H ^L WmflMSP^^s^vi^B
Andrew Young, American imbuu*
dor to the U.N., takes time to talk with
government m^)or Stephanie K. Bell of
Radcllffe College, one of GLAMOUR
Magazine's Top Ten College Women of
1979. Mivt Bell met with several
outstanding people In her career field u
GLAMOUR'* guest during an allexpense-paid
trip to New York City.
student of academia, she's a student of
the real world--an active, involved
participantv in business and public
affairs. GLA^fQUR Magazine has selected
ten outstanding college women
for""~t979" who exemplify this new
direction. With interests ranging from
criminal law to bioengineering, all the .
women have shown exceptional insight
and leadership outside, as well as
within, their college community.
The finalists "Witt- be featured in the
August college issue, receive a S50&?
cash prize and an all-exDense-oaid trin
a r . T r r
to New York. There they'll have the
opportunity to enjoy the city and meet
with some of the professionals in their
Each year, any woman who is a
full-time student at an accredited undergraduate
institution is incited to apply
to GLAMOUR'S contest. Ten finalists
K ^jL j *% I
and six honorable mentions are selected
by a panel of GLAMOUR editors on the
basis of their campus and community
activities, awards, scholastic achievements,
leadership abilitiest and work
experiences. This year, the winners
were selected from a group of over 700
applicants acrdss the country.
Among the selectees are:
Angela W. Arrington, a recent graduate
of Dartmouth College in Hanover,
Ms. Arrington, a psychology major
who specialized in mental health services,
chose to balance her studies with
nrartiral o/nrt pmp?pf?r? WwmioK aorir
vnf/viivuvw ""^5" " ?1 "?
tantships and volunteer work.
"I felt that preparation for a career in
mental health services required more
than rote knowledge through books and
class lectures...I decided to gain some
experience in a clinical setting," Mrs.
In 1977, Ms. Arrington became a
therapy activities assistant at the Mary
Hitchcock Mental Health Center in
Hanover, N.Y., where she first applied
her theoretical know-how.
Most recently, as a trainee at the
Philadelphia Child Guidance Clinic,'a
treatment facility for emotionally disturbed
children and their families, she
had the opportunity to work in an urban
setting with minority children, one of
her long-time special interests.
Each year, Ms. Arrington was ranked
in the top S% of her class and was
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eiecteci 10 tne uanmouin cnapicr 01 rni
Beta Kappa for 1979. She has also been
awarded the Beinecke Memorial Scholarship,
a two-year graduate fellowship,
which she will use toward her Ph.D. in
clinical psychology at UCLA.
Ms. Arrington is originally from
Philadelphia, Pa., where Mr. and Mrs.
v ' .
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VIV ^VaJItt w 4
Featured in the August College Issue,
Ms. Bell wss chosen for her accomplishments
as program director and chairperson
of the board of trustees for the I
Harvard-Radcllffe Afro-American Cul- I
tural Center, as editor of a school
publication, the Black and Crimson, and
as research assistant and speech-writer
to the Mayor of New Orleans.
Richard Arringtoirr-her parents^?stiH?I?
Mayne Rose Jackson,, a recent grad- I
uate of the University of Mississippi in
Oxford, Miss., as a winner in the Top
Ten College Women Contest of 1979. |
the U.S. to receive an American
Newspaper Publisher Association Foundation
Scholarship for Minority Journalism
Students. She also received a
Scripps-Howard Scholarship, a Tri Delta
?Sorority Scholarship, a nda-University
Scholarship for Outstanding Achievement.
This past year she was elected to
serve as a national officer for the Society I
of Professional Journalists.
She was the first black woman in
history to be named to the University's
Hall of Fame, the school's highest
honor. She was also voted Outstanding
Senior Journalism ^Graduate by the 1
University faculty and administration.
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Most recently, she was selected as one
of the 50 outstanding young leaders In
Mississippi for 1978-79 by the State
Ms, Jackson was a highly visible
person on the Old Miss campus. In
addition to using her writing skills as
editor of The Journalists, the student
press association newspaper, she demonstrated
outstanding leadership ability
as president of the Association for
Women Students, as a University
Ambassador, and as a member of the
Student Advisory committee to the
Board of Trustees. As chairman of the
Committee for Black Concerns, she
persuaded the school administration to
fund a black student organization and
she helped recruit some top black
athletes for her school.
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Jackson of Clarksdale, Miss., she is now
working as a news reporter for the
Memphis Commercial Appeal.
Stephanie K. Bell, a recent graduate of
Radcliffe College in Cambridge, Mass.,
has received numerous citations at
Radcliffe. Among them are the
Radcliffe Centennial Scholarship, a
special honor commemorating
Radcliffe's 100th anniversary; the
Radcliffe College National Scholarship,
the highest honor Harvard and Radcliffe
Colleges confer on undergraduates; and
the Michael Clark Rockefeller Memorial
Travelling Fellowship, which she will
use for a year-long study project in
South America upon graduation.
Ms. Bell was program director of the
Harvard-Kadclitte Atro-American (Jul- I
tural Center and subsequently became
chairperson of its Executive Board.
The^e. she supervised the organization I
of cultural and educational programs for
the university and?fhe local community. ^
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