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LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY Friday Evening, June 21, 1957. Detection of Cyclones Claimed by Australian BRISBANE—A young Australian seismologist claims he is able to detect cyclones as soon as they develop by microseism records. Microseisms are earth vibrations cimilar to those set up by earthquakes, but they are much smaller and have a characteristic pattern. Storms on the surface of Hie sea Ask $7,945 From Fund •A sum of $7,945 of a ten thousand dollar budget for the Cass County Council for' Mentally Regenerate microseisms which are transmitted through the" earth's crust to a seismograph station. The seismologist is P. S. Upton of the geology department of t ne i .University of Queensland, and he!"?;" 15 made his statement at a meeting ' of the Tropical Cyclone Symnosi- larded Childreh will be asked of the United Fund, budget committee chairman Henry Jones reported at a council committee meeting Thursday night. The budget totals Logansport, Indians. Pharos-Tribune Nla» Winning Carriers Enjoy Day's, Outing And Picnic At Indiana Beach um attended by 60 scientists from 12 countries. He said h« found that cyclones generated microseisms wiih a period of vibration of about five seconds. Upton said mieroseisms from cold fronis and extra-tropical storms had pulse rates of three and seven seconds respectively. By means of tables, built up from records of previous cyclones, the microsehmic data could be used to find cyclones almost as soon as they developed wi'h a possibility of accura'ely tracking them down, Upton added. U. S. Navy View Upton said scientists use a highly specialized form of seismograph to record a particular type of microsei.sms which are invari The major share of the allocation by the United Fund would be ear. marked for the salary ot an additional teacher, necessitated by increased enrollment. This year there has been a total ot 30 students. In the fall a minimum of 44 is expected. There are two classrooms, one of which is maintained by the school city, which plans to add one new teacher. The private special education class is financed by United Fund donations and the like. The group reviewed plans for the special education building, which is to be constructed on the Hendricks school lot. Two children have been accepted for state camp, to be held for two weeks during August. The students chosen are Jan Johnson, Galveston, and Karen Hoff, Royal Center. • . Chowing-down at the picnic lunch are carriers of the Logansport Newspapers, who wen: given a picnic aud all day outing. They were served by lad'es of the Pike Creek Church of the Brethren, among whom were Mrs. Hubert Wilson, right, and Mrs. Elbcrt Hare, Mrs. Kay W. Grlclfie and daughter, Fcrnc, Miss Bertha Lowinan and Mrs. Otis Parks. (Pharos-'l'ribunc Photo-Engraving.) Forty-one carrier - salesmen of the Logansport Newspapers were and hot dogs and watermelon in the evening. Monticello. "The following Pharos - Tribune \JL 41111,1 UbCl.^IIIVS wni^iiOiUiiiTwii-t i ii_ i ably generated by cyclones over! Mrs. Ear Levy announced that the Coral Sea ' ; the swimming program at Tower N. Brann, actin? on behalf of V. P" 1 * ha., been greatly appreciated. Rockney of the U.S. We-lher Bu-l Th « r = '= to , be no July meeting entertained all day Thursday at The 23 chickens were served by | and press Can .j 1!r . sa iesmcn attend- Indiana Beach as an award for the following members of the Pike • reau, said the U.S. Navy had abandoned its efforts to use micro- seismic recorders. of the council. N. Naval was done because >4-H Boosters HD Club la, servlS Su Hears Meeting Reports their researchers had not always been able to use them on cyclones. He added the Americans had been working on the project for six yenrs. C. S. Ramatje, of the University of Hawaii, later advocated a network of seismic detectors in northern Australia, to locate and track cyclones. Ramasc said microscismic