Cedar Rapids Gazette, March 27, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Pages available: 2,922,550

Years available: 1932 - 2016

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - March 27, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Kickoff Meeting Tuesday For Cancer Volunteers A kit koff meeting far key vol-1 vin Soukup, Fairfax; Mrs. Jor-untecrs Tuesday will launch The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Wed., Mar. 27, 1974 M.  a sci ics hf cancer crusades in every Linn county community awl township, Cleon E. Herriott, chairman of the project, said Wednesday. Herriott also announced four area chairmen who will help coordinate the project. They are Audis Bennett, Lisbon; Mrs. Vernon Dice, Palo; Mrs. David Machacck, Alburnett, and Mrs. Milton Arnold, Marion. Serving as vice-chairman with Herriott is Russell Swenson, Cedar Rapids. Volunteers who have not sent in their reservations for the 7 p rn dinner Tuesday at the Eagles club were urged to mail them immediately, Bob Nance, who attended the 1974 national crusade meeting of the American Cancer Society, will speak at the Tuesday meeting. Nance also is serving as special gifts chairman of the Linn County Cancer Crusade. “A primary purpose of the county-wide undertaking will be to reach every home in the county with potentially life-saving information about cancer,” Herriott said. Material, including pamphlets spoiling out cancer’s seven warning signals, will be distributed to the area leaders Tuesday night. The roster of lerusade chairmen announced Wednesday included two husband and wife teams. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kuh-nle will head the Hiawatha crusade. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Keiper will be in charge of the Clinton township crusade. Communities Herriott listed the following community crusade chairmen: Mrs. Howard Hampton, Whittier; Mrs. Lois Iben, Viola; Mrs. Edward Hanna, Springville; Mrs. James Smith, Lisbon; Mrs. Cecil Dam, Mt. Vernon; Mrs. William Kadlec, Ely; Mrs. Mar- Grove Elected As President of Education Unit ry Hanson, Palo. Mrs. leonard Whitney and Mrs. Stanley Marlowe. Center Point; Mrs. Clifford Sampica, Alburnett; Flossie Sauer, Troy Mills; Mrs. M. R. Heth, Walker; Mrs. James Hoover, Robins; Mrs. John Topinka, Toddvillc; Alice Wolf, Prairieburg; Esther Rath and Madge O’Doffa, Coggon; Mrs. Ronald Pflughaupt, Central City, and Mrs. George Humble, Waubeek. Townships Heading crusades in each of the townships will be: Mrs. Delmar Wilson, Brown; Mrs. Wayne Jenkins, Linn; Mrs. Howard Hufford and Mrs. Edward Fordyce, Franklin; Mrs. Steve Machula, Bertram; Mrs. Louis Rozinek, Putnam; Mrs. Charles Sonka, College; Mrs. Charles Ballard, Fairfax; Mrs. Robert Hepker, Fayette; Mrs. Melvin Squires, Washington. Mrs. C. E. Gemberling and Claudia Berry, Otter Creek; Mrs. Ernest Diltz, Spring Grove; Henrietta Nielsen, Grant; Mrs. Jerry Oellrich, Monroe; Mrs. IiCo Holub and Mrs. Nathan Alden' Boulder; Mrs. David Iehl, Jackson; Mrs. Forest McCalley, Maine; Mrs. Walter Secrist, Buffalo; Mrs. Alan Platner, North Marion, and Mrs. Weston Carver, South Marion. GfrVolunteer Alert Do you have a few hours you don’t know what to do with? How about using this time to help others in a necessary project, with your only reward being the good feeling that comes from helping others? NEEDED: People to do telephoning from their own home. Three organizations have asked for people, and all are worthwhile projects. This could be done at your convenience. NEEDED: Person to bandle public relations for a local group. This would not involve a lot of time — just the ability to get information out to the public. NEEDED: Big sister for a special girl. The girl needs help with reading, and enjoys sports and doing things. This could be very rewarding. NEEDED: People to help distribute material in their neighborhood during the last week in April. This does not mean door-todoor canvass, just leaving material in the door. This could bo done at your convenience. NEEDED: Musician and/or hand to play for a group of elderly people on Thursday afternoons, for dancing. This Is a citywide activity for the elderly. They will provide practice space for a group, if needed. NEEDED: Person to help a group of young people with cooking, preparing balanced diets and menus. This would not involve actual cooking for them, just helping them to cook the right things and giving them pointers on how to order, etc. For more information about these and many more opportunities, please telephone the Voluntary Action Center (365-6942), or stop in at 712 Third avenue SE, any weekday between 8:30 and 4:30. What we need money can’t buy — we need you!! Coal Gasoline Powers Car For Illinois Governor's Spin CHICAGO (AP) Wilbur Grove Wilbur