The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on May 10, 1970 · Page 25
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May 10, 1970

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 25

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Sunday, May 10, 1970
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DEAN'S LIST -VI' (: llge to »6 sttidefitsAM thi wsj|d5n*W a^Mst^ifh 59 demic Dean Jaimes fh<! students are: irla Radmakir .», Mjtzl Soeetf rtln Sammons lee .Thompson ...cKlnjey looflheeft jflmen—Kathy Ai Crimes—Cynthia lersen IOWB < Triprnpsi Jeffer! Kellos ion, Ra< Keoiauqua—Irma Morris /file—Steve Lpno, buck, Dixie.Rodflers, The Iowa You Should Know FORT DODGE HONOR SOCIETY - . By Annette' Lingelbach ' . . , Whete would you go in Iowa to see: . , 1. Tlie largest rfidti-made lake. DCoffteB CoD^. - • • • 3. Th« bifthplacie of Evangelist billy Sunday. 4. Mayor Donald J. Canney. 5. Wapsiplnlcon State Park. • - , a. Dofl ftafddaifalsed'here the world's tallest cornstalk in 1942. H-fliedSOfed 1& f'eet 10 inches. / One M IH^ffibirscenic drives in Iowa. 8. The Rldyd Monument. 9. the Maytag Company. ege Chapter of the Iowa Area Community College find Voca- ional-Technical Institute Honor Society t^ll ttduct the -per nanent arid temporary mem- jers for the current-'academic year at 8 p.m. Monday May at Fort Dodge High School. To be a permanent member of the Honor Society, the stu. dent must maintain a 3.2fr of Hllafrt* ••: , Jahli tteftowell ivilyn MeCrac^n Roetmart, « Van Roekel ,, iBethards 'etersen. Kenneth Pe- Guernsey—Linda Slaymaker Guthrle CenterT'Tlmothv Benton. Emllv NeaT, Cathy Readlnger, Jim Todd Hampton-^JoAnn Cassmann. Hawarden—Don Hjrmellnk Hedrick—pelores Beck. Holland—Paul Enpelkes . , H u 11 — A m v Candman. Jamef Ter Bftflit Humeston—Dell Richard, Marv "Independence—James Lunan. . .. Indlanola'-Dlane Camara, Sarah Her- Tick ' ' Ionia—Brenda Rosa _ _.lowa City—Pamela Tarwater, leTferSwi-Kav Durlam, Ann Rverion. Kellogg—Doris Clements, Roqtr n, Raymond Pothoyen . Marv Myrr, , Debbie Waq- Whltlenberg, Bruce WH- Knoxvllle—Stevi Judy Robuck, ~ per, Charles "uelghtpn—Laura Hlemstra Lynnvllle—Marcla Dunsberaen, J?n<! Rozendaal, Carolyn Veldhulzi Malcom—Connie Walraven , -tan Durey. Rober Harris, ....... mtten Mary Don Logan Maquokela—James Blayney AAarengo-Sleve Burrell Marshalllown—Warren Stiles. Annelte Meservey—Genelle Schllchtlna Miles—Sara COOK. Missouri Valley—Carol Lane Monroe—Martha Van Roekel Monleiuma-Wllllam Buiard, Nanev Gorsuch jrasiriiKsia w 1 «rw»s, n w*ta: R Newton—Brtjce Anderson, ong, Eleenben Harlog, W . Douglas fmvfi. Nfnev I aula Paschal, Randa Walker )»ka|ooie-rJtna Keldarmfn, Joanna Lo- «P,VWm»6. 9 vMSnutt..r i . h ittumwa-Cvnthli , OrooJveld. firth :i,nnVv^.r§lA,tK'. Mi7irVn Jflfv—Rennatli. Brai Bultenwerf, Helen,, •Lune, Nancy Van V_... gedlleld-JwmBurtl IcffWSL • rfw* win Burth „ s—Rnon ^.IVIMVIJ—.^.atre MM •Soux Can,ter-vern bach. Joan wessellnk ., Spirit Lake—Dawn, ' StralfortH-Elalne Ji ,jr. Betfv i!a Vande j^'RTionna Koolker la re Mllli tr-Ver Kin Herder.BIII Lu:, Paul WeiHlInk, sfrope : < . lohnson Kill- SUNDAY REGISTER PHOTO BY GEORGE CEOLLA Sandbox Party at Drake Park Gary Rogaliner, 19, a Drake University student front Highland Park, HI., is buried by his fraternity brothers as they install a large sandbox in Drake Park at Twenty-fourth street and Cottage Grove avenue. The fraternity^ PI Kappa Alpha, donated six tons of sand for the project which was. completed last week, ham Lincoln. 11. The largest' school in Iowa named for George Washington. v 12. Iowa's first newspaperjWas published herejrL_1836._ ____ 13. Trinity Cathedral (Episcopal). 