conditions in northern Australia offered detection potentialities unequalled anywhere else in the world. He added that detectors would be cheap, results could be transmitted easily to cyclone warning stations and weather observers could be quickly trained in their operation. Members of the 4-H Boosters Home Demonstration club of Galveston mcl Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Barbara Graff with Mrs. Madge Dutchess as assistant hostess. Fifteen members answered roll call with "Memories of DaJ." Mrs. Marilyn Peters read the history of the song of the month and the group then sang "Tell Mo Why." They also sang "happy birthday" to Mrs. Peters and .Mrs. Kathryn Scott and "happy anniversary" to Mrs. Margaret Heinke and Mrs. Peters. Mrs. Nellie Lowe gave the health and safety lesson on "Test Your Brakes." Nine members had their cars checked during the project. Mrs. Juanita Crce gave the lesson, Microseismic research ha~> toenion "New Drugs" and cautioned the carried on in Brisbane under the group to beware of quack doctors direction of 0. A. Jones for the and records have of most cyclones that occurred during that period. last six years, been obtained Rural Youth Tell Food Booth Plans A decision to go ahead with plans and to have a family physician. Reports were given by Mrs. Rc- ba Roach, Mrs. Scott, and Mrs. Dutchess on the summer conference al Purdue. Committees were appointed to plan for the Galveston 4-H. street fair July 16-19. winning a circulation contest. The carriers went swimming and took advantage of all the rides arrf. other en terta inminl facilities. They were served a fried chicken lunch Nearly 75 Per Cent of State's Wheat Growers Favor Quota on Crops INDIANAPOLIS (UP) - Nearly three out of every four Indiana wheat growers who voted in a marketing .quota referendum Thursday cast their ballots in Favor of quotas on next year's crop. Indiana Agricultural Stabilization Committee spokesmen said the vote was 3,086 'for and l,4fii) against, with 289 ballots challenged. That was 73.1 "per cent of those voting 'who favored the quotas. Only about one of every s!x eligible growers cast ballots, however. The ASC said if all eligible had voted, 35,027' ballots would have been cast, instead of 5,734. Creek' Church of the Brethren: Mrs. Elberl Hare', Mrs. Ray Bridge and daughter, Feme Bridge, Miss Bertha Lowman, Mrs. Otis Parks and Mrs. Hubert Wilson, all of Elks Plan For Picnic Annual picnic plans were la':d at Thursday's meeting of the Elk's Lodge, at which a tribute to Flag Day was featured. The picnic program will be stag ed at the Iznak Walton League ground on Wednesday, August 7. Committees appointed for the event are as follows: General arrangements — Vic Bournique, chairman; Carl Kragh, Chester Zarlman, George Vaughnn, John Elpers, Waiter Brinkmnn, Fred Hendricks, Glenn Miller, Carl Manders, Ralph Tucker, Jess Hid- dlcbcrgur, Henry Ricci. 'Trapshooting — Wesley Allen, chairman; Fred Edgcrly, Ji , Wnvnn nell.iven. Charles Weser. aa me picnic: Logans port- 1'am, Harold K old Pursch, To •ison, Don Me PREP "W^iT^Z i •,•,;.;., •,<,-, •:/.-, y. :'••.-'.>;;-;•'?,?''"*;* ;'.' ft; '!,'.=£ '- ! ' v . 3 ••i'Wfc" ">'• ''!•'• ,T-'j|-;Vi •' • • •' K ^ ' .r '», " i, * k fi . «, Plit 1 Pumping toward the finish line of an impromptu 57-yard dash arc these carriers of the Pharo»Tribune who were taken on a picnic Thursday at Indiana Beach. All 41 carriers who enjoyed the were winners in a circulation contest. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) Harry Richter, Jim Carroll, Dale Jordon, Jim Bell, Dave Klineman, Larry Baker, John Brookmycr. Burlington—Robin Johnson. Camden—Lee Appleton, Delphi—Bob Rush, Richie Richardson. Flora—Ronnie Sibray, Don Cling- PREPARES TO ENTER NOVITIATE enpcel, Lary Hughes, Gary Matson. Monticello—Gilbert Blackwood. Royal Center—Don Dempsy. Fulton—Ed Parman. Kewanna—Richard Hiland, Dick McPherson, Rochester—Ronnie Shearer, Dave Kline, Tim Anderson. Walton—Doyne Wolford, Paul Price, Don Binney. Akron—Steve Slaybaugh. Bunker Hill Air Base—Charlotte Petty. Mexico—Herman Ream. Winamac—Karl Widup, Don Rob- jonn \j, riai-Hil, pivraiueni m 1.111; i t'nj"*. *-.v.i.n .