often stated that she intended to make a gift to tho church. T often heard mother speak of giv ing something to the church." said Dr. Stoltz. "and I fully believe it was her intention to give the $500 repre sented bv the check." Testimony was Introduced to show that Mrs. Stoltz does not read English but that she reads German, especial ly the IUble and other religious books Huently. The check for $50' was given the pastor of St. Paul's church. Rev. Henoch Holle and trustees when tht church was planning to erect a new school building. DR. KELLY WILL TURN HIS RADIUM OVER TO U. S. WASHINGTON". Jan. 15. Howard A. Kell the famous Baltimore sur geon and radium expert, told Secy, of the Interior Lane Thursday he would add his collection of radium to the government store should the United States authorize government owner ship of radium mines. Radium experts estimate at $100. 0 0J the indium owntd by Dr. Kelly. . . v ;.'. .y ... . v. ."v ;' . "x .'..'.-. ".-.'''' - -; Z . . . . 1.. .. .. .: . , . . .- . HERE ZlllZ IS THE FIRST PHOTOGRAPH TO RE PUBLISHED OP THE F SAKURA, WHERE IT IS REPORTED 15,000 PERSONS WERE CITY OI ERUPTIONS CONTINUE AND PAR FIRE WIPES OUT TWO BUGS Chemical Engine at Lakeville Breaks Down and One Sent From South Bend Has a Puncture. Special to News Thaes. LAKEVILLE, Ind., Jan. 1Z. The Steiner block, a two-story building. one of the oldest in tho city, and the oflice of Dr. J. F. Howe, were burned to tho ground in a flro that started from unknown causes shortly after midnight. Valiant work on the part of nearly half the population, working in bucket brlgadees, saved the resi dence of S. A. Barclay next door. Ha"d luck pursued the efforts to check the tire. Iakeville's chemical engine was hurried to the scene but the pumps broke almost at the be ginning. Help was asked from South Rend over the telephone and a chem ical engine from there started for the fire about 1 o'clock but a puncture Tield it up and it did not arrive until 2. By that time the two buildings were in ruins. The Steiner building "was occupied by Fox's saloon and Ed Rrothers' bar ber shop. Tho Fox family lived up stairs but had gone to Mishawaka for the night. Both the saloon and the barber shop were closed up at 10 o'clock' and the building was empty when the flames were discovered in the living quarters of the Fox family. Nothing is known as to the origin of the blaze. The damage to the teiner building, which had recently be re modeled, is put at $3,00 0. Dr. Howe places his loss at $330. GIRL IN COLLAPSE AS RESULT OF NOTORIETY Fotf r A1m Breaks IXwn at News of New Arrest on Ugly Charge. MOBILE, Ala,. Jan. L". To guard against an attempt at suicide by De lilah Bradley, tho pretty girl who eloped with Joel M. Foster of Browns Mills, N. J., constant watch was kept over her Thursday. She was in a state of almost complete collapse dur ing the night, alternately crying for her father or for Foster. MOBILE. Ala.. Jan. 13. Tho no toriety that she has obtained by run ning away from her little home in Pemberton. N. J., and the ordeal of being dragged through the streets by nolice oflicers on the charge of adult ery rith Joel M. Foster, reputed mil lionaire of Brown'3Mir.s. N. J., was too much for Dclll"h M. Bradley, and the girl is in a private sanitarium al most a nervous wreck. "When the case against Foster was called late Wednesday he waived ex amination and was bound over to ap pear before the grand jury in May. The girl did not appear in court. The surprise of the day c.me after Foster reached his hotel lobby when Detective Warren Bureh placed him under arrest on the charge of adult ery. He wilted somewhat and did not want to go to the police station, but the ofheer insisted. He was locked up in a cell opposite the nero bull j pen. This was a hard blow for Foster : and he cried for several minutes. ' Tho arest of the Bradley jiri was effected by Chief Crenshaw a few minutes later. She almost fainted when the chief told her what sh was wanted for. TATA TO THAT'S MAT. NH WVOBK. Jan. 13. Tho newest dance fad from Paris is the Tatato. It's only 4, COO years old. That's why its ho new. They've been dancing it in China since 24 53 B. C, and the Chinese word means 'sweetness and harmony." In order to dance It one must be able to stand on one foot. th-n slide and dip with one knee almost touching the door. It ha" a one. two elfect. and is some thing like the larnio only more so. .1 ALL APPROACH. MEDIC PROPOSED TO BEING LEPER SujxM'visors Fly lo RcMMie of Benton Harbor Health Officers When E Msiiro is Threatened. BENTON HARBOR, Mich., Jan. 13. "No no no" emphatically, were tho cries of members if the county board of