Report on the conclusions of the Task Force on Barnard and the Educated Woman, with edits, 1971, page 10

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          10

the informatdoon they need and a system of regional counselors to
give women (and undergraduates) the support they might want. Alumnae
clubs in Philadelphia and Washington have already begun to do this
on a local level.

The need for such information is going to grow. The life
expectancy of a woman born in l970 is 74 years. If she has
children, they will probably be in school before she is thirty;
this will leave her more than four decades in which to work
outside of the home.

4) The Seven College Conference is now exploring ways in
which to establish a roster of women scholars. The Women's Center
could not only administer that roster, but also maintain a list
of other women professionals which institutions could consult
while trying to hire women in the future or to correct inequities
in hiring practices at present.

5) Many students believe.‘ that the college should provide
them some informal triianing in skills which a prevailing culture
thinks "unfeminine": classes in plumbing, auto mechanics, electrical

circuitry, and other day-to-day technology. Some may find such.