*-.., Indiana Farmers Union, said the [Robert Klcsling. Recover Last 4 of 15 for a food booth at the county fair, to be held July 21-29, was made bOldiers WhO Thursday night whim ths Cass county Rural Youth met at the Nn- tionnl Guard Amory. The food booth committee is scheduled to meet Monday, June 24. Charles Shaver, of the local Coca-Cola bottling plant, gave a short talk and showed a film about the company, as the educational feature of the evening. It was' decided to enter a float in the parade at the state fair in September. Songs were led by Janice O'Don- ncl) and devotions were offerer! b'y Joe Spit/.nogle. Vicki Cardon Introduced Ronnie Anron, from Mi ami county, who played several banjo selections. The group plans to entertain at the stale hospital Wednesday, June 26. A hamburger fry and treasure hunt will be staged sometime In MUNICH, Gormany (UP)—The final four bodies of the 15 West German army draftees drowned in the I'.er Kiver HI days ago have been recovered, it was announced today. The soldiers drowned during a vole "certainly points out how far agriculture economists are out of tune when they advocate free markets and unrestricted production." "By this vote," Raaber said, "farmers have repudiated Secretary of Agriculture Benson and I, aas their leader, demand thai President Elsenhower replace the enlire staff of the Department of Agriculture with people wlio understand farming and farmers." , , ., ,.,. .H, , training march at nompten. I he .,, h |n . ncUce hcre al j 0 01 search for the bodies was a Idee , Broatlw £ y July L the past few days as the level _of| A natlv(J nr mchmond, he is Parking — 0. H. Carson, chaii man; Robert Cody, Dick Eisert, Harold Flinn. Pistol shoot-Charles Ensfieid, chairman; Hubert Leslie, Bruce Buchanan, Dwight Powlen. Golf—John Carithcrs, chairman, Harry Binder, Clayton Hunger, Co cil Jamison, Edwin Pursch, Charles Morchend. Horseshoes — Alfred Alien, chairman; Joe Alberts, Robert Newman. Chester Xnrtman, in charge of the Flag Day observance, presented a brief talk and recited a poem, after which he led the pledge to the flag. High school students Joe Highland, a physician and surgeon, Scagnoll nnti Nancy .Jackson pro- Dr. J. Harrington To Practice Here Dr. '.lames F, Harrington, of 315 Lisbon's First Subway Draws Mixed Reaction the' swirling river fell rapidly during the current heat wave. July, the "later. date to be announced Miss Lucretia Rea Dies in Hospital ROCHESTER — Miss Lucrelia Rea, 75, 1113 Main street, died al 7:10 p.m. Thursday at Wondlawn hospital. She had been admitted at 9:30 a.m. Thursday. The deceased had been ill since March 12 of this year. Horn in Culver on Feb. 15, 18112, she was the daughter of Dr. 0. A., and Sylvia Rea. She was a graduate of DePauw university and taught piano and was a member of the Rochester Graco M. K. church. Survivors include a nophcw, Robert Ken, fitcilacnorn, Wash, Final rites will he conducted nl 3 p.m. .Saturday at the Zimmerman Brothers funeral homo with Mr. Claude Young officiating. Burial will be maclu in the Rochester IOOF cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 7 p.m. Friday. married and hasflve children. 'He is a member ot the Cass county Medical society and Is on Ihe staffs of the two local hospitals,. A graduate of Notre Dame and the St. Louis University School of Medicine, he was an interne at St. Joseph hospital, Baltimore, Md., before serving as ward surgeon in a VA hospilnl at Coral Gables, Fla., from 11MB until IIMH. He was a surgical resident In St. Joseph's infirmary ;it Louisville, Ky., from 19411 until HIM. From then uiitll this year he practiced An estimated 5<H) personnel have | In Hismnrk, N. D. >ewi stricken the Navy said, Ttie Navy statement said "The outbreak (Is) mild sinc<! only 2 