Claremont Colleges

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Claremont Colleges
Former name
Claremont University Consortium (until 2017 [1] [2])
Type Private consortium
EstablishedOctober 14, 1925 (1925-10-14) [3] [4]
Founder James Blaisdell
Endowment$27 million (2019) [5] [a]
Budget$47 million (2019) [5] [b]
CEOStig Lanesskog [4]
StudentsApprox. 8500 [6]
Location, ,
United States

34°06′07″N 117°42′43″W / 34.102°N 117.712°W / 34.102; -117.712
Campus Suburban, 546 acres (221 ha) [6]
Nickname Pomona-Pitzer Sagehens
Claremont-Mudd-Scripps Stags and Athenas
Sporting affiliations
NCAA Division IIISCIAC
Website www.claremont.edu
The Claremont Colleges logo.png

The Claremont Colleges (known colloquially as the 7Cs) are a consortium of seven private institutions of higher education located in Claremont, California, United States. They comprise five undergraduate colleges (the 5Cs) — Pomona College, Scripps College, Claremont McKenna College (CMC), Harvey Mudd College, and Pitzer College — and two graduate schools — Claremont Graduate University (CGU) and Keck Graduate Institute (KGI). All of the members except KGI have adjoining campuses that together cover roughly 1 square mile (2.6 km2).

The consortium was founded in 1925 by Pomona College president James A. Blaisdell, who proposed a collegiate university design inspired by Oxford University. He sought to provide the specialization, flexibility, and personal attention commonly found in small colleges, but with the resources of a large university. [7] The consortium has since grown to roughly 8,500 students [8] and 3,270 faculty and staff, [8] and offers more than 2000 courses every semester. [9] The colleges share a central library, campus safety services, health services, and other resources managed by The Claremont Colleges Services (TCCS). Among the undergraduate schools, there is significant social interaction and academic cross-registration, but each college still maintains a distinct identity. [10] [11] [12]

Admissions to the Claremont Colleges is considered highly selective. [13] For the Class of 2020 admissions cycle, four of the five most selective liberal art colleges in the U.S. by acceptance rate were among the 5Cs, and the remaining college, Scripps, had the second-lowest acceptance rate among women's colleges. [14] The Fiske Guide to Colleges describes the consortium as "a collection of intellectual resources unmatched in America." [15]

Colleges

Map of the Claremont Colleges

The five undergraduate colleges are:

The two graduate universities are:

The Claremont School of Theology (founded 1885 [17]) (and thus Claremont Lincoln University) is affiliated with the consortium, but is not a member. [18]

History

An exterior view of Pomona College in 1907, featuring its two earliest buildings: Sumner Hall (right) [19] and Holmes Hall (left) [20]

Before the idea of the Claremont Colleges, Pomona College was founded in 1887. [21] Pomona began after a group of congregationalists envisioned a “New England-type” college on the West Coast. [21] [22] Pomona College relocated to Claremont, California after the college acquired an unfinished hotel in Claremont. [21] And 23 years later, James A. Blaisdell became president of Pomona. Though in 1923, Pomona College faced a problem. [21] The school's population was growing. Thus, Pomona either had to go against their ideals of expanding or limit the amount of growth at the college. James Blaisdell developed a different option. He advised the college chose to form a consortium of differentiated small colleges, modeled after Oxford and Cambridge. In October 1923, President James A. Blaisdell of Pomona College wrote to Ellen Browning Scripps describing a vision of educational excellence he had for the future Claremont Colleges:

I cannot but believe that we shall need here in the South [of California] a suburban educational institution of the range of Stanford. My own very deep hope is that instead of one great undifferentiated university, we might have a group of institutions divided into small colleges — somewhat on the Oxford type — around a library and other utilities which they would use in common. In this way I should hope to preserve the inestimable personal values of the small college while securing the facilities of the great university. Such a development would be a new and wonderful contribution to American education. Now the thing which would assure this future institution to Southern California is land ... It is now or never. To save the needed land for educational use seems to me to guarantee to Southern California one of the great educational institutions of America. Other hands through the centuries will carry on the project and perfect it. But never again can there come so fundamental a service as this. [23] [24]

External image
image icon Construction of Eleanor Joy Toll Hall at Scripps, c. 1927

