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April 28, 2017     Cape Gazette
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School & Education ‘Peter Pan’ presented Worcester Preparatory School seventh- and eighth-grade stu- dents presented the play “Peter Pan, A Musical Adventure” by Craig Sodaro March 10. Directed by middle school teachers Lind- sey MacWha and Linda Smith, “Peter Pan” was performed for parents, friends and fellow students in preschool through eighth grade. The performance would not have been possible without the parents' support and behind-the- scenes crew. Set construction credit goes to Brian Lewis, teach- ers MacWha and Smith, and George Zaiser. Eighth-graders Will Mears and Jacob Osias took charge of lighting. Sound/music/stage crew/ curtains were made by music teacher Christopher Buzby, sev- enth-grader Myra Cropper and eighth-grader Cole Lamson- Reich. Hair and makeup was by ninth-graders Rylie Carey, Au- drey Stearns and Sami Repass, eighth-grader Meredith Cum- mings and parents Zibby Curry and Christy Phillips. Reception coordinators were Courtney Baeurle, Kim McCabe and Bri- git Taylor. Photographers were Tara Becker and Diane Brown. Stage setup, takedown and main- tenance was by Jim Riley and Corey Carrigan. 104 FRIDAY, APRIL 28 - MONDAY, MAY 1, 2017 Cape Gazette “Peter Pan” cast members shown are in back (l-r) Ryan Brafman, Teague Quillin, Sydney Lamson-Reich, Graham Mc- Cabe, Waverly Choy, Brooke Phillips, Natalie Foxwell, Kat McCormick and Chipper Becker. In the third row are Lindsey MacWha, Hannah Brasure, Tenley Pelot, Bailey Holmes, Brooke Emeigh, Anita Hearne, Tabi Curry, AnnaMarie Buas, Grace Baeurle and Linda Smith. In the second row are Summer Walker, Sophia Ludt, Sophia Haines, Ava Nally, Abbey Miller, Kat Moore, Maggie Miller, Kate Conaway, Hugh Thomas Cropper and Camden Rayne. In front are Alex Bunting, Anderssen Taylor, Alex Koppenhaver, CC Lizas, Fiona Pando and Sydney Stebenne. Waverly Choy of Rehoboth Beach plays Captain Hook. SUBMITTED PHOTOS FIONA PANDO of Lewes plays Peter Pan in the production of “Peter Pan, A Musical Adventure.” Eligible students receive in-state tuition at out-of-state colleges This year, 123 Delaware stu- dents are attending out-of-state colleges and universities at in- state tuition rates thanks to the state's participation in the Aca- demic Common Market. More than 100 southern public colleges provide in-state tuition to eligible Delaware residents pursuing majors not offered at the University of Delaware or Delaware State University through the ACM. It is a tuition-savings agree- ment among 15 states that are members of the Southern Re- gional Education Board. Public colleges in SREB states that elect to participate in the ACM select the baccalaureate and graduate- level degree programs they will offer. About 15 new programs were added this year. Profes- sional degree programs such as pharmacy, law, dentistry and medicine are not part of the program. Since Delaware joined the board in 1998, the state has certi- fied more than 1,100 students at more than 70 colleges to major in baccalaureate programs such as acting, architecture, dance, dental hygiene, filmmaking, fire protection engineering, forest resource management, hearing and speech sciences, industrial engineering and interior design. Master's degree programs have included architecture, edu- cation of the deaf and hard of hearing, journalism, library and information science, occupa- tional therapy and public health. Doctoral students have been cer- tified for the ACM in programs such as anthropology, audiology, occupational therapy and the- ater design/arts administration programs. Delaware residents may apply for the ACM after they have been accepted into an eligible degree program. For more information, contact the Delaware Department of Ed- ucation Higher Education Office at 302-735-4120 or 800-292-7935 or go to www.delawaregoestocol- lege.org. SUBMITTED PHOTO WORCESTER PREP 9th- and 10th-graders participated in Maker Day to celebrate inventing, problem solving, working collaboratively and con- structing solutions. Students broke into small teams that constructed operating displays of technologies from the Renaissance period. Upper School students tested their creativity and problem-solving skills while stressing the STEAM areas of Science, Technology, Engineering, Art and Mathematics. At the end of the day, classmates and teachers judged each group's project presentations. Ninth-graders Max Huber, left, Ber- lin, Md., and Frankie Carter, Lewes, construct an adding machine. MAKER DAY INSPIRES SOLUTIONS