nor cent of 27,r)00 sailors in the Navy Reports "Mild" Outbreak of Oriental Influenza at Base NEWPORT. R.I. HIP) — The Navy today reported a "mild oul- break" of Oriental Influnnsa at the Newport Naval Bam;. The Navy said tliu f!u which has .swept, the Fnr Kasl has been delected on eluht of 110 Newport- based ships since June videcl music- for the occasion. Kxnllcd Killer Herbert Porter re- porled on the recent state convention of Miles in Evunsvilii;, where Glenn Miller of Lo/jausport was chosen chairman of the state law committee, and George Jiabcock, also of Logansport, was named to the state legislative committee. A group of fourteen women, including Cinltl Star mothers and sisters of. war veterans, were guests of tho lodge. Wanner, III, daughter of Mr.,'iiml Mrs. .T.| em P'"y cs ' (I'haroN-Trlbuiift Mary Grace "Mollhi' William Wiitfner, «!i Tentli street, will leave next Wednesday, June to enter the Niivltlale of tliu Sinters of the Tlilnl Order of St. Dominic coiiKrKKnllon of the Mtist Holy Rosary, Adrian, Mich. .Ml«s WuKiiur, who lias Jusl completed her sophomore your la Logunsport high school, will be a itosliilnnl for six inonlliH. At the end (if that period she will receive Ihe habit nf the Dominican order mid will continue her <><lucntlon until she Is quallt'leil to tench. Tint Adrian Dominicans «re represented on the faculties of tliu LISBON—There is an ugly gash across Lisbon's fair face these days, but it is nol a deep wound and the experts say there will bo no lasting scar—once the subway is finished. - A subway here can be justified as a need, not a luxury, yd there are two opinions on Ihe subject. Practically every white - collar worker in Lisbon goes home to lunch, the partisans of Hie project point out. The commuting habit at midday is traditional, nnd, wilh business steadily expanding, which more people employed in offices and shops, it is on the increase. Tlie snack-bar has never become popular here, and the sandwich, as in other l^ntin countries, Is regarded slrlclly ns n bile to eat between meals, not—even though it may look square—as a substitute for one. The residential districts fan out from the center of the city (very HUlo of which is flat) along the norlh bank of Ihe Tny.is or away the river, across uneven ground, toward (he hills. Thus a fair number of wage-earners live .loo far from their work to make the round trip twice a day, but they are still the minority among side track, a loop nnd another branch line will complete the network, covering a total distance of. 2") miles. Only about one seventh of the first section (14(10 out of 7000 meters) will require deep lunnelinK; the rest will be built on Ihe American cul-and-ciwer system. At the start, with trains limited to two cars running between It stations al two-and-a-half minute intervals, the company reckons to carry anything up to 0,01)0 passengers bo Hi ways every hour. Later on, each train may consist ol lour cars, and the intervals on the timetable could be cut to one and a half minutes, to provide transport for 20,000 passengers an hour. The The street car and bus services are packed in downtown Lisbon during Lhc rush hours. The subway -now under construction should rlo n lot to eliminate this rush when the first section Is completed in a couple of years, lint by then the city's need of extra trans- III.; Hie University <>! S Donilutfo, Dominican Newport-based affected." ships have been Burnettsville A carry-in dinner was held Sunday In the home of Mr. and Mrii. Charles lircchbiel. Present were Mr, and Mr.s. Ralph Brechbiul and.Mickey, Mrs. Ralph St. Amaut and Ronnie of 1'onllnc, Mich., Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Urechblel and Rhonda,'Mr. and Mrs. Galen Davidson, Dorlnda and Monti! and Kirby; Mr. and Mrs. David Gochenour' of Logansporl and Dave Mftlvln, a friend who is home on leave. Not present were four ot the Hrechbiel's grandsons, Bruce of mat Lakes and Jerry McLcland, SL Ainaul and Don Prisoner