Grove, an electronics instructor at Kirkwood Community college, will become president of the Iowa Higher Education Assn. July I. Grove was elected to succeed David Palmer, an instructor at Des Moines Area Community college in Ankeny, at the annual MEA delegate council in Des Moines Saturday. The IDEA is an organization of 700 faculty members affiliated with the National Education Assn. and the Iowa State Education Assn. Three vicepresidents representing the area schools, state universities, and private colleges were elected at the meeting. They are Eugene Grove, Iowa Central Community college at Fort Dodge; Marvin Heller, University of Northern Iowa at Cedar Falls, and Ralph Scharnau, University of Dubuque. Mary Saxton, Northeast Iowa Area Vocational-Technical School at Calmar, was elected to the I HEA board of directors. Admits Transporting Of Forged Security John Eugene Ducev, 25, pled guilty in Cedar Rapids federal court Tuesday to interstate transportation of a falsely made and forged security and was sentenced to 39 months’ implement. Ducey, who gave no address, was charged with cashing a forged $129.52 check at a Cedar Rapids grocery store March 28, 1972. The check had been reported stolen from a Geneseo, III., construction company March 27, ffhr (Crliar fiajiifw Owzrttr I itnblUMNl I" I*” b? I** d rxrtn ;>*" JDO*, itcond Clo»» Poilog* paid a1 ( •daI Rapid*, Iowa , r.v.""r xv KSS** *"'o»    a    ^or XV.* and OS t*rrHor'#* »*0 a v*oi bo malTVutmription* a<«*p'*d In or*a» having Gaioli* tomor »*rvIt* ,h. A..ntiti»*d Pi*** I* Retitled f»clu Z I Tw    -*puhli.    allan OI nn lh* for a I n*w» printed In ♦hi* n*W»po Mio! wVllat all AP n.w» dl»pulch... Gov. Daniel Walker took a carj for a spin in downtown Chicago using gasoline refined from J coal. He said the fuel process is a partial answer to the energy crisis. “No stall, no sputter, no ping,” Walker said after the drive with the experimental fuel Monday. ‘‘lf we are to solve the energy problem, working toward a self-sufficient nation; if we are to I protect our air, keeping it safe, then we will have to develop the technology and build plants to Illinoisjconvcrt coal to oil and natural gas and gasoline,” he said. The gasoline Walker used cost $266 a gallon to produce and his brief spin in heavy traffic used about $66 worth. It was 92 octane — the equivalent of premium gasoline. The demonstration kicked off a conference on developing Illinois’ estimated 148 billion tons of unmined coal. The governor said he learned recently that gasoline could be derived from coal, so he ordered 15 gallons for demonstrations. Oil officials estimated that it I would take 7 to IO years to build a refinery in Illinois that would produce 100,000 barrels of fuel a day from coal. They said a potential 120 gallons of gasoline1 could be refined from one ton of coal. They estimated the cost of setting up such a project would be about $500 million, with a gallon of coal-gasoline selling for about 70 cents. ‘‘That might, look pretty cheap IO years from now,” said Ted Tom of the Amoco Oil Co. laboratory in Whiting, Ind. Experimental processes on a very limited scale were why Walker’s 15 gallons of gasoline cost about $4,000 to produce. T ho southern Illinois coal was processed into crude oil at Hydrocarbon Research at Trenton, N.J. The gasoline was refined at Amoco’s Whiting lab with small scale processing equipment. Walker said he believes it was the first time a passenger car has been run in the U. S. on gasoline* derived from coal. Want ad readers are always looking for a bargain. Sell your bargains now. Dial 398-8234. 3 pc. PANT SUITS Checked or Plain Suit PLUS contrasting pant makes TWO complete Pant Suits 28.00 Washable polyester pieces to mix up and,match for lots of fashion mileage. Choose a check or plain jacket and both solid and checked pants. Solid tops in navy or red. Checks in light blue or pink with white. Tops have front button styling and button cuffs. Sizes 8 through 18. CEDAR RAPIDS: DOWNTOWN SECOND FLOOR AND LINDALE PLAZA wha! is a kllllW HOMS? A WHKLY SHKS Of SINS* riONAl VAIUIS MANNED IU coom«ation with only the iist of manut acture**. JACH BONUS ITEM MUTI OUR RIGID STANDARDS Of QUAI ITY AND WIK ll SOID AT LOW IONUS MIC.** ONLY WMH I SM Ct Al QUANT ITUS LAST 3 superb styles to choose from! Missy Pant Coats Styled for Spring 27.90 REGULARLY 35.00 Breeze your way through Spring and look your best rain or shine in these rain and stain repellent pantcoats. Detailed coats come belted or not and single or double breasted in styling. An array of bold, beautiful colors to choose from. Polyester and cotton. 8 to I 8. Cedar Rapid*: Ait!* Bar, Downtown Street Floor and Lindale Plata Iowa City: Mall Shopping Center on Six at Sycamore ;

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