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Lewes, Delaware
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August 14, 1998     Cape Gazette
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August 14, 1998

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42 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, August 14 - August 20, 1998 Imhof honored, at Wilmington College Wilmington College conducted recipient of graduation ceremonies in George- town this year for the first time in the history of the school, and 10 students received special honors. Two hundred sixty-six students participated in the ceremonies at the college's Georgetown site on the campus of Delaware Techni- cal & Community College. The 10 students honored attended classes at the Georgetown, Silver Lake and Dover Air Force Base sites. Rose Imhof, a full-time case manager for the Visiting Nurses Association in Milford, was the the Division of Nursing Award, giv- en to gradu- ates who maintain a distin- guished aca- demic record in IMHOF their pro- gram of study. Imhof earned a 4.0 grade point average while completing her bachelor of science in nursing. After earning her associate de- gree in nursing at Delaware Tech- nical & Community College in 1996, Imhof entered the wor force as a nurse at Kent General Hospi- tal in the psychiatric unit. After six months at Kent Gener- al, she spent a year at a Veterans Administration Hospital in Perry Point, Md. Imhof has applied for Wilmington College's master of science in nursing program in nurse leadership. She lives in Lewes with her husband, Jesse, an employee for Suburban Propane, and their three children, Mark, 18; Erich, 17; and Blake, 10. Del Tech offers aquaculture Aquaculture, or fish fishing, is a growing industry all over the country, and Delaware has been identified as a good prospect for developing a thriving acquacul- ture industry. Anyone who is in- terested in this field or who is al- Carriker Continued from page 41 he completed numerous research projects in marine malacoiogy, but he had also taught and advised dozens of graduate students, writ- ten more than 150 scientific publi- cations, and received professional honors that ranged from an hon- orary doctor of science degree from Beloit College in Wisconsin, to the naming of a copepod and an amoeba after him. Although retired, Carriker has c6niinued 'i6 y active in marine research and education. Currently, among other projects, he is writ- ing about the functional morphol- ogy and behavior of the larval and Scholarship Continued from page 41 tog will prefer will help us deter- mine if there is enough of that habitat available to support a larg- er tautog population in the Delaware Bay," Wong said. Through sampling experiments this .sumraer,Wong will begin identifying wl'i& habitats juvenile taut6g actually use in Delaware Bay. Then, he will determine which of these dwellings con- tribute best to the young fish's growth. His last step will be to demonstrate, through a series of lab experiments, which habitats are pTeferred by the young fish. Wong says he got hooked on tautog in the summer of 1992 when .he took a job as a fisheries technician for Rutgers University and the National Oceanic and At- mospheric Administration (NOP, A) at Sandy Hook, N.J. " primary responsi- bilitatch enough juve- nile tautog for a joint project they were conducting," Wong said. "In doing so, I became intrigued by how much these fish look and be- have like coral reef fish," he said. xvorkshops ready involved in aquaculture, are invited to attend noncredit work- shops offered at Delaware Techni- cal & Community College, Owens campus. "Intensive Closed System," a free workshop, covers all current- juvenile stages of the hard clam for a book about the species. He also continues to foster the ex- change of scientific information, particularly about maricuiture, or "fish farming," to Central Ameri- can and South American nations. Carriker has deep-rooted inter- ests in both South America and science. He was born in Santa Marta, Columbia, where his fami- ly owned a coffee plantation. At the age of 19, he became a mem- ber of a nine-month ornithological expedition to the eastern Andean slopes of Bolivia. The expedition, sponsored by the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, was led by Carriker's father. Carriker and his wife, Meriel, reside in Lewes. "While adult tautog are dark in color, young tautog are bright green so they can blend in with the sea grass in their nursery ar- eas. These extraordinary little fish also have an odd behavior of al- ways needing to be by a structure, which can make them really hard to find at times," he notes with a grin. A native of North Brunswick, N.E, Wong received his bache- lor's degree in fishery science and natural resource management from Rutgers University. He says he selected CMS for his master's degree program because his advi- sor, Dr. Timothy Targett, con- ducts research on tautog and other reef fish. Now, under Targett's guidance, Wong is getting set to begin his own tautog research. "It was great to have the free- dom to design my own research project about tautog, submit it for the competition, and receive the scholarship from the Delaware Mobile Surf Fisherman," Wong said. 