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Lewes, Delaware
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July 14, 2000     Cape Gazette
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July 14, 2000

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70 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, July 14 - July 20, 2000 Rosanne Pack photo 'Tis the season for fresh flesh fruits, vegetables and flowers Farmers' markets and roadside stands throughgout Sussex County are now teeming with fresh fruits and vegetables and beautiful blooming flowers, as is evident at this roadside stand in Milton. Appropriations Bill p00Lsses House Delaware Congressman Michael N. Castle on July ! l vot- ed in favor of the FY 01 Agricul- ture Appropriations Bill, H.R. 4461, which passed the House of Representatives by a vote of 339 t82, to provide funding for agri- culture, rural development, food a nutrition programs. iCastle worked with Rep. Joe S ,een of the House Appropria- ti ks Subcommittee on Agricul- tore Rural Development, Food ai :l Drug Administration and Re- Ii led Agencies to include $,000 to expand cooperative eorts with the Claude E. Phillips rbarium at Delaware State Uni- vlrslty. 'The Phillips Herbarium is in a u ique position to provide critical p m information to-farmers on 'flands plants, noxious weeds, il iasive species, dust and noise a ttement and agricultural stew- a |ship," Castle said. The Phillips Herbarium is a new f," }ility established as a herbarium f( documentation, research and e cation on flora'from around the world. It is a cooperative in- stitution with Delaware State Uni- versity, the University of Delaware, Wesley College, the Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control, the Delaware Department of Agricul- ture and the Mt. Cuba Center for the Study of Piedmont Flora. Other important provisions in- cluded in the FY 01 Agriculture, Rural Development, Food and Drug Administration and Related Agencies Appropriations Bill are: $1.7 billion for the Federal Crop Insurance Corporation Fund to protect insurable crop produc- ers against catastrophic losses; $10.8 million to fund investi,-, gations and surveys of watershed and other waterways; $1.2 billion for rural housing loans to farm owners, owners of other real estate in rural areas and long-term farm leaseholders to build, improve, alter, repair or re- place houses, barns, etc.; $9.5 billion for child nutrition programs, including breakfast and/ West's Produce Route 16 114 Mile East of Route I 684-3O85 U-Pick Blackberries Are Ready plus other in seaso v fruits 6" vegetables "V :OPt8 to 6.,, ...... ": lunch, the Child and Adult Care Food Programs, summer food services, nutrition education and training programs; and $4 billion for the Women, In- fant and Children (WlC) Program which safeguards the health of pregnant, postpartum and breast- feeding women, infants and chil- dren up to age 5 who are at a nu- tritional risk by providing food packages designed to supplement their diets. RRY FAR ; & Orchard 55 Acres Of Pick-Your-Own-Fruit (SWEET & JUICY) PEACHES 65/1b. GIANT THORNLESS BLACKBERRIES $1.85/qt. 10% Senior Discount On U-Pick Fruit Ready Picked Available OPEN AT 7 A.M., 7 DAYS A WEEK LAST CAR IN BY 7 P.M., PICK 'TIL 8 P.M. LEWES/REHOBOTH: West on R1.24/30 thru Millslx)ro. Cross Rt. 113. STRAIGHT 6 miles to RI. 26. L, 1 mile to Blueberry Ln. and R, 1 mile to farm. BETHANY: Fit. 26W to St. George's Church. Straigt)t to Frankfo. Follow sajns Io RL 113 & Blueberry Ln. Cr(To,s RL 113, 5 miles to farm. f:ENWICK: W. on Rt. 54 to RI. 1 i3. N to Frankford. L on Blueberry Ln, 5 miles to farm. Call in advance for icked fruit ;, \\;.Ttdd dition 302-238-7776 Frankford, Del. ] Elterich Fellowship provides world class opportunities The college of agriculture and natural resources at the University of Delaware has announced the G. Joachim EIterich Fellowship, launched by "a gift from Dr. G. Joachim "Jock" Elterich to the Campaign for Delaware. The fel- lowship will provide research support to students from abroad who plan to target operations re- search or agriculture economics. When Elterich came to the United States as a Fulbright schol- ar in 1958, he was excited for the opportunity to pursue graduate studies in this country. A native of Germany and a graduate of the University of Cologne, he com- pleted a master's degree at the University of Kentucky in 1960 and went on to earn a Ph.D from Michigan State University in 1964. Elterich returned to the United States in 1967 to teach production management, econo- metrics and farm management at the University of Delaware de- partment of food and resource economics. He never forgot the impetus that started him on his ca- reer path: research fellowship funding. Now a professor emeri- tus of agricultural economics, EI- terich said this fellowship is a way to encourage other graduate stu- dents from foreign countries to come to UD and carry out re- search in agriculture economics. !'This is the college's first en- dowed fellowship funded by an individual," said Joe Bradley, di- rector of development for the col- lege. "Other fellowships at this college are funded by the Long- wood Foundation or by public or university funds. Jock is to be commended for his generosity - he's a very giving person." Also exceptional is the method in which funds for the award are being collected. To reach the ini- tial $50,000 necessary to launch the fellowship, Elterich has of- fered a challenge to his former students: he will match five-to- one each contribution they make to the fund. The call to action is working; with more than half the required principal collected in lit- tle more than a year since the fund was opened in February 1999. "Education is the key to progress and understanding," Ei- terich said. "Students should be drawn to higher education and en- couraged to succeed. I am grateful to be able to nourish graduate studies in this way. The new gen- eration should have opportunities as I did as they get their start." Dr. Thomas Ilvento, acting chair of the department of food and resource economics, said, "We need gifted and dedicated re- searchers in agricultural econom- ics. The competition forthe best is intense and a primary recruiting tool is a graduate fellowship. The Elterich Fellowship gives UD an advantage in recruiting the best." 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