The start of the Claremont Colleges came in 1925 with the addition of a graduate school, now known as Claremont Graduate University. [25] The college was originally known as Claremont College and began to function in 1927. [25] The second addition came in 1926 when Ellen Browning Scripps founded Scripps College. [26] Scripps College allowed Ellen Browning Scripps to put-forth her plan of a school which offered women access to a higher education, to better their professional careers and to better their personal lives. [27] Scripps College officially opened in 1927. [26]

The novelty of the arrangement, combined with marketing that drew up the perception of the west coast as a novel frontier, led to nationwide interest in and praise for the colleges in the 1930s. [28] Paul Monroe of Harvard University, the foremost educational historian of the era, wrote that year that "The torch of learning was borne aloft in the first century by Antioch and Athens; in the second century by Rome and Alexandria; by Padua and Paris in the twelfth; Oxford and Cambridge in the fifteenth; Harvard and Yale in the seventeenth; Columbia and Chicago in the nineteenth; the Claremont Colleges of the West in the twentieth." [28]

View of the Claremont Colleges in 2018, looking north from the Smith Clock Tower

In 1946, 86 students and 7 faculty members formed the fourth institution of the Claremont Colleges, known as Claremont McKenna College. [29] CMC was formed as a fully male undergraduate school until women were admitted in 1976. [29] In 1955, Harvey Mudd College became the fifth institute in the consortium. [30] HMC was founded by Harvey Seeley Mudd, a former chairman of the Board of Fellows of Claremont College. [30] He envisioned an undergraduate college in the consortium that focused its education in science and engineering. In 1963, Pitzer College joined the Claremont Colleges. [31] Pitzer was founded as a college for woman focusing on the social sciences. [31] Later in 1970, Pitzer enrolled 80 men. [31] The school was named after Russell K. Pitzer, an important benefactor in the development of the institution. [31] The final and seventh college to join the consortium was Keck Graduate Institute. [32] KGI was founded in 1997 after a $50 million donation from W.M. Keck Foundation. [32] The graduate school focuses on post-graduate biomedical applications. [32] Initially planned to be located on Bernard Field Station lands, protests forced the institute to relocate to a site southwest of the Claremont Village. [33] Alongside the institutions, Claremont College Services was founded on July 1, 2000. [34] The Claremont College Services provides educational support to all the institutions in the consortium. [34] Specifically, TCCS aids in projects of group planning, establishment of new institutions into the consortium and hold expansion lands. [34]

Rankings

According to the American Liberal Arts College rankings released by U.S. News & World Report in fall 2020, the "5Cs" were ranked among the top 40 liberal arts colleges in the United States: Pomona College (#4), Claremont McKenna College (#6), Harvey Mudd College (#25), Scripps College (#28), and Pitzer College (#36). Additionally, all of the undergraduate colleges are categorized as "Most Selective". [35] Forbes ranked the 5C's among the top 60 undergraduate colleges (including universities and military academies) in the nation and within the top 25 liberal arts colleges for its 2017 report: Pomona College (#10 overall, #1 LAC), Claremont McKenna College (#11 overall, #2 LAC), Harvey Mudd College (#18 overall, #5 LAC), Scripps College (#43 overall, #16 LAC), and Pitzer College (#59 overall, #23 LAC). [36] Niche listed all of the undergraduate colleges within the top 30 small colleges in the United States as measured by surveys rating various components of the undergraduate experience: Pomona College (#2), Harvey Mudd College (#5), Claremont McKenna College (#10), Scripps College (#22), and Pitzer College (#29). [37] U.S. News & World Report also releases individual graduate program rankings for the Claremont Graduate University, with several of its programs ranking in the top tier of graduate programs nationwide. [38]

Shared facilities, programs, and resources

Honnold Library

Each college is independent in that, for example, students receive their degrees from the one college in which they are enrolled, and administration and admissions departments are independent. The seven-institution Claremont Colleges system is supported by The Claremont Colleges Services (TCCS), which provides centralized services, such as a library, student health, financial and human resources, telecommunications, risk management, real estate, physical plant maintenance, and other services, for those colleges.