Escapes Shelbyville Jail SHKLKYVILLM (UP)—Clarence House Jr., 2B, Indianapolis, escaped from the Shelby County Jnil here today through the broken bars of a window severed with n liacksaw. Sheriff Robert Melt/.er discovered House's escape and caught William Ray Larken.s, 34, Indianapolis trying to get out through tho window. The two men nnd n third were scheduled to go on trial next Monday on a charge of armed -obbory of a Shelbyville home last July, Mcltzer believed House had outside help. He cut a bar from a window In his second floor cell McNeely Bible School To Be Ended Sunday Tho McNeely Memorial Bible, school will be concluded with a public program at 7:30 o'clock' Sunday evening at Ihe church, The lfi7 who attended the school had a picnic at tho Perry Bowman grove. The Sunday evening program will include a display of arls made ' during the week, and soni<s by tlie| chorus directed by the pastor, the Hev. J. Kesler. The pastor will give a slmrt talk, Court Notes Mrs. Lenora Hlpsher was granted a divorce from Clarence ,1. Hip- slier .by Judge Clifford Wild In the Cnss circuit court Friday on her cross-complaint. Slie was represented by the law firm of Myers and Molique. Cnlhollc university of America, Washington, 1). C.; Del'unl imtverHlly,' |)0rl Is ^ ly , () , )e BV(!|1 K1 . l!a | (jrt """"'"' " ''"""according to official estimates. Disgruntled Lisbonians of the old school are not so sure, however, Hint It Is worth seeinii Oieir city's principal Ihoruunhfiire dug up and traffic disrupted lor the sake of a tunnel whoso convenience they despise as »f doubtful value at some uncerlain future. nail Simla Maria Catholic university, 1'onue, Puerto Rico. Miss WiiKiMsr IK onn of 102 Kills from nil |inrtn of tliu United Stales who hnvi) been accepted us postulants. She him nn aunt, Sister firncc FraiiclH, who Ims been n Nun fitr U years In the mime oriler. There ire 2,071 Nuns in the order. Mr.s, (leraldync warded a divorce Mylcl: I rom William Mylct by Judge Wild Friday. She was represented by the law firm of O'Neill and O'Neill. and Ralph Ilelny. Hobby Lobby club met in the home of Mrs. Howard Saylor Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs, William Hnnaway entertained the euchre club Saturday evening. Mr. arid Mr.s. Harold Merty, of Logaasport and daughter Phyllis of Cleveland spent Saturday with C. M. Merlx. Mr. and Mrs. James Maddock and children attended tlhe Dllllng reunion nt Pike Creek church Sunday. A nice- crowd attended Children's Day exercises at the Brethren Church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Zimmerman of Chicago spoilt Monday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rroehblel. Lndle-s Aid of the Brethren church mot In the homo of Mrs. Traffic Brisk But . Speeders Are Few Police used the electric timer In the 2200 block on East Marled street Friday morning, but reported business was poor. Only one driver was clocked ex- The complaint of Clarence ,1-Ilp- slier vs, Lenoru Hlpsher to set aside a deed was dismissed in circuit court Friday at tlie request of the plaintiff. Mrs. Frances M. Johnson , was granted u divorce from Cecil G. Johnson, Jr., Friday by J u d g c Wild. She also was given custody of their daughter and $10 per week for the child's support. O'Neill and O'Neill wore the httor nuys for the plaintiff. Hoover Will Is Probated The estate of the late William W. Hoover of Twelve Mile, chairman of Ihe bonrd of directors of Ihe Twelve Mile Stale bank, was estimated at $76,000 wllu " wl " was filed for prolmte Friday in Ihe Cass circuit court. H Includes nn estimated $25,000 in-personal properly and $M,000 in roul estate. The will, daled Dec, 20, HIM, leaves $0,1)00 to the trustees of the Evangelical United U r e t h r e n church of'Twelve Mile and the same amount :.o the trustees of the Corinth Brethren church of Adams township. Tiiese an; to bo used Judge Wild granted a divorce to the speed limit, although Bntty Joan nance on her complaint officers reported traffic was brisk, against Thomas G, Rnm:n in clr- The arrested motorist, Max A. Durrschmldt, 113, of Shellon, Conn., deposited $24.75 with police after oelng clocked 45 miles per hour in a ,'IO-mlle '/.one. ami slid to the ground on a rope Eunice llusher Wednesday eve- hlankct, IJien escaped through two locked doors, authorities said. nlng with Mrs. Martha Mnddo'ck assisting. A Sergeant's Life Can Be Mighty Rough FORT SAM HOUSTON, Tex.