Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 28, 1957 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 28, 1957
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Page 2
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IWe Logansport, Indiana. Pharos-Tribune Sun to Provide Energy For New Water Pumps IN TORNADO'S WAKE By DOC QUIGG United Press -Staff Correspondent EN'GLEWOOD, N. J. <UP) — Calvin D. MacCracken, a 37-year- old, crew-cut corporation president, is out to kill off one of mankind's ancient servants—the wind mill—which he says already, has one foot in the grave. The wind, MacCracken maintains, is all right for breathing but has served out its usefulness span for pumping water. He aims to harness the sun for that. His firm, Jet Heet Inc., a creative development engineering outfit which has developed some 150 items in the last 10 years, has pioneered in the fields of heat transfer and solar energy. Their latest creation is a sun heat-operated pump that bypasses mechanical moving parts, except for two check valves. Heat Replaces Wind "It does just what the windmill was intended tp do except it works hy the sun's heat instead of the wind," MacCracken said. "T h e wind 'is not constant enough. In places where you need water, the arid lands and desert climates, you've got plenty of sun — that's obvious. "We're building a thermopump —to be field tested this summer in the Southwest — that should deliver around 2,400 gallons of wa- tertained their nephews at a personal shower, honoring a nephew, Bill Myers, who is leaving at an early date for California, where he wil be married on June 19,' to Miss Patricia McCardy. The serving table was macie beautiful with the decorations carried out in a color scheme of yellow and green. The lace cover was underlaid with a green cloth, and the centerpiece was an arrangement .of daisies, offset with yellow tapers in crystal holders. Edwin Newcomb presided at the table. Guests attending besides the honored guest were Carl Newcomb, Roger Smith, Francis • Blacketor, James G. Newcomb, Carl Eugene and Edwin Newcomb, Kline Black-, etor, Jr"., Larry Evans and Paul Myers. Those sending gifts, but unable to attend were Byron Ginn and Raymond Blacketor. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kreamer <ff Kewanna were business visitors in Rochester Saturday. Mr. and Mrs Carl Ovcrmyer and Mr. and Mrs. Harry McVay, were Saturday visitors in L'ogansport.- Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schroeder of Brownsdale, Minn., were recent guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sherbondy. Mrs. Ora Castle and daughter, Mrs. Clarence Alexander, left Fri- Court Ruling Returns Baby to Own Mother INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—A judge today returned a nine-month-old girl to her natural parents and ruled the mother was a minor and had no right to place the child for -adoption without approval of a licensed agency. Judge Dan V. White gave Kathy Ann Devlin to Mr. and Mrs; Cecil Chaney, and the baby's name promptly was changed to Bobbi Jean ChxHtf. The losers were 'Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Devlin, who took the baby when she was two days old. Devlin' and his wife Colleen, 30, a childless couple, wept when White ruled against them. They said the Chaneys -the baby." never wanted This seen* depicts part of the remains of some 80 homes leveled by a tornado which struck Olton, \y[,ite said there was no case of Texas, in what was described as a "terrifying" series ot twisters which struck a five-slate area.' Ten|.if;£ ness '> ; n n ; s decision. He said persons were injured at Olton and damage was estimated at nearly one-half million dollars. ter a day from wells down to 100 day morning to spend several feet deep." Roughly, the device will pump somewhat like a coffee percolator, in which expanding steam bubbles push a column of water up a pipe. It will have three or four sunheat- catching panels — black-painted, tubed aluminum which will heat to about 180 degrees in the sun. Gulps Of Water Water will circulate'through the tubes, in a closed gravity system, to the pump where it will boil freon, a Dupont liquid that boils at about 150 degrees. The freon • hamburgar fry and covered dish vapor will push a liquid freon col- j dinner. Each member is to bring umn against a bladder-diaphragm (hamburger and buns for their which will pump the well water, i family, as well as the covered days with relatives in St. Louis. The Rosary and Altar Society and Mrs. Joe Richards. Memorial services were conducted Sunday when a color guard, made up of members of the American Legion Post and Veterans of Foreign Wars will honor the community's war dead. Nine cemeteries wiil be visited, and veterans graves will be decorated by the color guard, withj short service at each cemetery. Starting at 