Folke Bernadotte Memorial Library

Annual Report



The year in Review



The summer was a relatively peaceful "catch-up" interlude for the library staff after a previous summer of tornado recovery that taxed everyone to the limit. Several projects were completed, including the updating of our "Reference Resources" series. The Heritage Room on the third floor was dedicated on June 21st, with a luncheon and open house for many guests. A computer projection system was installed in AVI, thanks to Pat Francek of Media Services. This allows for more multi-purpose uses of this room, including library instruction.


Fall Semester


In September, during the usual beginning-of-the-year rush for library instruction sessions, Sandy Fuhr received word that our proposal to the Institute for Museum and Library Services had been successful. This two-year National Leadership Grant of $79,131, matched by the college, is for a model collaboration between faculty and librarians to enhance developmental research skills across the curriculum. The grant provides funding for two summer institutes for librarians from regional Oberlin Group colleges, two summer workshops for Gustavus faculty, and resources for assessing the results of the project on student learning. Though the grant period officially began December 1st, planning began immediately and by early December a review team reviewed applications and 15 Gustavus faculty were accepted into the first summer program. The project web page can be found at


In November, our fabled friends group, Gustavus Library Associates held another successful Royal Affair, raising an additional $252,000 for the library's endowment. As usual, many hours of hard work has resulted in the promise of many new books on our shelves for the years to come.


A periodicals review was started in the fall and continued throughout the spring. Departments were provided lists of subscriptions relevant to their fields and were asked to comment on whether all of the current subscriptions were useful and which should be considered for addition. For the first time, electronic subscriptions to journals in JSTOR, MUSE, and IDEAL were included. Although those are subscriptions we've had for some time, many faculty were not aware of titles in their disciplines.


Because several faculty in the Biology department were finding our periodicals holdings too limited for their work and were exhausting the copyright limits to many journals, we made a study of the need for science periodicals. The sciences are in a particularly difficult position because journals are the primary means of communication and each journal tends to publish a large number of articles. Given that the copyright law limits libraries to obtaining copies of only five articles from any one journal published within the past five years, it's difficult to meet faculty members' needs. We decided that the library would pay up to $200 per faculty  member per year for copyright fees for those articles that fall outside fair use. Though most faculty will not need to make use of this funding, it should go some distance toward helping science faculty manage their research needs. This discussion also gave us an opportunity to explain some of the impact of the serials pricing crisis on libraries, an issue that will not go away anytime soon.


January Term


In January, Mike Haeuser began a sabbatical leave and Edi Thorstensson came to serve as his replacement. One of her projects was to choose and implement a computer system that would allow for creating a powerful database of archival materials. With the assistance of Don Zhou the system was implemented, along with a scanner that can create extremely clear digital reproductions of texts and images.


The library staff also revisited the library's mission statement and made revisions. Though language was changed to reflect developments in technology and our collegial management structure, we found our basic mission has not changed significantly--only the means we have at hand to go about it. 


January also saw a major addition to our electronic classroom. A computer projection system and a document camera were added. Librarians found that this equipment enabled many new ways of teaching research skills. It also required that we learn new ways to teach. The ability to project computer and print resources will be of great benefit in the future.


Spring Semester


In the spring, Technical Services decided to experiment with leaving behind a relic of the old days: the card-based shelf list. If the experiment proves successful, the last vestige of the card catalog will be a thing of the past, with all of our access online. In another development, the Music Library was readied for a migration to online circulation, a process that will begin in the coming year.


Another relic left behind this year: printed overdue notices. Starting in February, most notices of overdue books, holds available, and interlibrary loan materials were sent via e-mail, offering a convenience for library users, a saving of labor in the library, and fewer felled trees.


A further step into a digital future was made when Interlibrary Loan began to received digitized images of requested articles using the Ariel system. This shortens our turnaround time for article requests from up to a week to a mere 24 hours in many cases.