—' First Sgl. Frank W. Laklns, Omro, WIs., probably has the loughe.sl roll-cnll in the Army. Lnkins has to identify 31 men In Company A 1st Battalion, Brooke Army Medical Training Center, by both their first anil last names, not by the customary practice of using the surname only. Laklns' company hud four sets of twins, Iwo brothers and 1!) other men with only eight different surnames among them. cult court Friday. Shu wan awarded custody of tholr two children and S10 per week for the support of each child.. Charles Anderson was tho attorney for the plaintiff. Mrs. Thelma Louise Lombard!, route I, city, filed suit for divorce from Pasqualc Anthony Lombard! in circuit court Friday. rharKlnK cruelty. They were married Oct. 24. 1952, and separated June 17, this year. She asks custody of Ihelr child. Charles Anderson is the attorney for Ihe plaintiff. as endowment Hinds fnr the maintenance of the. two ehurdies. The widow, Anna Hoovei, is to receive all revenue from his estate during her lifetime. Upon her clunth is to be converted into cash Room in Which to Escape TV Needed CHICAGO — American homes should have a family room in which they can "get away from TV", says-Albert While, u Lansing Mich., buili.'ur. In a panel discussion between leading builders, hold in conjunction wilh tlie National Association of Home Diiiklcrs Convention, the average home built In lilSB was I criticized in several ways. The builders agreed, however, thai Ihe trend to family rooms is clearly established. "1 consider any home without n family room obsolete," said James T. Lendrum, director-of the Small Homos Council, University of Illinois. They deplore tlie present aspect of the fine, broad Avcnldn da Uherdnde, which has been stripped of Us'grass border and most Church Group In Session LAFAYETTE (Ul')-Dr. Nels F. S. Ferre, professor of the Divinity School at Vamlerbill University, today told alxml 3.MK1 Disciples of Christ Church -women that trust in God and prayer may conlribu'.e to the removal of the curtain of segreHnlion. Dr. Ferre (,'nve his address ns the four-ilay Quadrennial Assembly of the International Christian Women's Fellowship entered its second day here. It was Ihe first internalional assembly for women in the 150- yenr history of Disciples churches. Delegates are from 45 stales, Hawaii, District of Columbia mid Canada. At least, eight foreign countries are represented, in- eluding speakers, special guests ml nv.s'-'iop'H'ii's. Ferre related an experience In Ihe South of finding himself separated by a curtain in a Pullman dining car from a Negro minister. "I sufferH ami suffered, not knowing whether by joining him should cause more (rouble for him ami for all there," he said. "There ought to ho nol only a TV room," said Whlln, "but one to ge.l away from TV." The "average" home was one- story, rectangular in shape, had of its trees along one side. Where swans used to drift, sc- diilely on shady, ten-nerd pools in pleasant contrast to the noisy, clattering bustle on tho street, 2,000 workmen huv« hacked n wide, shallow trench that slits Lisbon's niuln artery all Ilii! way uphill from Heslauradiires Square In the massive statue of Ihe man I who rebuilt the town after the i earthquake of 1775—(lie Marquis of Pomhal. The thoughtful contractors have provided neat peepholes, at short Intervals in Ihe hoardings Hint enclose the excavations like a stockade BO passers-by may look In on Ihe work. A row of onlookers Is always there except when il rains. This pleasant pastime will be