supervisors Thursday when Dr. E. 11. Taylor, city health officer, threaten ed to bring Jacro Sears ((Goldstein), the leper, before them If they could not be convinced of the need of isola tion under county supervision. The supe rvisors were seen to shrink back in their chairs and one predicted the exodus of tho children of Israel would have had naught on the leaving of the board had Dr. Taylor carried out his threat. But it was unnecessary. When a photo of the afflicted man was shown and passed gingerly around the circle, i some even refusing to touch the card, a sum was voted for the erection of an isolation hospital and the caro of Sears in the future. Dr. Taylor de clared before and after the meeting that if the board refused to take charge of the case after state and na tion had turned him down, he was going to break up the meeting by bringing Sears to the court house in hist auto and turning him loose. BULL MOOSE TO OPPOSE LIQUOR? lVnnInnia Progressives Favor In itiative As Way of Solving Problem. HARKlSBUItO, Pa.. Jan. 13. Aft er a spirited meeting that lasted un til nearly dav-n, tho committee on resolutions appointed by tho Wash ington party conference here decided not to endorse any candidates for nominations and adopted the main portions of what will be the progres sive xdatform in Pennsylvania for the coming campaign. Principal among the planks is one declaring that the adoption of the initiative "will give, the people the right to institute legislation for ref lation or elimination of the liquor t raffle." Some of the members favored a local opton clause, but after a de bate that became heated at times, the initiative resolution was adopted by an almost overwhelming vote. There was on the part of none of the candi dates a disposition to slight the temperance proposal, only a differ ence of opinion as to effectiveness. The platform as submitted to the conference will declare for a national convention, employes liability and workmen's compensation, woman's suffrage and child labor laws. The committee declined to include a resolution censuring th legisla ture for not enacting all the laws proposed by tho progressive element. Unexpected Sources Vrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch says: "We never can tell where our pleasures are coming from." The same is true often times of our work and our busi ness. Opportunities appear from the most unexpected sources spe cially if the Want Columns are watched carefully. The hosts of people who each day scan the Wants are impelled by many necessities and desires to seek the buyer, the seller, the worker, the employer, the ln estor, the landlord and the agent. To all of the.ce the Wants carry important messages. Head the News-Times Wants k ep poMed. S-tl Want Ad pap- for offer of a free ticket to the Orpheum Theater with 23c Want Ads. JAPANESE VOLCANO OP SAKUR AJIMA AND LYING TiELOW Tli RURIED ALIVE. NO AID CAN YET EE RENDERED. AS Til SAI NILES MAN FORGED CHEKS Some $200 Worth of Bad Paper Floated There ami in South Bend. Frank Bradj', 43, Niles, who, it is alleged, forged and cashed checks in Niles and in South Bend amounting to over $200, was caught here Thurs day morning by Sheriff Johnson of Berrien county and taken back to Niles. Brady, it is said, stole a check book belonging to T. W. Ready, well known real estate man of Chicago, with an oillce at Niles, and wrote out checks to himself on lieady's ac count. The checks were on the Niles City bank. Several of the' forged - cheeks fell into the hands of South Bend peo ple, among them Herman Hertram, 1 101 Vistula av., a landlady with whom he boarded nearly three weeks, and the Louis Solomon pawn ship. Hertram made good a check for $22 at the American Trust Co., which he had endorsed. At the pawn ship Brady got $25 and paid his board bill of $14 with the same kind of paper. In Niles he secured $80 from tho Fouler Bros., and $1S from Jacob Kahn. Brady was caught just as he was boarding a car for Elkhart. Hertram tiled ch arses with the South Bend po lice which will be held against Brady in case the charges la Niles don't stick. ALL Oft! MEETIH ST ALG W. C. T. U. Women and Church Representatives Hold Day of Prayer in Support of Hob son Resolution. For the purpose of giving greater prestige to the joint resolution pend ing in congress for the abolition of thi liquor trattic in the United States the St. Joseph County W. C. T. U. held as a day of fasting and prayer Wed nesday at the Baptist church as part of a national movement. Representa tives of the various churches also took part. A feature of the meeting was the endorsement of the Hobson resolution. The program