8 o'clock, the following cemeteries were visited, Germany, Leitersford, Richland Center, Reiter, Athens, Mt. Ziqn, Fulton, and the Citizen and IOOF in Rochester. Special services will be conducted at the Pilgrim Holiness of the St. Joseph church convened, church from May 91, through in the church Thursday evening. Election of officers was the main feature of the meeting, with the following persons being elected for office: Mrs. Kenneth Baldwin, president; Mrs. Joseph Zeiger, vice 'president; Mrs. Harold Snyder, treasurer; Mrs. Cale Walker Jr., secretary. It was decided to hold a picnic, Sunday, June D, which will be a aiternatingly flattering and swell ing as the vapor expands and condenses under the influence of the sun heat and the recurring gulps of cool well water. McCracken plans to progress from the pump into household air conditioning by solar energy. His firm is working on a sun-run air conditioner. He-already is selling solar heal collectors to heat swimming pools. "H sound amazing," he said, "but the fact is that one of the first uses of solar energy on a big scale will ba heating of swimming pools." A famed member of MacCracken's staff here is Dr. Maris Tolk&s, the solar energy expert who developed the MOT sun • heated house. Rochester The MoKinley Home Demonstration club was entertained in the- home of Mrs. Bert Myers, for their May meeting which was in charge of the president, Mr-s. Lloyd Rouch. The assistant hostess was Mrs. Edith Brubakor. The usual opening ceremonies were used with all joining in giving Hie pledge to the flag. The devotional thought was presented by Mrs. Seldon Brown, using as her theme "Friendship". The project lesson was given by Mrs. John Linneman. and Mrs. Everett Plotnor. Mrs. Kenneth Thompson conducted a most impressive memorial service for the late Mrs. Charles Overmyer, who was the club vice president art the lime ot her death. At the close of the meeting, the hostesses served /lovely refreshments. . Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bowers had as their recent dinner guests, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baker. Several out of town friends called on the Rev. and Mrs. George Crane Thursday evening, honoring Mrs. Crane on the anniversary ol her birth. Guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Albright, Mrs. William Craig and daughter, Cathy, Mrs. Mildred Neteror, and Mrs. Richard McCleary and son, John, all of Elkhart; also Mr. and Mrs. Charley Overmyer of Lake Bruce. Mrs. Mac Biddinger left Sunday for Arkansas where she will make her future home: Mr. and Mrs. John McKinney en- dish. Plans were made for a recep- .ion to be held June 12, honoring a new priest who will be named .0 this parish, and welcomed at .his time. Holy Communion will be taken by the children on June 16, and June 18 is set for confirmation. the business meet Whist" was played Following ng "Court after which refreshments wore served by Mrs. Robert Horban, ler, at Indian Rocks. The Keplers Mrs. Don Polk, Mrs. Wayne Alboriare former Rochester residents. • June 2nd, beginning at 7:30 p.m also a Sunday morning service at 10:30 a.m. The'Rev. Theo Meckes will be the speaker. Rev. Meckes and family have recently returned from a five year stay in Eritrea, Africa, as a missionary. ' Deeds Equipment Co. Rochester, were allowed the contract for a gas powered four-Vheel drive tractor shovel, by the Fulton County Board of Commissioners. The cost of the shovel will be $9,780. The original cost was $12,036 less a trade in value allowed for a roller and mainiainer. Other companies submitting bids were Manwaring Machinery Co., Inc., Indianapolis; Indiana Equipments Co., Inc., Indianapolis; and Flesch-MUler Tractor Co., Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Perschbacher and Mr. and Mrs. Denny Hoover left Saturday for a two weeks vacation in Florida. They expect to visit Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. Kep- HOMEWARD BOUND the Devlin "Are well qualified to (Intcrnational Soundphotb.) adopt the child . . . but the consent of the minor (Mrs. Chaney)' was not accompanied by approval of the Marion County Welfare Department or any other authorized agency." The Devlins filed a motion for a new trial. Tuesday Evening, May 28, 1937. Rains and Floods Slow Corn, Soybean Planting hybrids planted in the latter part M/Sgt. Robert E. Reynolds, whose acquittal in Hie fnlal shooting of a Chinese sparked Friday's anti-American rloU in Formosa, is shown with his wife, and daughter, Shirley, a» they arrived early this morning in Honolulu cnroutc to the U. S. mainland. Reynolds, as he did earlier in Taipei nnd Manila, declined all-comment on his court martini or on (lie incident which reportedly led to it. (International Radio-Soundplioto.) Summer Editors Named at Indiana BLOOMI'NGTON (UP I — Conde Sargent, Elnora, has been appointed editor of the Indiana Daily Student for the summer and Wayne L. Armentrout, Speedway, for the fall term at Indiana University. Night' editors this summer are Sherwin deVorkin, Mishuwaka, and Ray Vanett, South Bend. Other appointments for next fall include William D. Summers, Fort Wayne, circulation manager; Stuart McConnaha, Linton, associate editor; Rex Redifer, South Bend, sports editor; Ann Bouillet, Fort Wayne, woman's editor; James Cregar, Richmond, picture editor, and Peter Flolkc, Hammond, night editor. Mauritius, a sugar.