14. Where U.S. Congressman H. R. Gross lives, when he isn't in Washington, D.C. . The Hoover Memorial Library and Museum. / Answers: The Rathbun Lake. Mount Vernon. Nevada. Cedar, Rapids. Anamosa. Washington. - \ Rainbow Drive in Council Bluffs. Sioux City. Newton. Lincoln High School in Des Moines. The George Washington Ifigh School in Cedar Rapids. Dubuque. The Dubuque Visitor, now the Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. Davenport. • ' WaferZoo. West Branch. ON DEAN'S LIST (Special Dispatch to The Register) ST. PETER, MINN." - Jane Peterson of 2206 Fortieth st. place, and Gail 'Johnson of 3604 Thirty-seventh st., Des Moines were named to the dean's lis for the fall semester at Gus tavus Adolphus College here. (Th» fteslster'* low* N«w* Service) FORT DODJGE, IA. - The Iowa Central CtarWnttnlty Gol- above grade,point for each of hree consecutive semesters prior to induction. For temporary membership, the inductees muslTDbtaiir a 3.25 or above grade-point for the semester 3rior to induction into the Honor Society. Vocational-Technical students must also have the recommendation of their program coordinator for membership. The following Arts and Science students will be permanent members. Krlstlne Colley, Christine Heilkamp Dorothy Peterson, and Linda Scharf. The oermanent members In the Vocational- Technical division will be: Marl Hansen, David Hepperle, Son la Scott, Galen Vander. Brink, and John Wfilte. "", MID be: Kalhy Barr, Jac D«$ Mdihet Sunday R«g'st«f Third fa«v« Stcfldfi ' Heads Arts, Chapter IfM R«ist«r'» lows ttaxft SSMM) COLUMBUS JUNCTION, IA. — Mrs. John Dillon of Columbus Junction has been elected president of the Iowa Chapter 6Ohe-Nationat— 1. Society of Arts and Letters. She is past president of the D e s Moines Branch of the National League of American Pen- women, and past state president of the National League of American Pen- women. She is a member of P.E.O* National T.T.T. Society and the Iowa Music Federation. The temporary members from the Vocal-Technical division CoafsT'' 'Donna tlonal AskelahdT "Terry quellne Balm, . will John Crouch, Katherlne Cuckle; Agnes Erlck- son, Linda Erlckson, Tim Hanneman, Clyde C.. Johnson, Kay. Johnson, Charles division Auen, Robert --——... .-—..._. ,nc cucKic/• i son, Linda Erlckson, Tim C. Johnson, Kay Johr._... —r, Judith.Koob, Martha McFadden, Dean Merrill, Mary Lvnne Meyer, Rouer Neuhrlng, Donald 6'Bryan, Linda K. Olson, David Pearson, Terry Peter, Sharon Porth, Charles Priest, Ronald Rasmussen, lS B fe n , a Al?n l e"- er?t -^ thiyn Ro!?l J - ulle Gerald Simpson, 'Roland "Snvde7^"be"an Stucky, John Wllken, Zella Williams,-Nell Williamson. The temprarv members from the Arts a.nd. Science, will be: Marilyn Abels, Dan AhdersbnrEdward Anderson, Gerald An- Janice Blaine, Mi derson. , ..^arc Christ. otferson, Michael Collins, Kim Cooper, Susan Crosby, Robert L.Dencker, Johnna Frlesth, Susan Hepperle, Nancy HUH Deborah Hlnrlphs, Elizabeth Hoskln, Eldon Hurlburt, Dale Johnson, Steve Kas- tendleck, * Yvonne Keeier, David Loehr, Carol Lombard, Brenda Loots, Dolores Madson, Michael Mannott. Carolyn Miller, Dayle Joanne Miller, Mary Ann Mori. I 4 MODELS $ tOO TO $345 Thinking of a hearing aid? Zenith hit 50 ytari of electronic •xperlinea in oast you havtn't hoard . HEARING AIDS You than to choose. can't Zenith. buy a finer Instrument 18 models from which Audiphono Co.. Inc. 214-Mh Ave. FI«nMMl aidt.