consisted of short talks cn appropriate scriptural pas sages, singing and prayer for the suc cess of the movement. It was pre sided over by .Mrs. It. C. ItaiLsback, president of the county union. The principal talk of the morning was given by Bev. B. E. Kirkpatrick, pastor of the Trinity M. E. church, on the present status of prohibition. There are now, he said, nine prohibi tion states and 18 in which the dry territory predominates. The proclamation for constitutional prohibition issued in 1911 by the W. C. T. U. was read by Mrs. Dora Staples, and Mrs. E. L. Hull read the joint resolution introduced into con gress in 1911 and again Aug. Z. and Dec. 10, in 1513, by Pep. Richmond Pearson Hobson. Hobon's 1Uwlutiun. The resolution proposes a bill for bidding the sale, transportation for sale and exportation of all alcoholic Leverages in the United States, except for sacramental, medical, mechanical or scientific purposes. Pravers were offered by Miss Mar garet "Van Fleet of the Y. V. C. A., John Mather of St. Paul' M. E. Me morial church, Mrs. C C. Beyrer. Mrs. Ceoil Franklin and Mrs. Noah Platz. A vociil solo was rendered by William Maurer and a vocal duet by Mrs. Anna Hutchison and Mrs. Thomas Lowell. The afternoon session opened at 2 o'clock with a chorus, after which Mrs. Mary Collins gave a scriptural reading. Addresses alor.g linen inter f esting to the assemblv were given by Bev H. B. Hostetter. Bev. G. V. Hemry. Bev. J. (J. Mosier and Bev. A. C. Lippincoti. Copies of the resolution were issued by the county W. C. T. I, to church srK?ietiex, lodges and otfier organiza tions and is expected to be ratified by iuv South Bend people. OTHER SHIPS MAY BE LOST fiT SEA With Saving of All Crew of Cobequid Come Stories of Courage in Face of Disaster. BOSTON, Jan. 15. A wireless de spatch from the liner A. W. Perry. Halifax to Boston, said that the Pip five-masted schooner, Grace A. Mar tin, had been alandoned at sea in a sinking condition. Her captain, mate and 11 men were picked up in an open boat after having suffered terrible privations. FSSEIj is ovkhdci:. HAVANA, Jan. 1.". Wireless re ports hero slated that no trace had been found of the steamer Dani;u bound hero from Europe with COO passengers on board. The vessel is three days overdue. CA1TAIX TAKEN OFF. B., Jan. lf. ('apt. ST. JOHN. N. Ilowsen and the 11 members of the crew of the Cobequid, who remained on that vessel when the passengers and sailors were rescued late Wednes day, were taken off the stranded ves sel Thursday morning, according to a wireless from the steamer Eans downe. YARMOUTH. N. S.. Jan. I.".. Res cued passengers of the liner Cobequid united today1 in praising Capt. How sen and his sailors for their conduct during the 2G hours that elapsed be tween the time when the steamer struck on Trinity ledge and their res cue lata "Wednesday. "The safety of the passengers was the hrst thought of Capt. Howson and his men." said Mrs. W. C. Zolbr, who with her child, was the first person taken off the vessel. The sailors were as hearty in their praise of passen gers conduct. "Why." said one sailor. never have thought that hail any fear of death." Hits Rct-f During "no would lie Women Fo- According to the stories told by the went rescued passengers the ship aground on the dangerous reef during a dense fog at C:l." Tuesday morning and beiran to fill within a few min utes. The wireless operator was able to get out one call for help before his aerials were put out of emmission by the hurricane which drove the vessel ashore. After that the wireless was useless. The fires were put out in a few (CONTINUED ON PAGE TEN MRS. BIRDSELL HEADS Y.W.C.A. Directors of Voting Women Organb 7ation Elect OHioe for Vear. Mrs. J. R. Eirdsell was eieeted pi--ident of the Young Women's Uhiis tian association Thursday mornim; at the annual meeting of the directors. Mrs. Eirdsell is oecupyim; the chair for tho second time as she was the first president of the association when it was organized In U"j;:. The other officers elected are ;us follows: Fit si vice president, Mrs. C. II. Myers; se -ond vice president. Mr. F. A. Marsh; third vice president, Mrs. Oeorire Wy man; honorary vice president. Mis. Mary I. Hine; recording secretary. Miss Anna .tanfield: eoTesporidin; secretary. Miss Charles PatriJ-p-; Treasurer. Mrs. J. Parson. The annual report of th trea.su r r whi'-h was read at the banquet last week was asrain read before the direc tors and showed the finances of the institution to be in good condition. The directors expressed their thnnks to those in South Pend and Mihawaka who have assisted tlum the past year and ask for a continuation of the co operative spirit. The retiring president is Mrs. I- A. Marsh, who has been at the head of the institution since 1:10. and has Mlled the othee Mieiently. Mrs. E. V. Taylor, retiring recording secretary, has held that oflice for eight years havlnir been elected in KoJ. Pth ar resigning on account of lack of time to continue in oce. Mrs. Ta br is ac tively encased in state work for tie Christian Women' hoard of Mbiiuuv Sweep Coast of Island of Kin shiu and More Thousands Are Added to Japanese Death Toll. SAKURA-SHIMA MOUNT NOW FIERY FURNACE Buildings Fall and Lava Flows Like Moultcn Lead Pres. Wilson Sends Sympathy of Nation. W A.SIII.WITOX. .;U1. 