-producing island about 1,000 miles east of Africa, has a truly international flavor, the National Geographic Society says. It was discovered by the Portuguese, named and occupied by the Dutch, ruled for many years by Hie French, and is now a British possession. LAFAYETTE (UP) — Heavy rains and floods have interfered ieriously with corn and soybean planting in Indiana. But' experts said today there's still plenty of me. In contrast to the old days be- tore short-season hybrid corn furnished the farmer a crutch to save his crop after rainy springs, Hoosier farmers now may wait until mid or • late June for planting. K.E. Beeson, Purdue University extension agronomist, said farmers will find seed supplies, of short- season varieties of reasonably satisfactory yielding ability available to meet this year's emergency. By mid-June the time will have passed when farmers can take a chance on full-season hybrids they ordinarily plant, Beeson said. But except for the northern one-fourth of Indiana, short-season hybrids may be planted on good soils until the last of June with reasonable expectation of maturity and fair yields. Certified Indiana 400 series were suggested for general use in mid- June with the still-earlier 200 series or even slightly earlier of the month. Beeson said a survey of seed growers indicated a "rather generous" supply of Indiana 252 and earlier "hybrids. He urged the use of hybrids which have been tested under Indiana conditions as abnormally eariy hybrids ui some cases produce very short stalks and are so close to ground that harvesting is difficult. Soybeans may be planted safely even later than corn, Beeson said. Delayed planting reduces the number of days to maturity for the soybean. The very early Mandarin can be planted in the northern part of the state until early July, and Hawkeye and Harosoy were suggested for elsewhere. On riverbottom lands of the south, where- White River and Wabash River floods are now occurring, Clark and Wabash varieties can be planted until July 4. There are very few crops as safe as soybeans under emergency conditions, Beeson said. Read the Classified Ads During the historic Berlin airlift, which started in 1948 'when Russians blocked land and water routes to Germany'.s divided capi lal, Allied planes ferried 2,325,500 tons of food and fuel to the city Youll feel like you're on top of the world... 100,000 Feet Up USAF MAJ. David G. Simmons tries out the bnlloon capsule In which he will attempt to soar to a height o.C 100,000 feet and stay there 21 hours this summer. He is shown in Minneapolis, Minn. (International) when you refresh j with DAIRY ORANGE When you take time out for refreshment ... make it Ray's Dairy Orange ... and you'll feel like you're on top of the world. I t's bottled fresh daily to give you all the refreshing qualities of sweet, tree-ripened oranges. It's just like sipping a drink J, .*. W of Sunshine! i Vacation Days lie ahead—include Ray's Dairy Orange in all your summer vacation outings! 409-415 E. BROADWAY DIAL 4166 BOYS' SHOP Logansport's Municipal POOL Opens Sunday, June 2 BOYS, get in the swim with Junizen's PLAID LAD. Man what colors! Here are authenic Tartans woven in crisp cot- Ion poplin. This clean- cut boxer has a quick- drying supporter. Sizes 6-20 only ?1.98— tft.56 GOLDEN RULE'S BOYS' SHOP - FIRST FLOOR JTRSTCtt Your Building VOLLAXS.. V/TH M/DWES7 THIS IS m Midmttm-SELLS FOR $4540.00 Efi£C7H> THIS PRICE /NCLUDE5... • Shell erection on your foundation • Roofing applied • Exterior doors eV windows Initalled • Interior partition ttuddlng Installed Sufficient lumber & millwork if supplied for completion to th* point of convenient living... only a few accessories are excluded, which can be added ot o later dote. MERLE FLECKER Dealer, Midwest Homes Box 169, Dcpt. 53!) Phone 934 Noblcsville, Indiana Display Home— 'A Mile North of Noblcsville Open Monday-Saturday 9-5 (CJcicd Wed. JPJH.) ALSO SUPPLIED IK THIS HOME PACKAGE: e 3 piece) bathroom **t (cast Iron tub) • Furnace) package complete except fuel tank e 30 gal. gat hot water heater e Bathroom cabinet complete with fide light* PU.M »«*d m. HM HOMES col.loj fr.. ~w MIDWEST •f dttry., Q Includ. plant It tf Mlfl»M.M Ur ' Hi. MIDtTTi. IJ1 " rhy, 1 »i..- n MMW hcv. Mlw , Wt (MtottlM.

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