-Pn. J44-MM Mirthi ?e» Molnes-Rlode Krj Tna-Dlckiy Jo Cathw TTm Cabelka rmnw yyvorn.. Alabama Huntavlllt — Richard Frutchttnlcht Arizona Phoenix—Peter Schoon ' California ' . Heuilnkveld, Bruce Anaheim—Laura Saito nclnltas-Nancy Dauman . air oaks-Barbara pe—" Galt-Sharpn Spaq Gary Molly FalVoaks-BifVarVpetiltt S.terbTov S «ra Brouqh, 6 ^^ais«:St Kri c"K r h.m, "o'inard-Ronald MfClard Rlpon—Dorae WMnmbera Temecula-Anna Jean Flkse Colorado Denver — Nancy Bandsma, Linda M Mon??ose-Deborah Schulza Connecticut Walllngford-Clement Pachnleskl west Haven—Elizabeth Scanned Florida tape torai—Patricia Sim,,.. Pensacola—Frank Rothchlld Cape Coral-Patricia Slmrln Pensacola—Frank Rotht Tampa—Penny Harris Illinois F^SSfe.". Gr^.LuOwlQ, Kay •Vamar, Dlant Nor- .eenivaart.! Harry Rita Shelly Morrl, irtha'Cjivlleer May* Landi... ., ieluch»n—Connl*, -akland—John Ma Oradell—Catherine v-w Pompton Plains—Donald Slmmlns Rtdsewood—Henry Jenrflng* Rlngwood—Kathv Taylor Secaucus—Judy Jensen Wayne—Mary Ernblinn, Glnnv Santee, ous» Statlon-Maredm Swack- - H Wnltthou's hamer New York Brooklyn— Dennli Mil glymer-Kenne hEsv, North Carolina Hlckorv-M«ry Wor»t«ll Pennsylvania Sprlnofleld-Joyca MqContghey Wathington Kent-K«ran Furdl Wisconsin Brandon—Timothy Cicadas Eat Nothing -•* • , _ * During Mating Flight LOCUSTS— Continued from Page One Aiyct Merid«, Yucata aauelra Hona Ka Foreifa Yucatan, Mtxicp ,- FflTMndp Baauelro injF-EroWCTU' — Armando MOVE DEPOT (The Rmteter'* lows .New* Servlca) BLOOMFIEU), IA.'V Tb& Missouri Transit bus depot is beiag mov£d from Ken's Cafe OB WashingtaD steeet to. Grant's Hotel on East Franklin street on Highway 2. An ordinance providing for hus parising oo East Franklin street will be drawn op- The'cast skins may completely cover the bark, of''a tree. . • As soon as the adult's soft white skin hardens, it flies up into the tree and the mating ritual begins. !For, after spending 17 years underground, the adults now have only about six weeks in which to, complete their life cycle and conceive A new brood. The droning chorus of the male's mating song fills the air from.dawn to dusk. .„ It'starts out softly, rises to a crescendo loud and shrill and dies off again. " - , Periodical cicadas are found nowhere else on «arth, and early .American colonists, encountering th.e phenomenon for the first" time, were certain that a biblical locust plague was befalling them and thus tb:e name "locust" .was applied. But the locust plagues of northern Africa and the Mid-East are caused by a species of grasshopper and have nothing in common with the-periodical cicada. *. , The adult cicadas eat nothing during their six-week mating flight. -The only damage they do is caused ; by the egg-Jaying of the female. She cuts a slit in a twig and deposits a string of tiny eggs in it. The slit may kill the twig and leave unsightly brown „ leaves hanging for the rest of the season. But it is. seldom that any permanent harm is done to a tree. . In a few weeks, tiny new-born larvae will hatch and drop to the ground. Only about one-twentieth of an inch long, they are equipped with two pairs of legs which they immediately use for burrowing into the ground. The 17-year cycle is about to begin all over again. The tiny larvae attach themselves to a succulent root that will nourish them in their slow growth to adulthood and • another brief period in the sun in 1987. * But there is more to the saga of the periodical cicada than the one brood of 17-year insects emerging this spring. Actually, a number of .other 17-year broods have been identified, as well as an entirely different species which has 4 13-year cycle. The brood scheduled to emerge this spring has been designated Brood X (the Rojnan-numeral 10) and it is the largest of all the .known broods. The largest.in Iowa i? Brood III, which last appeared in 1963 and prior to that in 1946,1)r. Gunderson said. It is due again in 1980, • • ' ./Smaller emergences are expected, in southeastern Iowa in "1972, when Brood XIX of the 13-year cicada is due, aJnd in 19737 ' when Brood XIII of the 17-year variety is due, he. said. .To further confuse the situation, there is also a species of annual cicada, the common insect which emerges, Bvery sqmmer- /_ a,nd whose strident song is so much a part of long summer evenings in Iowa and elsewhere. ( ' It takes an