13. Pies. Wilson .sent the follow incr cablegram to th. emperor of Japan Thursday re garding the eartbouake disaster in natiiui: "Permit me aain to express to yoj the deep sympathy wbieh the Ameri cans feel for their lister nation. J.t pan. in her great calamity. Their hearts po out to the thousands upon whom suffering and disaster hae come so suddenly in so terrible a form. Is there any wav in which v e can help?" NAGASAKI, Japan. .Ian. Ki. A se cond tidal wave, caused by renewed activity of the volcano Salrura-.Iira t, swept tbe coast of tho Island of Kiuchiu at Kuruamo Thursday bring ing a fresh toll of death In the series of calamities which are overwhelming the Japanese empire. Washed up by the earthquake shocks which are acompanying tho violent eruption of Sakura-Jima an irrestible wail of water rolled ove: the harbor warks at Kmnanio to sink ing ships and quays and do.-droj ing part of city. Kuma had a ixmulntinii of G0,(M. many thousands of whom ai.j dead, missing and homeless. A wirele-s from a Japanese warship said that the west side of the Sakmi Jima volcano burst early Thursday t brewing molten lava foj miie in o the bay. The mountain i-; now a tiery funue with llanies and smoke billowing !o 5,000 feet above the soothim: craters. The blowing off of the mountains cap was accompanied by mow sevei. earthquake shocks than had previous ly been felt in Satsuma provinco. The waters of the bay heame so turbulent that the subterranean disturbance that tlie relief ships had to withdraw from the vicinity of Sakura island. Clouds of Moain arose from the wa ter, where the molten laa rolled into tho bay. In all directions of the stricken city of Kagoshima. the earth tremor brought damage. Buildings v. ere shaken down, railioad bridges were destroyed, preventing the shipment f food and clothing into the dovasterit-l district. 13,000 Homes Destroyed. More than l.'I.ooi'i homes have ! e n destroyed it was estimated. Of th? Pumm.o refugees many are missing. Creat fissures opened in th. district north of Kagoshima when, hordes of homeless had taken refuge. Some of thes" fissures are nearly a mile long and as they stretched apait beings. Scientists reported to the govern ment Thursday that worse eruptions of Sakura-Jima and other volcanoes in Southern Japan will probably follow. Waniings have been sent to all quar ters. ISLAM) SIIKOI Di:n. NACA.SKI, Japan. Jan. 1 :, Wireless messages received Wf (ire -day from Japanese warships state that the island of Sakura Is complete ly shrouded In heavy hl.uk smoke, through which momentary :ikker f l!ame may be s -n. The death roll will undou bie.j'y mount well into the thousands, but up lo the pre.-ent time all stim.ttes are Laned merely on conjecture. Ac cording to the disjointed .stories ,,f survivors who managed to p-uIi the mainland, hundreds of persons were overwhelmed by the rain T inc.m-des'-'-nt stor.es. boulders arid oth r vol anie matter while ua.unu- f boats or trying to swim to the main land. So s'.idln " .''s the r;: m io: r i.-.t many j r'His a i or-ojne .!- a tile irase- .e'.,r.- they , M from their pl.e e ,, ha bit a 1 1 - : ! . others wa r ut oft" from .-.i', .. streams of l.t a pocri.vu ! n r hides of the m o u ; i T a i r; . T: ity of Ka o-Sh Ir ; re j . . m . d enveied by T .". fei ,,f asa-. il?;o?- o rre.c; d oth all dire, t .ns. Ev n th b.ty is t!ail-- Mb-d w ith ashes and r ; ; r thrown r.p f r i :V It :- o!!bi.liv rej.i.rt'-.i " h''.e oil.ip.-e.J ;;; M".:i t .t! i i : (k--. bat r.- M im.tte J....- . :: . ! ' tie- n'jmber ,:' lives )t. iii:ki:s m:.vrrKi:i TWt.o NEW YoKK. Jan. 1 r,. - El:rabth Marl-uiv, '-Mio with Mi.-s Anne Morg.in, oa.uhter o: the j.ite J. P. Morvran. h.xw ir.tro- du red a b n.ttur e j tar.kcn at ::i elr.bhouse ,,f i4. .uati...ri fund ' " girls yoursjc vo:k;::4 voin-:s. Thursday gae o it ! follow rub-" 'nvi rtut.g f.:tii.- eondut: I o!it v. r:g!e . - .o'jld- : . I !!: slj.tk.- the klO". l o:-.'t tuit the bod. ll'T.'t o acro- Patir dip. 1 n't ;buzi'v the ' I i IU s. 3