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She leaves us w^ith a rich heri tage of commitment to the highest standards of excellence in academic and extracurricular life." ■ 8 SPRING 1984 ' 1 1 ■I'li L* n H \ll»^^\^ I im X, K i.»' i P' '1 ^ 1-,. '(s Ketuni T-«HEY RANGE IN AGE FROM their twenties to one who is 64. Marilynn Mallory, Director of the RTC Program, believes most of these students come to Agnes Scott because of its academic excellence, supportive at- mosphere and size.
Because returning to college can be frightening, RTC students find the College's small si:e and helpful atmosphere a more gentle transition back to school than returning to a university. Mallory says that RTC students "compare very well, after the first quar- ter hurdle, with traditional students, be- cause of the RTC students' maturity and determination to succeed." Most RTCs begin slowly by taking one or two courses the first quarter.
When she returned, she had to choose between chem istry and the deanship when Dr.
Kline left in mid-yeai Dn Alston tapped her as acting dean.
Gars don her academic robe for one of the last times before she ends her 27-year ten- ure at ASC. PROHLE OF A PLAYWRIGHT Betsy Fancher 18 Pulitzer Prize-winning alumna Marsha Norman talks about theatre today and her plays.
y Ol I de 1-^ GUISE BAILEY, AN "A" STU- dent, will graduate in June with a major in English.
The mother of four sons, ages 23, 21, 19 and 12, she came to Agnes Scott after two successful years at De Kalb Community College, where she edited the literary magazine.
Agnes Scott art professor Terry Mc Gehee spent part of her sabbatical leave in November 1982 trekking in the Himalaya mountain range to Mount Anapurna.
Her life-changing experience produced arru'ork which was first exhib- ited at the College during January and now travels to Houston, Tex., for a show in April.