The Tranquada Student Services Center

The Claremont Colleges Library (also known as Honnold/Mudd Library) holds more than 3.5 million items as of 2018, of which 1.1 million are physical and 2.4 million are digital. [39]

Other shared facilities include Campus Safety, the Tranquada Student Services Center (which houses Baxter Medical Center, Monsour Counseling Center, and the Health Education Outreach), McAlister Center (home of the Office of the Chaplains and the Claremont Card Center), EmPOWER Center (which works to address sexual violence), the Rick and Susan Sontag Center for Collaborative Creativity (The Hive), the Huntley Bookstore, all dining facilities, and several sports facilities. The Claremont Colleges Library is an example of the level of cooperation in terms of support services. The size of the library collection ranks third among the private institutions in California, behind only Stanford and USC. [40]

Shared academic departments include the Intercollegiate Women's Studies Center, the Intercollegiate Department of Chicano Studies, the Intercollegiate Department of Asian American Studies, the Intercollegiate Department of Africana Studies (formerly Black Studies), the Intercollegiate Department of Religious Studies, the Intercollegiate Department of Media Studies, and the Five-College Theater Department. In January 2008, the Claremont Colleges also formed the Claremont Center for the Mathematical Sciences, which is led by the Claremont Graduate University and is a collaborative center for faculty members working in mathematics. [41]

Shared intercollegiate programs include the European Union Center of California, the Chicano/ Latino Student Affairs Center, the Office of Black Student Affairs, the Office of the Chaplains, Hillel, and the Queer Resource Center.

Bernard Field Station, with the San Gabriel Mountains in the background

In addition, three of the Claremont Colleges—Claremont McKenna College, Pitzer College, and Scripps College—share a single science program. These three colleges pool their resources to create the largest academic department in Claremont, the Joint Science Department. Many research projects and courses utilize the Robert J. Bernard Field Station, an 86-acre (35 ha) natural area which consists principally of the rare Coastal Sage Scrub ecosystem.

The Claremont Colleges have been praised by higher education experts for their high level of cooperation [42] and the overall success of their model, [43] although the colleges' differing financial resources have led to occasional tensions. [44] They have influenced the operations of other consortia and collegiate universities, but their model remains unique with few other institutions operating comparably. [43] [12]

Clubs and organizations

Walker Hall at Pomona, which houses the offices of The Student Life on the first floor.

Some extracurricular organizations on campus are specific to an individual college, whereas others are open to students at all 5Cs or 7Cs. [45] In total, there are nearly 300 clubs and organizations across the 5Cs. [46]

There are several media organizations at the Claremont Colleges, including most prominently The Student Life, the oldest college newspaper in Southern California. It publishes a weekly print edition as well as online content. [47] [48] The college-specific newspapers Scripps Voice, CMC Forum, and Muddraker cover their home institutions. [46] Pomona also has a student-run radio station, KSPC. [49] The Claremont Independent, a conservative magazine, has produced articles about the 5Cs' political culture that have been picked up by national conservative media outlets and drawn criticism from many students. [50] [51] [52] The Golden Antlers publishes satirical content. [53]

A line of students, many wearing costumes or swimwear, descends toward an alpine ridge
An On The Loose hike descends from the summit of Mount Baldy toward the Devil's Backbone ridge in the San Gabriel Mountains north of campus.

On The Loose (OTL), the outing club of the 5Cs, sponsors trips to outdoors destinations. [54] Its flagship event, an annual hike up Mount Baldy in swimwear or goofy costumes, [55] can draw more than 100 participants. [56] It is affiliated with the Outdoor Education Center of Pomona College (OEC), which lends equipment to students for free and provides outdoor leadership training. [57]

There are several dance groups on campus, including the Claremont Colleges Ballroom Dance Company (CCBDC), which has more than 130 dancers [58] and has won multiple national championships. [45] The Pomona College Theater Department produces four mainstage productions and a dance concert each year, and there are a number of smaller student-run productions as well. [59] The 5Cs have two improv groups, Without a Box and Underground Theatrical Institution (UTI). [46]

There are eight a cappella groups on campus. [60] One, the Claremont Shades, hosts the annual SCAMFest concert, which draws singers from other Southern California colleges. [61]