'Tm really excited about it." In addition to tlae scholarship, W0ng also received his second Presidential Fellowship from the University of Delaware in recog- nition of academic excellence. ly accepted technologies and pro- cedures for recirculating aquacul- ture systems. Class meets from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 27. "Elements of Intensive Aqua- culture" gives an overview of the current status of the industry, with special emphasis on components and design, daily operation, water- quality maintenance, and econom- ics of the business. The class meets from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m,. Thursdays, Sept. 3 and 10. The fee is $35. "Components and Design" provides and emphasizes sizing Continued on page 43 Childrenswear Outlet SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE 50% OFF ALL SPRING 1998 MERCHANDISE BEGINS AUGUST 14, 1998 INFANT SIZES 3-24 MOS. ' GIRLS SIZES 2T-16 ' BOYS SIZES 2T-14 hartstrings ehildrenswear outlet REHOBOTH OUTLET CENTER #1 HWY. 1, REHOBOTH BEACH, DE (302) 644-0666 Monday- Saturday 10-9 Sunday 10-6 CAPE HENLOPEN HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC PROGRAM S TRIP TO LONo00o.,.00ON Food Lion - 5% of August 31 to September 2 sales at any Food Lion will be donated to Cape Music Boosters and an additional .25 cents for use of MVP Card. MUST have coupon which can be obtained from any Music Student or call Ly Misener at 644-2772. Cape Honlopen High School Band Boosters - Regular meeting August 24th in the Band Room. All students and parents are encouraged to attend. Band Camp - Begins August 17th at 5 p.m. Cape Henlopen High School. Shorebird$ - Saturday, August 22 at 7 p.m. watch the Shorebirds stomp the Charleston Alley Cats. We have reserved a large section of seating for Music Program participants, friends, and fans. T, ckets are vailable for $6.50. Contact Linda Baebe at 645-5260. Cape May/Lewes Ferry Terminal Performances - are being held every Saturday from 10 - 2, the public is invited to attend. On Saturday, August 29th from noon - 8, the Delaware River & Bay Authority will donate 10/, of all outdoor refreshment pro- cesds to the Music Boosters. Any student who would like to perform at the Fern/ Terminal should call Abigail Webster at 684-4426. Joe Corbi Pizza Sale. See any Music Student to place your order. Any student who needs an order form should contact Lynn Miseeer at 644-2772. Yard Work - Students needed for yard work projects, contact Jay Campbell at 645- 5326. Remember, money that is generated goes directly into student account. Anyone in the community who has yard work to be completed should also contact Mr. Campbell. Autumn Craft Fair- October 24lh at the Cape Henlopen High School Cafeteria. Vendors please call Marge Gordon at 947-1789 to reserve your spot. ONGOING RAFFLES Fall Rock Rshing Trip on the charter boat "The Master" sponsored by Rick & Debbie Simms valued at $400. Hand-made Angel Quilt sponsored by =Mare's Bears Quilt Shop." For tickets on any of the above raffles contact any " Band or Chorus Member or Linda Beshe at 645.5260 THANKS TO THE FOLLOWING INDIVIDUALS AND ORGANIZATIONS FOR THEIR SUPPORT: Ann L. Scott Jo-Ann Bacher Jenny Lawson Tony Mongello Dr. & Mrs. James W. Lockard, Jr. Anne Ratledge Dr. & Mrs. R. U. Hosmane Dr. & Mrs. Stephen M. Fanto Drs. David & Ethel Plait Fred Gonzon Mr. & Mrs. McLaughlin Savannah Animal Hospital Bill Parsons William Nee Jr. Parsell Funeral Homes The Cape Gazette If you would like to make a contribution or if you need any additional infor'mation on any of the events, please call Lynn Misener at 644-2772. This advertising space is sponsorod by Parsed Funeral Homes ar, d The Cape Gazette. Please visit our Web Site://wwtgeocies.conVHearlbr#Prairie/8792//ex.html %!i{   i  { :": :: :: ::?? i ii :":iiii::::ilg iii ili!iSg::ii::}}ii:: :::: .:i! !;; ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: !::'::!:::::::{{ !-'. {;::::: ; { } ;::  i  :::"-": {! ; !; ::::iiiiii::i ::;::::iiii ........................................................ ................... ............................ iiiiT] .............. iii{'00ili',00,iiiiiii',',i00 ',i',',i',ii!iiii!!ii &.D:::::::$f -::: " ' ::" " ....... ::::." " "x::: : .: .,::- .x .:,:::::. " .".:- '- '::::- '.:.:::.'" 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