expert to separate the species. Besides slight differences in body, there are also identifying characteristics in their song, which can be used to separate the species. But it is the lost brood of Woodbury County which really interests Dr. Gunderson, for it is not often in the lifetime of an entomologist that he has a chance of studying this !7-yea\ phenomenon. "There are no specimens of Brood .X from -Iowa, in the National Museum," Gundefson said. "We looked (and listened)' in vain for evidence of an emergence-ui 1953 in Sioux City." This spring, he said, he hopes to "enlist the eyes and ears'of Sioux City and Woodbury County residents in looking for this brood. On the basis of other emergences of periodical cicadas in Iowa, the last two weeks of May and the first two weeks of June ' are the period of activity for this insect." Persons observing any cicadas during this period are asked to contact Dr. Gunderson at the Co-operative Extension Service, Iowa State University, Ames 50010. f»e*******f**M***Mt»*t*»**t»tM*»*»»»***t**tee**fff**tt**»itM»M**fe»t*»t**e*ttt>****ee*»(»****| Wlff Teach In Formosa PELU, IA. - Dr. Arfliur J. Bosch, professor o| chemistry and acting chairman of the Department of Chemistry at Central College, has accepted %o appointment to teach cbemistry in the English language at Tunghai University, Taichung, Ftaroosa. the acadenoic year 1970-71, after v^bicb Dr.'lo®d> will wtwra to Central He will be replacing toe of the regular professors at the univysity, who will be lo the United States for graduate study. Tunghai University is an undergraduate university founded by the United Board fpr Christian Higher Edttcatipn in Asia in vm. Toe Eleformed CJbiurch in America, with which Central is affiliated, supports the work of the United Board. Dr. Bosch is married to the former Dorothy Kranendonk of Oostburg, Wis. They have four eMdren. Mrs. Bosch resi rj as special instructor of biology at Central so she could accom- papy her husbani The family will leave for Taiwan in August. Inauguration ofPellaHead PEILA, IA. ~ Dr. Hoke L. Smith, assistant to the president at Prflte tJni v ers?tyi represent Drake at the In- auguraUon of Dr. Kenneth J Weller as the eighteenth praai- deJM of Central College, Pel' on May 15. Delegates of universities, coj- Jeges, and learned societiw (from throughout the Uoita<j i States will attend the cerenao- i nies to be held in the college' i Douwstra Chapel. ' Regular 89 C to *1.49 Brighten your landscape with spectacular blooms of crimson, pink, yellow, red, white and many two^tone hues ... then enhance your inside decor •with colorful arrangements. Choose from a wide selection ... all guaranteed. CHABGE1T on Sears Revolving Charge UWH I ODD 71rOUM)MT T>»054* VU t, )U«1 MMUO M» ra-«MI« , 11. Evergreens...A Toneb of Elegance for Your Superfine Covers Up to 89800 §4* Ft. Area Juniper As low as No othe» tree or shrub can add such a toucJi of elegance to 'your landscape. Year round lush foliage in attractive shapes add just the right accent to doors, windows or corners. Sears Superfine Weed aitd Feed 6 99 22 lij. Covers 8,000 sq. ft Kills ffioet common weeds. Gives fast green-up, continuous feeding. Check Sears low price today. Convenient 22 pound bag. This lawn food provides quick green-up and con* tinuous lawn feeding for long periods of time. Pelleted form is easy to apply, clean and odorless* Safe, even on newly established lawns. Add Beauty with Colorful Annuals P»ck Sears Price 89* •HOPAT8RAR8AW8AVB ^* . 4—» . • ^ ' • '* Sears ME8LE HAY PL.iZA 4000 Merle H»y Ud- Phone 276-4911 De* Moineg, la. Ready - to - plant annuals are favorites for borders, backgrounds and cut flowers. STOREHOUSE Mon. thru FrL 9:?0 MR> to 8:30 AXPOOU to 6 IJBO. Sunday 12:30 to 5:30

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