Comparison of undergraduate colleges

Pomona [62] Scripps [63] Claremont McKenna [64] Harvey Mudd [65] Pitzer [66]
Students 1703 1077 1345 844 1112
Faculty 240 125 171 115 118
2017 endowment [67] $2.17 billion $337 million $784 million $299 million $137 million
2016 cost of attendance [68] $68,790 $70,497 $70,523 $73,550 $70,025
Domestic white, non-Hispanic students 35.2% 52.9% 41.4% 33.9% 45.4%
Domestic students of color 47.3% 37.4% 36.2% 50.6% 38.4%
International students 11.5% 5.5% 16.9% 10.1% 10.9%
Receiving financial aid 56.1% 56.7% 45.5% 69.1% 42.1%
Male/female ratio 50:50 0:100 52:48 52:48 46:54
2018 acceptance rate [69] 7.0% 24.1% 8.9% 14.5% 13.2%
2017 transfer acceptance rate 9.6% N/A 2.5% 6.8% 13.5%
First-Year Admitted Yield 54% 34% 53% 36% 43%
Six-year graduation rate 93% 88% 90% 96% 83%
Retention rate 98% 92% 97% 98% 95%
Enrolled SAT 25-75% range 1370-1530 1284-1458 1340-1510 1470-1570 1310-1490
Enrolled ACT 25-75% range 30-34 29-33 30-34 33-35 29-32
Ranked in top 10% of HS class 94% 73% 82% 90% 63%
Ranked in top 25% of HS class 100% 91% 96% 100% 88%
Percent of classes under 10 students 18% 17% 8% 32% 15%
Percent of classes under 20 students 71% 80% 84% 58% 71%
Percent of classes over 50 students 0% 0% 2% 4% 0%

People

James Blaisdell
James Blaisdell, founder of the Claremont Colleges

Many notable people have been affiliated with the colleges as alumni, faculty, staff, and administrators. Coverage of them is divided into articles by college:

The CEO of the Claremont Colleges is Stig Lanesskog. [4]

Athletics

A Pomona-Pitzer football game

Pomona College and Pitzer College compete together as the Pomona-Pitzer (PP) Sagehens. [70] Claremont McKenna College, Harvey Mudd College and Scripps College also compete together as the Claremont-Mudd-Scripps (CMS) Stags (for male teams) and Athenas (for female teams). [71] The teams participate in NCAA Division III in the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (SCIAC). In the Division III Final Standings for the 2016-2017 academic year, Claremont-Mudd-Scripps ranked fourth nationally, while Pomona-Pitzer ranked 29th; they were the top two performers in the SCIAC. [72] Culturally, the Claremont Colleges place less emphasis on sports than many other institutions. [43]

Club and intramural sports

In addition to the varsity teams, there are several 5C club sports teams.

The roller hockey club, the Claremont Centaurs, won the Division 3 Championship of the West Coast Roller Hockey League in 2009–2010, 2010–2011, and 2011–2012.

The men's and women's rugby union both attended Division II Nationals in 2004 and 2006, and the men's team won the Division II national championship in 2010.

The women's ultimate team reached Nationals in 2004, 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, and won the tournament in 2012, and the men's ultimate frisbee were 2008 Southern California Sectional champions and 2011 Division III National champions.

Other club sports offered at the 5Cs include men's lacrosse, field hockey, crew, and cycling.

Further reading

  • Bernard, Robert J. (1982). An unfinished dream: A chronicle of the group plan of The Claremont Colleges. Claremont, Calif.: Claremont University Center.

Notes

  1. ^ Does not include the endowments of the member institutions.
  2. ^ Does not include the budgets of the member institutions.