The inventory module used by the PALS consortium has not worked well for several years. Another advance was made when a student, Ben Follis, created a solution for this long-standing problem. While PALS struggled to come up with new hardware for the many PALS libraries, Ben figured out a way to use a palm pilot, scanner, and his own code to create a PALS-compatible inventory module at half the cost of the solution PALS finally devised.


During the spring the Government Documents program submitted its self-study to the federal government as part of the government's oversight of depository libraries. For many years, the library has wanted to put the holdings of our government documents collection into the catalog. It receives a lot of use, particularly from students in Political Science, Nursing, Geography, and Geology, but could be an even more useful resource if it were integrated into our catalog. This year a consortium of libraries in the PALS system  enabled us to begin the process of cataloging government documents.


Throughout the year, the library's paraprofessional staff met to discuss their roles in the library's collegial management system and how their work has changed over the years. The old job descriptions needed to be revamped to reflect changes and the library's organization chart needed to be revised to show how our working relationships have changed. And these changes needed to be communicated to Human Resources in order to ensure that the positions were being adequately recompensed. The entire group worked together to define both individual roles in the library and how we work together. Revised job descriptions and rationales for improving their status were sent to Human Resources in March. Though the process was labor-intensive and raised many difficult issues, the discussion brought forward a better understanding of our organization and how it has changed. Though the final decision on the status of positions has not been made, we did come through the process with a new organization chart, new and more accurate job descriptions, and a better understanding of the many ways that the paraprofessional staff support the mission of the library and the college.


Progress Report


The library made progress in several areas articulated in our 1998 Strategic Plan. In fact, in some areas such as facilities and technology we have come so close to reaching our stated goals that we may want to reexamine those areas to see whether new goals have emerged in recent years.




The library added 7,974 volumes this year, bringing the total to 267,677. We also added 667 audio visual items, 10,540 government documents, 2,166 maps, and many difficult-to-quantify electronic materials. We began to intentionally improve our collection development process for international materials through allocating funds for regional concentrations and developed a process for conducting library studies for department reviews that should give us a regular glimpse into the quality of our collection. We set up profiles for approval plans to streamline our collection development functions. A massive periodicals review was conducted and, while there are some loose ends to tie up, most departments participated actively in assessing and improving our holdings.


Among major acquisitions this year are: The Oxford Encyclopedia of Archaeology in the Near East, the new Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy, Encyclopedia of Africa South of the Sahara, additional volumes of the 19th century U.S. Serial Set and 37 videos in the BBC Shakespeare series.


An important gift was made to the college this year. Dr. Paul Holmer, former faculty member and distinguished member of Harvard's School of Theology, donated a major collection of books that will, over the course of the next year or two, be added to the collection. The collection of 15,000 items will enrich holdings throughout the library, but particularly in the areas of philosophy, religion, and literature. A task force of staff from many areas of the library has worked hard to integrate these materials into the library as they arrive.


Other gifts included nearly 400 choice volumes in the area of Scandinavian studies from the Walhstrom family in Wisconsin and the gift from Richard Hillstrom of the Grove Dictionary of Art. We also were able to use Hasselquist funds to develop an International Studies collection to be housed in the handsome room built earlier and developed international business holdings using the Jennie Beilgard gift. Don Scheese's successful grant from the Rockefeller foundation for the Environmental Studies Program included a significant fund for developing our library holdings in this area. The funding will be even greater next year.


We have made some progress in our Strategic Plan goals. Our budget situation has improved somewhat now that our unrestricted funds have been held steady. That means restricted funds aren't entirely devoted to budget relief and our budget can approach meeting increased materials costs. We've also made strides in improving liaison relationships with departments and with assessing the collection. Weeding the general collection of outdated materials remains a goal that we have been unable to accomplish in any significant way (except in the Government Documents collection) due to time constraints.




