Letter from Sarah Johnson to Catharine Stimpson, July 14, 1971

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July 14, 1971

Dear Kate——

I will be trying to get you on the phone today but in the event that I cannot I thought it best to at least have this in the mail.

At the moment I am working on the revision of the "pocket—size" calendar. This year we will be increasing it in size so that the type and numbers can be read more easily and will probably also spice up the cover with a picture rather than just the Greek Lady.

Do you think that it would be a good idea to include

a small statement on the Women's Center in this publication.

It could go where the PDS statement now appears (marked copy attached). This is the spacing: 39 characters wide and 13 lines long. It could be slightly longer or shorter if necessary but since most of the information you see here has to stay (with up-dates) we really could not handle something much longer.

The calendar is given to every new student, is sent to Barnard Area Representatives to use in recruiting, and is used by Elly Mintz to send with thank you letters from the Barnard Fund. Thus, as you can see it gets a wide distribution (I think that freshmen parents might get it on that first day when they come to campus too). And, of course parents who contribute to the ## fund get it in their thank you.

If you agree could you draft an appropriate submission and

send it to me (or bring it if you are KKNK coming anyway).

I am still waiting for the "Financial Facts" since the books just closed on July 1 but I have everything else ready to go.

I would like to get this one off to the printer by Aug. 1 if possible but would need your copy for coordination ## (line count, etc.) by July 27.

Hope all is well and that you are enjoying the great

weather. I hate being inside when it is so nice and keep thinking about playing ## hookielllll Get tan for me:

   

Appllcatlflqpoadllnos 1 January (Early Decision: 15 October)

Freshman statistics’

The Class of 1974 represents 34 states and 18 foreign countries; they number 480 students of whom 34 are foreign citizens; 70% come from public schools, 30% lrorn private schools; the median CEEB scores are Verbal: 652 and Math' 625.

                   

Program for Developing Students

Bamard's Program for the D Student gives special 00 '

    

_ Y   unusual ..'..  these stu~ . . to tutorial iacilities ounselling. Financial aid asis of need and campus nous- are provided as long as the student remains enrolled.

               

, 1 «N,

 Barnard has 15,000 living alumnae,

 

  

s:,;v’§'7<'~.

 

 

Financial Facts «

Endowment: Book Value $19,252,000; Market Value $19,259,000 (as of June 30, 1970).

1970-71 Operating Budget: $7,972,000 (including Auxiliary Enterprises and Student Aid).

1970-71 income: Student Fees $4,- 490,000: All Gifts and Grants $828,000; All Endowment $837,000; Auxiliary En- terprises $1,250,000; All Other $459,000.

1970-7'1 Expenditures: Educational and General Expenses $5,394,000; Aux- iliary Enterprises $1,537,000; Student :’\Ed '£»i,O-11,000.

Calendar: 1970-1971

Freshman Orientation

Registration for Fall Semester Beginning 01 Classes and Convocation Winter Vacation Registration for Spring Semester “+10. 3 Beginning of Classes for Spring Semester 5. 4 Spring Vacation Cc:-mmencernettt

 

 

 

 

BARNARD (’.Cll'_‘L”: 1970-1971

— CALENDAR FOR 1970-1971

.S‘EI”TE.\4BER I970 OCTOHER 79.‘/I \OVEMBER 1970


            
  

             

bmselected-courses at Columbia Col- ’; ‘ ie ex and at the. University's graduate

so , ois are open. to Barnard students ,

”  iwitlpappropriate qualifications. and de- f partnlentai ?appr’ov'al. Columbia students I. may. also" take/courses at Barnard.

.<.=I."rics.-I-mat‘ 'i .~.. 

' Barnardstudenls takeitour courses a

“ semester and "rr'lay choose from among

— 2:4 ma‘1ors’.in'.th_ev liberal arts: Anthro- polooy: Art History; Biological Sci- gerices; Ch,e,mi‘s_t,ry'; Economics; Eng- lish; French;.‘Ge‘olcgy and Geography;

German; Grefleltmand Latin; History;

 

     

'“P.t§liQit:‘ai.S}l‘:i9f3l‘-Bf: Psyphoivm mgiiillion: “ 2 iliissian;  ifiwloloavl.‘ and.;3:‘.39ai53§h- in [addition more are six .interr;leg'antnen- ‘_  majors: ‘American ;(Stu‘d" ‘a;: British civilizat.ion=;’ Environmental. Consents-  and "Management; ’F.0i’94Q!:!"'_Afe& fitudies‘ (Africa, Asia, ‘.Latiri=3,Arner.ica, Russia, Western Europe);_:Me‘lilievai,- and Rerlaissance Studies and Urban Studies. Aspecial program in secOndal'y'—;edu- ’ cation is available in conjunction with a major. v ‘ .

‘B I Faculty . ‘ The Barnard faculty numbers almost

200 and includes teachers who are scholars, researchers and professional practitioners. Some Barnard professors also teach inthe Graduate Facuitie

"of Columbia University. ‘ '

student Body

i Barnard has approximately 1950 stu- dents from all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico,‘the Virgin ls- lands and about 20 foreign countries.

campus i , G Barnard is located. on Broadway in

Oriental; u';: zfilllosopny ;.p§,y,;cs: -

                      

, . iib‘ta¢y__ofl4’1'15.il'1,lil3l3)’iIT_cil§l tt!d.9M8 ‘also have am:ess

tor? Library. other buildings

        

    

                  

    

for. relaxation. study and meetings.

Y0,

.-mtlliorli volumes of Columbla‘s But:

on the

campus include Barnard Hail. which ., contains classrooms, faculty, offices ~ ‘and physical educationyiacilities; Mil- _ ‘bank Hall with classrooms. faculty and ‘administrative offices; Altschul Hall. a V14-story‘ science tower; Mcintosh Cen- ter, a college center with meeting-and recreation rooms; and Brooks, Hewitt and Reid Halls, a dormitory complex ‘ which houses about 500 students. Di- fffrectly adjacent to the campus are 616 Land 620 West 116th Street, dormitories ‘ open to sophomores, juniors and sen- tors, and 'built in apartment-like units ‘of four or five rooms with a bath and kitchen to each suite. Plimpton ‘ Hall, a 5-minute walk from the main’ campus, is another apartment-like dor- .m~itory. Thirty-five miles from the Man- flatten campus Barnard maintains Holly House, a rustic lodge on 20 acres of wooded property in Westchester county. [ Students, departmental groups, faculty and clubs use Holly House year-round

informal

          

    

    

 it . master years legs dormitories

   

            

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« . F ,;".‘llv subscribe to the Cnllép (F, V if they wish. ’ _

‘ ,.i9ia‘.!!«liltI|+»>::.--i =‘ r  ' ecommended: 4 yrs‘. ngl_ , ‘ ‘foreign language; 3 ,yrs.Zm‘aj[h at ' scienc lectives from¢‘ti'le" ‘rébeuin variati _ lg; high scho‘ol“?:prsparsiiiqli

1? will t;é‘:.;"on d _d. co’ileg:‘e‘Bofartl,4Ex- it aminajtions: S 3 hlevementTe‘sts ' ‘ infigfl) Engiis om V ' la “guage, 3.)’ th‘. _, taken in Notggl; egf, yelan _ t  1

Flnancialmd ‘ 1 '-  Grants and ‘loans to‘ Stu  V - basis of financial need. high. schoij v  ability, promise of future 'success.’..CS8_‘, _‘=P.arents ‘Confidential, Statement‘ re- quired. Approximately 60390! the stu- ‘ dent. "body receives aid ’ from some source. ' —  , V