Interrupted temporarily in February when the excavation scene will be tidied up during Ihe stale visit of He s-aid friends later (old him the "eurt-ain wo-.iid never come down," but a few months la'.er It "idid. Ferre also suggested (hat prayer may have helped In some degree in rehirn of preaching in Kussia and in raisin,; the standards of living world. Ferre also addressed the group Thursday. Al .thai time he (old them "the surest place for man to hide from God is behind his religion." man's mixture of fear," hi! aid. "Religion is idealism and "Knouiih Idealism to make him eel noble within, enough fear to lide.mni) from God." Ho N said "men cannot foci him- iclf Into Uilnldnj! that darkness Is Ight, but he can make the light lusk onoujjh to distort the. Iruth." I s to ue convened inio CHSII siury, IUULUIIBUHI •" ......i.-, «„„.„ r.'ll»nhoth nf Hrltnln mid and divided equally among the to!- three bedrooms, one or one_ an I iueen Wl«,l e of n.lt.ln ami lowing nieces and nephews: Goldiu Genrharl of Disco, Catherine Hull of North 'Webster, Anthony Hoover of Tippuciuiou, Otto Hoover of North Manchester, Dorothy Hoover Scotten of Twelve Mile, and George Wilson, Jr., and Nora Edl'h Wilson Brown, both of rural route, Logansport. The Twelve Mile Stale bank was named executor of the will. Hillls one-half bathrooms, awning or double-hung windows low-pitched roofs, and was conservative in glass expanse. Lendrum pointed out weaknesses in this home, among them a lack of enough terraces, porches, patios, nnd bathrooms. Lendrum noticed that few homes provided kitchen exhaust fans, built-in ranges, and fewer than 10 The Inheritance tax on the estate of the late John B. Maxwell was set at $1,7IM.7L The gross value of the estate was estimated at estate, $fI2,QT>5.7l. The wife, Charlotte, nnd| tcrcommunicntlon wilh the fire de- a nephew are the heirs. and IHllis are Lho attorneys for the | per cent had garbage disposals. TOO MUCH PROTECTION NEW HAVEN, Conn.—The owners of a sporting nrenn brought suit against Police Chief Francis V. McMnnus bccau.se they were gelling too much police protection The Arena Co. charged, that Mc- Mnmis was "persls.Llng In furnishing an excess number of police officers" for various events at the 1 auditorium. CALL FOR HELP BUFFALO, N.V.—When Michael J. Carroll, 3fl, was taken 111 suddenly, he was in a posllion to aid himself. Carroll, a dispatcher at the police radio station in Delaware Park here, was stricken while on the air. He used the In partmenl to summon help. the Duke of Edinburgh. Little TumiulhiK "We are a little, behind r.chedule at present," n spokesman for Ihe subway company admitted recently. "Even"so, 1 think we can count on finishing this flrsl section of the line before lh« rnd of 195(1, according to plan." Ho meant the four-and-a-half- mile, double-track stretch shaped like a somewhat crooked figure Y, that will fork in two directions from the Rotunda, below the park named after Ell'/.nbclh's great- grandfather, Eflward VII, The slem or Irunk nf this "tree" is Hie straight route already mentioned. Its branches at the outsel •will stop shorl al the stations o: Sete-Rlos and Entre Campos, but are to be prolonged at n later date as far as Benfica and Lunilar on the city's rim. A lengthier river Young Otter Disdains Menu of Fish LANSING Mich.—A young oiler —a ward of the Michigan Con- scrvallon Department — seems )ent on refilling the reputation of her species as fish-killers. A flve-monlii-old female otter, said Dr. S C Whillock. assistant chief of (he department's game division, does nol like fish. "She will eat fish only if no oilier food Is available and pro- fors bread nnd milk over fish" .sold Dr. Whillock. "Her favorite dish Is barnburner." Tfio type of fi.ih doesn't seem to mailer either. The oiler has turned up her nose at mackerel, salmon, sardines, smelt and others. Whillock has studied this particular oiler since she was lurncd over lo the department after being caught by a da*.