We made significant strides in this area this year, though much remains to be done. We implemented a new staff development policy that recognizes the importance of continual learning for the paraprofessionals in the library. Now each staff member has a fund modeled on the Faculty Development Committee's proposal for a "Professional Development Account" that they can individually tailor to their needs. All of the staff made some use of these funds this year. Additionally, we invited Svetlana Mazdar of the Economics and Management department to start off our examination of job descriptions as a step toward examining the status of library workers on this campus. Though it is a process that continues, we have a revised organization chart and will be piloting a new process for annual reviews. Acknowledging that paraprofessionals are not, in actuality, supervised in the traditional sense, we decided to do away with the vestiges of supervisory relationships. Instead, support staff will relate to librarians and other paraprofessionals as colleagues and the College Librarian will be the point person for issues and liaison with Human Resources. We have not met with success in the area of adding staff and continue to struggle with adding new tasks to already overburdened roles.


Among changes this year: Mike Haeuser was on leave in January and Spring, with Edi Thorstensson stepping in as his replacement. She will continue as Barbara Fister's replacement in the coming Fall and January term. We were most fortunate to find someone so well-rounded and experienced to fill these diverse roles.


After five and a half years wearing many hats in the library, Sandy Fuhr departed. It is one of the disappointments of having this position considered temporary rather than tenure-track that we were unable to retain such an outstanding faculty member. Fortunately, Sandy will be able to return as a consultant in the coming year to continue work on the IMLS grant project, but in many other areas she will be missed.


On the other hand, in the spring we conducted a national search and, after interviewing four strong candidates, were happy to extend an offer to Michelle Anderson, a Gustavus graduate who has established strong credentials in her first year as a professional librarian at University of Minnesota-Morris. We welcome her fresh outlook, her expertise in electronic matters, and her excellent teaching skills to our department.


The issue of tenure-track appointments in the library is one we have wrestled with for some years, with the administration expressing reservations about the suitability of tenure and promotion guidelines for librarians. The librarians returned to the Faculty Senate this year after being directed in a May 1997 Senate meeting to study the issue further. An ad hoc subcommittee was appointed in April to investigate the issue and in May 2000, the Senate passed a resolution supporting full faculty status for librarians as is stated in the Faculty Manual. Though the administration still expresses strong reservations about faculty status for librarians, it was one step in the process of resolving an issue that has been on the table for many years.




Technology has improved our ability to provide services this year as our interlibrary loan office began to receive materials through the Ariel system, offering rapid turnaround. The electronic classroom was completed this year with the addition of a computer projection system and a document camera. The IMLS grant will allow us to work more closely with faculty across the curriculum and develop a better understanding of student needs as they learn to do research in a complex, hybrid, print/electronic information environment. We also will benefit from interactions with other librarians through our IMLS-supported Summer Institutes. Links were added to our periodicals pages that allow for instant access to e-journals in our collection and subject pages for periodicals holdings were added to our "resources by subject" web pages. We also migrated our instructional materials to the web, offering dozens of course-specific pages, something that has been welcomed by students and faculty. As part of our assessment plan, we held focus groups with first year students to get an idea of their perspectives and we improved our process for assessing our instructional sessions, with surveys sent out soon after classes were held.


The need for a regular computer replacement cycle was much on our mind this year and we have arrived at a plan that, while falling far short of a four-year replacement cycle, will help us budget and plan for a cycle that will give us current machines in the most critical places. We will replace the 20 machines in the electronic classroom every other year and will use those machines in a cascade to furnish replacements in other public and work areas. In off years we will only buy machines that are considered essential. The only way we can afford to do this is to put off other operations expenses in the years we replace machines in the classroom. This still will only give us an eight-year replacement cycle, but some of our work machines have not needed to be as "up to speed" as others. (This, alas, is changing as all of our applications migrate to more demanding windows-based formats. The 386 running a DOS-based library application is a relic of the past.) This plan is also based on the notion that we will not add significantly to the numbers of machines in the library in both staff and public areas. If we are to provide more public machines for student use, they will have to come from other sources to avoid eroding the library's collection budget too excessively. However, the need for a teaching space and the priority we place on student learning has driven this decision and we feel use this year has proven our instincts correct. If this plan works, we should have two labs that can be used for teaching (one with twenty machines and a projection system, the other a smaller seminar room with ten machines) and one AV classroom with computer projection capabilities, a huge step forward for our instructional program and for faculty across the curriculum.