References

  1. ^ "Claremont University Consortium Is Changing Its Name". The Claremont Colleges Services. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  2. ^ Rodriguez, Monica (December 9, 2017). "The Claremont University Consortium legally changes name to The Claremont Colleges". San Gabriel Valley Tribune. Retrieved August 29, 2020.
  3. ^ "History of the Colleges". The Claremont Colleges Services. Retrieved August 3, 2020.
  4. ^ a b c "CEO Welcome". The Claremont Colleges Services. Retrieved May 10, 2020.
  5. ^ a b "The Claremont Colleges 2018–2019 Financial Report" (PDF). The Claremont Colleges. Retrieved August 3, 2020.
  6. ^ a b "The Claremont Colleges". www.claremont.edu. Retrieved May 10, 2020.
  7. ^ James A. Blaisdell, the creator of the Claremont Colleges, declared in 1923 "My own very deep hope is that instead of one great, undifferentiated university, we might have a group of institutions divided into small colleges—somewhat of an Oxford type—around a library and other utilities which they would use in common. In this way, I should hope to preserve the inestimable personal values of the small college, while securing the facilities of the great university."
  8. ^ a b "The Claremont Colleges". Claremont Colleges. Retrieved February 10, 2021.
  9. ^ "The Claremont Colleges". Claremont Colleges. Retrieved February 10, 2021.
  10. ^ Fiske, Edward B. (2019). Fiske Guide to Colleges 2020 (36th ed.). Naperville, Illinois: Sourcebooks. pp. 145–146. ISBN  978-1-4926-6494-9.
  11. ^ Felch, Trevor (October 22, 2019). "The 12 best college towns in California". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved March 12, 2021.
  12. ^ a b Ferrall, Victor E. (2011). "Cooperating". Liberal Arts at the Brink. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press. p. 85. ISBN  9780674060883.
  13. ^ Characterizations of the reputation of the Claremont Colleges:
  14. ^ "Ivy League Admissions Stats & Acceptance Rates, Class of 2020". Retrieved July 12, 2016.
  15. ^ Hurst, Allison L. (October 18, 2019). Amplified Advantage: Going to a "Good" College in an Era of Inequality. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books. pp. 19–20. ISBN  9781498589666. Retrieved April 7, 2020.
  16. ^ Fiske, Edward B. (June 15, 2019). Fiske Guide to Colleges 2020 (36th ed.). Naperville, Illinois: Sourcebooks. pp. 152–153. ISBN  978-1-4926-6494-9.
  17. ^ Grindeland, Keziah (December 6, 2019). "How Did We Get Here: Part One". Claremont School of Theology. Retrieved February 11, 2021.
  18. ^ "Court rules for Claremont Colleges in CST contract dispute". Claremont Courier. Retrieved February 11, 2021.
  19. ^ "Exterior view of Pomona College, Claremont, 1907 :: California Historical Society Collection, 1860–1960". digitallibrary.usc.edu. University of Southern California. Retrieved July 30, 2020.
  20. ^ "1893". Pomona College Timeline. November 7, 2014. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
  21. ^ a b c d "A Brief History of Pomona College". Pomona College in Claremont, California - Pomona College. March 19, 2015. Retrieved April 1, 2019.
  22. ^ Howe, Ward Allan (February 23, 1964). "California College Town in a Class by Itself" (PDF). The New York Times. Retrieved November 9, 2020.
  23. ^ CUC Land Use Statement
  24. ^ Robert J. Bernard. An Unfinished Dream: A Chronicle of the Group Plan of the Claremont Colleges. The Castle Press. 1982. pg. 702
  25. ^ a b "CGU History - Claremont Graduate UniversityClaremont Graduate University". Claremont Graduate University. Retrieved April 1, 2019.
  26. ^ a b "About Scripps College | College Timeline". www.scrippscollege.edu. Retrieved April 1, 2019.
  27. ^ en:Scripps_College, oldid 875659345[ circular reference]
  28. ^ a b Thelin, John R. (July 1, 1977). "California and the Colleges". California Historical Quarterly. 56 (2): 140–163. doi: 10.2307/25157701. ISSN  0097-6059. Retrieved March 24, 2021.
  29. ^ a b "History of the College". cmc.edu. Retrieved April 1, 2019.
  30. ^ a b "History of Harvey Mudd College". Harvey Mudd College. Retrieved April 1, 2019.
  31. ^ a b c d "History | About | Pitzer College". About Pitzer College. Retrieved April 1, 2019.
  32. ^ a b c "Overview". Keck Graduate Institute. Retrieved April 1, 2019.
  33. ^ Winton, Richard (April 8, 2001). "Claremont Is Divided Over New Campus". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 30, 2020.
