On Friday, Mount Merapi continued its roar back to life with the largest eruption in a century.  The Indonesian volcano caused clouds of hot gas to shoot down its slopes and caused clothing and even mattresses to fuse with dead bodies from the 1400 degree heat.  All day, the mountain spewed huge clouds of dust and ash that settled back to earth as far away as 300 miles.  The danger zone was expanded again today from 9 to 12 miles.  Residents have been secretly sneaking back in the area between geologic events to tend to their livestock, most of which has now been killed.  The Indonesian government is proposing an $11 million cattle buyback project in order to keep people from putting themselves in danger by going back to their properties.  At least 125 people are known dead from Merapi since its initial awakening on October 26, and lava has been clocked pouring out of the volcano at 60 miles an hour.  Scientists who had predicted the activity would slow down after the first eruption can't explain why this is happening.