With Edi Thorstensson's input and assistance from Don Zhou, the archives has made a huge leap forward in digitizing archival materials and records, a process that will continue to develop in the years to come.


All of the staff have a need to gain more computer-based skills and this year a "tech ten" component was added to our all-staff meetings to help with information overload. The Wireheads committee organized short training sessions of topics of interest to the staff, from file management to creating quick and dirty web pages. While far from a full-fledged training program, it suited everyone's busy schedules.


In summary, we have made some progress in our Strategic Plan goals for services, we have met all of those for facilities with the exception of finding more storage space, and we've met the majority of our technology goals. Technology does seem to move at a different speed than most things, and "long-range" becomes a relative concept.




We have made some progress in learning how to assess student outcomes and this year completed two parts of our assessment plan: surveys were sent to faculty and students involved in our instructional sessions, with librarians filling out a self-assessment for their classes. Results suggest that almost all students feel they learn a fair amount to a great deal in these sessions and that the sessions are adequately integrated into the objectives of the courses. Over 94 percent of students agreed or strongly agreed that the librarian teaching the session was able explain concepts clearly. The vast majority felt the things they learned would be helpful in other courses and they rated the effectiveness of the librarian teaching the session as good or excellent.


Focus groups were held with a group of first year students with the intention of convening them again next year to see how their perceptions of the library and what they are learning change. Students commented that they had a wide variety of research experiences in their first year and that the FTS courses differed enormously in what they expected students to learn. They liked the library as a place and found the web version of our online catalog easy to use. In the discussions students learned from each other that they could e-mail full-text articles to themselves, a piece of information that caused great excitement when it was shared, suggesting that students getting a fifty-minute introductory session will inevitably miss some basic information the first time around. They said they really needed the basics that are conveyed through a first-year introductory session and were interested in learning more. They seemed eager to continue the conversation next year.


We continued to maintain the student research database this year as we have done for several years and will have a display of the year's projects on display in the library. This effort not only gives us a sense of what kinds of research our students engage in, it piques the interest of fellow students who are impressed to see the impressive work their peers accomplish.


Two surveys of note were taken by student employees in an effort to improve our service to students. One, conducted by Heather Nelson, was distributed and collected in classes and addressed a wide variety of impressions, including their feelings about library orientation tours and instructional sessions, their approaches to research assignments, and their use of library services such as Interlibrary Loan. Of the group surveyed, over 80% had some sort of formal library instruction and the majority found it beneficial. Their preferred ways of learning about the library confirm our practices: course-related sessions and reference desk assistance scored highest over other means. Among other interesting results: students rank use of the internet as their most commonly used source, followed by the online databases, the book collection, and the reference section. (Incidentally, it's difficult for students to distinguish between the "free" internet and our subscriptions services provided through web browsers. The internet may score highest because of subscriptions to collections such as Lexis/Nexis.) Students continue to view the library as an important physical place to study and work in groups, even though most students also access library materials from computers elsewhere on campus, primarily their dorms.


A second study of note was conducted in the spring a student employee who examined the use of library study space over time. His conclusions suggest that the new books area is the most highly used area along with all of our public computer facilities which appear to be in use almost continually, with students often waiting for a chance to use computers. The Hasselquist room is another spot that is highly popular with students and is receiving high use. The lounge furniture is far more popular than traditional carrels, not surprisingly, and the serpentine and four-plex carrels are relatively little used. His results suggest that the changes we made after the tornado that increased lounge seating and decreased carrel seats were in tune with student use. We may want to consider adapting carrels to current student tastes for wider work surfaces and over time increase the number of lounge seats. Another factor to consider: students want more public computing facilities in the library.


These measures, combined with other data gathered about services and collections, should satisfy some of our curiosity about how students actually use the library, how they approach research projects, and what we could do to make the experience more fruitful.