  34. ^ a b c "History of the Colleges". The Claremont Colleges Services - About. Retrieved April 17, 2019.
  35. ^ [1] U.S. News & World Report, 2021.
  36. ^ "Top 25 Liberal Arts Colleges 2017".
  37. ^ "2017 Best Small Colleges in America". Niche.
  38. ^ [2] U.S. News & World Report, 2014.
  39. ^ "Facts and Figures - FY 2018". The Claremont Colleges Library. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  40. ^ "History of The Claremont Colleges". claremont.edu.
  41. ^ "CCMS Background". Claremont Center for the Mathematical Sciences. Retrieved April 19, 2021.
  42. ^ Carlson, Scott (February 11, 2013). "Tough Times Push More Small Colleges to Join Forces". Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved February 11, 2021.
  43. ^ a b c Barber, Mary (November 15, 1987). "Claremont Colleges : What began 100 years ago in an empty hotel surrounded by sagebrush has evolved into a unique success in American higher education". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 7, 2020.
  44. ^ Bobrowsky, Meghan; Breslow, Samuel (October 18, 2018). "CMC to withdraw from Keck Science Department, create own department". The Student Life. Retrieved May 31, 2021.
  45. ^ a b Fiske, Edward B. (June 15, 2019). Fiske Guide to Colleges 2020 (36th ed.). Naperville, Illinois: Sourcebooks. pp. 145–146. ISBN  978-1-4926-6494-9.
  46. ^ a b c "Organizations". Engage @ Claremont. Claremont Colleges. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  47. ^ "About TSL". The Student Life. Archived from the original on March 28, 2018. Retrieved March 20, 2018.
  48. ^ "Finding Aid for The Student Life". Online Archive of California. California Digital Library. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  49. ^ "About". KSPC 88.7FM. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  50. ^ Editorial Board. "No More Clickbait, Please". The Student Life. Archived from the original on October 10, 2016. Retrieved September 24, 2016.
  51. ^ Brooks, Liam. "I'm [sic] Of How the Claremont Independent Belittles Its Sources". Medium. Archived from the original on September 25, 2016. Retrieved September 24, 2016.
  52. ^ Coleman, Libby. "The College Conservative Calling Out His Classmates". Ozy. Archived from the original on September 26, 2016. Retrieved September 24, 2016.
  53. ^ "About Us". The Golden Antlers. October 2, 2012. Archived from the original on September 22, 2016. Retrieved September 24, 2016.
  54. ^ "On the Loose". [[On the Loose (outing club}|On the Loose]]. Archived from the original on August 14, 2012. Retrieved August 28, 2012.
  55. ^ Wu, Pei Pei Barth (September 28, 2018). "Outdoors club brings back Mt. Baldy hike with emphasis on inclusivity". The Student Life. Retrieved August 3, 2020.
  56. ^ Larson, Nicole (October 7, 2016). "OTL, Outdoor Club Cancels Speedo Hike to Increase Inclusivity". The Student Life. Retrieved August 3, 2020. In previous years, at least 100 went on the Speedo Hike each year
  57. ^ Haas, Wes (April 19, 2013). "Outdoor Education Center and On The Loose Clash Over Control". The Student Life. Retrieved August 3, 2020.
  58. ^ Chong, Amber (November 1, 2019). "Sequins, skirts and samba: CCBDC hosts Intercollegiate Showdown". The Student Life. Retrieved May 21, 2021.
  59. ^ "Theatre and Dance Department for The Claremont Colleges". Pomona College. Retrieved May 21, 2021.
  60. ^ Ding, Jaimie (November 10, 2017). "A Night of A Cappella: Your Guide to the 22nd Annual SCAMFest". The Student Life. Retrieved May 21, 2021.
  61. ^ Ding, Jaimie (November 14, 2019). "Not a scam: SCAMFest 2019 wows audience with strong vocals and performances". The Student Life. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
  62. ^ "Pomona CDS 2017" (PDF).
  63. ^ "Scripps CDS 2017" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 8, 2018. Retrieved March 7, 2018.
  64. ^ "CMC CDS 2017" (PDF).
  65. ^ "HMC CDS 2017" (PDF).
  66. ^ "Pitzer CDS 2017" (PDF).
  67. ^ "2017 Endowments" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 6, 2018. Retrieved January 30, 2018.
  68. ^ "College Cost Calculator". CNN.
  69. ^ Ding, Jaimie. "5Cs Release Class of 2022 Admissions Decisions". The Student Life.
  70. ^ "The Athletic Program". Archived from the original on January 24, 2009.
  71. ^ "CMS Quick Facts". prestosports.com.
  72. ^ "2016-17 Learfield Directors' Cup Division III Final Standings" (PDF).

External links


Latitude and Longitude:

34°06′07″N 117°42′43″W / 34.102°N 117.712°W / 34.102; -117.712