North Carolina Newspapers

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M|rsHilLN.C., 28754
Vol. L , No,6/Friday; Nov.19,1976
The Ugly Duckling’, Trevor’ Sure to
tevide Uncommon EnlertoinmenI
One-act plays directed by
^ Ments have become over the
two years a very inte-
part of theatre at Mars
«tr,
Invaluable to the the-
® arts major's understand-
unique problems
one-
j ^ of the uiixquc: pxu.
by directors, the
^cts
^V(
provide an enjoyable
jj^®ting for theatre goers.
year is no exception.
Jill Edwards-
and Cheryl Abood
..''iors
^.^J^enson
each direct plays in the
bill scheduled November
at 8:00pm in Owen The-
first play, directed by
1^1 Edwards-Stevenson, is
jj^^T;ten by the author of the
"Winnie the Pooh"
A. A. Milne- Taken
the fairy tale of the
name,"The Ugly Duckling"
Ben Vogler^ as the King^ and Jayne Jaudon^ as the heaut'iful
maid, Dulaibella, plan strategy on how to trick Prince Simon
into marrying the ugly Princess Camilla in "The Ugly Duck
ling". Photo by Kirk Hall
frhe
Insidi
Story
Editorials
People
Four 1
Travel
Five
Around Campus
Six
Sports
Eight
Features/Review
Ten
Pauline Pratt(2)
Eleven I
Television
Twelve
J
^^itutes people for ducks,
in classic fairy tale
concerns the love be-
j^®®n a prince and a princess.
^ this is no ordinary story,
can tell by the title.
ll^,^cess Camilla is no fair-
maiden but rather a
5(jJ; so ugly that an artist
to paint her
PME’ l-or The College, a
on fhe FuTure
^ "'‘issioned
L in the process. In mat-
^ of marriage, however.
Parents are
insure that
'•vt'
will
not undone .-
a handsome
indeed say the
the King and Queen get
J-ia' s voluptuous maid
iij bella to play the part
the "beautiful" princess,
there is another problem,
handsome Prince Simon (of
^5^ Eodeo Circuit) is not
’5^,iy handsome at all. Con-
^^®ntly, though, his serv-
Carlo meets the qualifi-
^'^n. One can only guess as
i^^'^hat happens next. Ben
freshman music major,
Charlotte Tiencken, a
tg
^^E~ACTS, page nine
The twelve years since Mars
Hill became a senior college
have seen many rapid and dram
atic changes, not only in the
physical characteristics of
the campus but also in the
orientation of the institu
tion in general. Major trans
formation of the curriculum—
now competence based— and
significant additions as the
Continuing Education Program
and the Southern Appalachia
Center are part of the col
lege's redefinition of its
academic and regional mission.
Earlier this year the col
lege submitted a proposal to
the Department of Health, Ed
ucation, and Welfare's Ad
vanced Educational Institute
Development Program (AIDP).
In late May the college was
awarded a $2 million grant—
the largest in its history—
to use in completing its full
development as a senior in
stitution .
A major portion of that
grant called for the estab
lishment of a Planning, Man
agement, and Evaluation Sys
tem (PME). This system covers
the entire college operation
and provides information for
policy-making decisions and
evaluation of the success of
the college in attaining its
mission.
"PME will allow us to have
more say about the future and
will give us a greater oppor
tunity to become what we
want," commented Dr. David
DeVries, Director of Institu
tional Research. "We will
actually be refining what ex
ists. That is,we have a plan,
we do management-type deci
sions, and we evaluate those
decisions; however, with the
PME in effect we will be
doing those things more care
fully and basing the deci
sions on a solid data base."
There are five interdepend
ent areas that make up the
whole of Mars Hill College:
finances, students, staff,
facilities, and curriculum.
The first step in establish
ing the PME is to institute a
system common to all five
areas. In the techinal lang
uage of the proposal, this
data base is referred to as
the Transactional Information
System (TIS).
As an example of how the
TIS can work, the Admissions
Office of the college awarded
$1,325,290 in financial aid
during the 1975-76 school
see PME, page nine
    

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