Looking Ahead


The coming year will bring many changes, including a new librarian, another on leave, changes to our web access of many basic materials, and probably new developments we can't even dream of. Electronic books will be debuting on our web site, thanks to the purchase of 1,500 texts through Minitex. We will continue to develop our means of assessing student learning, will continue our IMLS project, and will follow up on staff issues with Human Resources. Like Alice, we seem to have to run hard to stay in the same place, but boredom will never be a problem when we live in such interesting times.

Appendix A: Statistical Profile





Collection Statistics



books, scores, cd-roms, continuations



volumes added



volumes withdrawn









microfilm added



microfilm total



microfiche added



microfiche total






audio-visual added



audio-visual withdrawn



audio-visual total



Government documents



paper added



microfiche added



electronic added



maps added



paper withdrawn



microfiche withdrawn



electronic withdrawn



paper total



microfiche total



electronic total






Current subscriptions



Periodicals-total titles



Periodicals-electronic titles






Service Statistics



Audio-visual services



film and video rental



film and video purchase



AV classroom use (AV I and II)



AV classroom use (preview rooms)



Media services work requests



Library instruction



Orientation tours-new students attending



Orientation tours-new faculty attending



course-related sessions-students attending



course-related sessions-number of sessions



other tours and workshops-people attending






circulation services



circulation-general collection



circulation-browsing collection






circulation-gov. docs



circulation-AV materials



circulation-GAC circulation



circulation-external circulation












interlibrary loan



from Minitex and PALS-books



from Minitex and PALS-articles



from TdS and out of state-books and articles



total requests made by GAC



from GAC to Minitex and PALS-books



from GAC to Minitex and PALS-articles



from GAC to TdS and out of state-books



from GAC to TdS and out of state-articles



total requests filled by GAC



total interlibrary loan activity




Appendix B: Selected Staff Activities


Ginny Bakke served as a liaison with Gustavus Library Associates, co-chairing the membership committee. She attended several government documents meetings including the Spring Forum at St. John's University and was an ACES (Alcohol and Chemical Education for Students) mentor.


Lynn Burg attended two management seminars, "The Exceptional Assistant" and "Conflict Management" as well as Enhancing Quality Staff at the University of Minnesota.


Diane Christenson attended seminars on The Exceptional Assistant and Conflict Management and the Enhancing Quality Staff conference at the University of Minnesota


Howard Cohrt spearheaded our efforts to bring the Holmer Collection to the college and spent many hours facilitating the process and examining the materials to be added.


Barbara Fister was asked to serve on the advisory board of the Association of

College and Research Libraries Institute for Information Literacy. She also was an invited panelist on "How to Make Shared Leadership Happen" at the American Library Association annual meeting. With Sandy Fuhr, she received and administered a two-year National Leadership Grant from the federal Institute of Museum and Library Services.


Kelly Francek attended a seminar, "Management Skills for Support Staff."


Sandy Fuhr was an invited panelist at the Minnesota Library Association annual meeting, speaking on "Providing Access to Electronic Serials." She also represented private colleges on the Mingbesota Electronic Information Resources task force that assessed proposals for a statewide electronic journals contract. She also contributed to a research handbook published by Bedford Books of St. Martin's.


Sandee Georgacarakos attended the Enhancing Quality Staff conference at the University of Minnesota. (other?)


Mike Haeuser conducted research on the history of the Gustavus Library Associates during his sabbatical leave. (Other?)


Jan Jensen attended a workshop on using the PALS Circulation subsystem in preparation for the Music Library's migration to automated circulation.


Kathie Martin was profiled in the premier issue of Mintex's new Resource Sharing News newsletter. She attended Branch Out 1999: Tradition, Technology and Training, where she presented a session on "Achieving the Max: The Paraprofessional as Supervisor." At the Minnesota Library Association Conference she was a panelist for a session entitled "Managing for Rookies." She also was co-chair of the PALS User Group Steering Committee and the private college representative to the LDS/Minitex Delivery Task Force.


Dan Mollner continued as divisional representative to the Faculty Senate. He attended the American Library Association Conference.


Jay Nordstrom was elected the Serials representative to the PALS User Council. She attended an Office 2000 seminar in Minneapolis, a conference at Minnesota State University, "E-books, E-journals, Enough!" and the Enhancing Quality Staff conference at the University of Minnesota.


Sylvia Straub attended the Enhancing Quality Staff conference at the University of Minnesota and attended two seminars on The Exceptional Assistant and Conflict Management.


Edi Thorstensson served on the Nicollet County Historical Society Board of Directors and cataloged book in the Society’s archives. She translated materials in Swedish or Norwegian into English and served as a leader for a Scandinavian Seminar/Elderhostel group visiting Greenland.


Don Zhou attended the PALS User Group Meeting and the “E-books, E-journals, Enough!” conference at Minnesota State University.



 budget 1998/99

 budget 1999/00

 actual spent


Budget Statistics





Salaries, Wages, Benefits





faculty salaries

 $        300,902.00

$        328,808.00

$       328.808.00


support staff wages

 $        212,430.00

$       228,049.00

$       227,753.75

$       295.25

student assistant wages

 $        105,272.00

$       121,824.60



student assistants summer/holiday

 $          27,304.00

 $            27,612.00

 $             25,289.61

$       2,322.39

academic assistant stipends

 $              275.00

 $                 550.00

 $                 550.00


allocated benefits

 $        174,851.55

$       177,453.13

$       177,453.13


total salaries

 $        821,034.55

$       884,297.06

$       881,697.09

$       2,617.64






Unrestricted  budget






 $          20,000.00

 $                        -  

 $            (14,260.91)

 $        (14,260.91)


 $            2,000.00

 $              2,000.00

 $               1,478.51

 $             521.49

acquisitions--government docs

 $              500.00

 $                 500.00

 $                   41.41

 $             458.59


 $          14,000.00

 $            15,400.00

 $             11,563.04

 $           3,836.96


 $            3,500.00

 $              3,500.00

 $               3,133.15

 $             366.85


 $        157,500.00

 $           168,250.00

 $           154,303.56

 $         13,945.44

acquisitions--standing orders

 $          48,719.00

 $            48,591.00

 $             47,542.29

 $           1,048.71


 $          27,600.00

 $            45,091.00

 $             54,442.91

 $          (9,351.91)

unres. acq. subtotal

 $        273,819.00

 $           283,332.00

 $           286,765.78

 $          (3,433.78)






archives office supplies

 $            1,400.00

 $              1,400.00

 $               1,399.13

 $                 0.87

archives meetings and wks.

 $              500.00

 $                 500.00

 $                 449.08

 $               50.92

audio visual services

 $              200.00

 $                 200.00

 $                   58.75

 $             141.25

av film rental

 $              150.00

 $                 150.00

 $                  (22.28)

 $             172.28

bibliographic services

 $          16,641.00

 $            19,950.00

 $             28,586.00

 $          (8,636.00)

book and periodical binding

 $          11,500.00

 $              9,000.00

 $             10,728.21

 $          (1,728.21)

computer equipment

 $          13,900.00

 $            21,124.00

 $             26,530.29

 $          (5,406.29)

computer supplies

 $            3,000.00

 $              1,500.00

 $                 691.45

 $             808.55

computer software

 $            1,500.00

 $              1,000.00

 $                        -  

 $           1,000.00

consultants and honoraria

 $              250.00

 $                 250.00

 $                        -  

 $             250.00

copying equipment

 $          12,500.00

 $            12,500.00

 $               6,005.69

 $           6,494.31

dues and memberships

 $              855.00

 $              1,000.00

 $               1,047.00

 $            (477.00)


 $              500.00

 $                 500.00

 $                 505.12

 $                (5.12)

equipment repair

 $            2,300.00

 $              1,500.00

 $               2,441.07

 $            (941.07)

library equipment

 $            9,150.00

 $            16,100.00

 $               9,151.06

 $           6,948.94

library supplies

 $            8,930.00

 $              5,000.00

 $               5,019.85

 $              (19.85)

Lutheran church college su.

 $              500.00

 $                 500.00

 $                 500.00

 $                    -  

meetings and workshops

 $            2,700.00

 $              2,700.00

 $               3,011.46

 $            (311.46)

office supplies

 $            1,300.00

 $              2,000.00

 $               1,656.08

 $             343.92


 $          59,103.00

 $            43,000.00

 $             40,940.00

 $           2,060.00


 $            1,200.00

 $                 500.00

 $                 125.83

 $            (525.83)

printing and reproduction

 $            5,000.00

 $              4,000.00

 $               5,595.11

 $          (1,595.11)


 $            1,200.00

 $              1,000.00

 $                 692.21

 $             307.79


 $            3,000.00

 $              3,000.00

 $               2,270.93

 $             729.07

subtotal op.budget

 $        157,279.00

 $           148,374.00

 $           148,321.54

 $               52.46

total unres.budget

 $        431,098.00

 $           431,706.00

 $           435,087.32

 $          (3,381.32)






restricted budget





C&M Johnson Heritage

 $            1,926.07

 $              2,257.07

 $                        -  

 $           2,257.07

Emeroy Johnson Fund

 $          10,369.18

 $              6,984.18

 $               1,265.00

 $           5,719.18

Alexis Library Fund

 $            1,847.65

 $                 874.00

 $                 782.13

 $               91.87

Almen Vickner Fund

 $            2,229.98

 $              2,100.00

 $               2,039.71

 $               60.29

Bush Library Endowment

 $          29,055.04

 $            23,837.25

 $             20,676.33

 $           3,160.92

Carleson, E.M.

 $            3,505.82

 $              2,590.04

 $                 771.89

 $           1,818.15

Ebba Carlson Biology Fund

 $            3,252.97

 $              3,008.92

 $               1,127.24

 $           1,881.68

Florence Frederickson Fund

 $            6,434.87

 $              2,001.00

 $               1,869.15

 $             131.85

Gustavus Library Assoc.

 $        100,917.54

 $            74,014.25

 $             76,060.11

 $          (2,045.86)

GLA Diversity

 $            4,000.00

 $              3,823.44

 $               2,819.90

 $           1,003.54

General Edowment

 $              796.99

 $                 102.36

 $                   92.44

 $                 9.92


 $                     -  

 $            10,000.00

 $               6,512.52

 $           3,487.48

Maria Sigurdson Fund

 $              527.00

 $                 562.00

 $                 661.66

 $              (99.66)

Misfeldt Library Fund

 $              617.57

 $                 107.00

 $                   95.42

 $               11.58

Moe Edowment for MN Stat.

 $            2,733.14

 $              2,136.00

 $                 731.46

 $           1,404.54

NEH Challenge-Curriculum

 $          47,876.63

 $            50,538.64

 $             40,810.78

 $           9,727.86

Surdna/Women's Studies

 $            6,000.00

 $              5,948.44

 $               5,057.23

 $             891.21

Lolita Paulson Fund

 $          24,092.86

 $            19,505.28

 $             15,831.35

 $           3,673.93

Scandinavian Studies

 $          13,599.98

 $            15,050.46

 $               6,987.63

 $           8,062.83

Jean Johnson

 $            1,206.66

 $                        -  

 $                        -  

 $                    -  

Beilgard Int'l Business

 $                     -  

 $              2,637.75

 $               1,739.19

 $             898.56

Johnson acquisition

 $              200.00

 $                 200.00

 $                        -  

 $                    -  

Lutheran Heritage Room

 $              865.82

 $                 865.82

 $                        -  

 $             865.82

Special Library Acquisitions

 $            7,396.04

 $              7,781.46

 $               6,293.03

 $           1,488.43

subtotal restricted

 $        269,442.81

 $           236,925.36

 $           192,224.17

 $         44,701.19

total acquisitions

 $        532,026.81

 $           509,950.29

 $           477,724.95

 $         32,225.34

total acquisitions and operations

 $        700,540.81

 $           668,631.36

 $           627,311.49

 $         41,319.87

total with salaries and benefits

 $     1,521,575.41

$     1,552,928.42      

$     1,508,051.08

$     43,346.01