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CUYAHOGA COMMUNITY COLLEGE


CUYAHOGA COMMUNITY COLLEGE Ohio)s First Public Community College

SERVING GREATER CLEVELAND WNTOWN CAMPUS 'on Building Huron Rd. leland, Ohio 44115 Nnell Science and Technology Building t E. 14 St. leland, Ohio 44115 JNE 241-1556

SUBURBAN CLASSES East .Junior High School Broadway and Lee Rds. Maple Heights, Ohio 44137 Valley Forge High School 9999 Independence Blvd. Parma Heights, Ohio 44130 Charles F. Brush High School Mayfield and Evanston Rds. Lyndhurst, Ohio 44124

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THE COLLEGE SEAL The Cuyahoga Community College seal incorporates symbols which represent the concept of "lifelong learning" as well as the political and economic segments which the College serves. The upper portion depicts the Cleveland skyline, visible all over Cuyahoga County. The lower portion incorporates particulars from the Great Seal of the State of Ohio. The Torch of Learning, circumscribed by the symbol of nuclear energy, represents utilization of research and modern instructional techniques.

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The communications satellite, "Telstar", expresses emphasis on the importance of communication as central to all learning activity at Cuyahoga Community College.


CUYAHOGA COMMUNITY COLLEGE Chartered by the State of Ohio Approved by the Veterans Administration Member of the North Central Junior College Association M ember of the Cleveland Commission on Higher Education

CATALOGUE FOR THE 1965-66 ACADEMIC YEAR Published in March, 1965

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CALENDAR 1965-1966

OF

INSTRUCTION

This calendar is designed for day students. Twilight and evening stuPart-Time Students to find registradents should consult the Bulletin tion dates, class schedules and course outlines.

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SUMMER SESSION 1965 May June June June June July July July Aug. Aug.

10-June 4 9 15 21 21-June 22 2 23 24-Aug. 6 7 13

Early registration Last day to pay fees for early registration Regular registration Classes begin "Drop-and-Add" period Last day to drop courses without record Last day to drop courses with a W grade Courses dropped receive W or F grades Courses dropped frOl11 this date on receive F grades End of Summer session

F ALL SEMESTER 1965 6

June 28-Sept. 3 Sept. 7

Early registration Last day to pay fees for early registration


Sept. 8-Sept. 21 Sept. 13-Sept. 16 Sept. 20 Sept. 22 Sept. 22-Sept. 28 Oct. 19 Nov. 2 Nov. 12 Nov. 25-Nov. 26 Nov. 30 Dec. i-Dec. 28 Dec. 29 Dec. 22-Jan. 2 Jan. 3 Jan. 24-Jan. 28 Jan. 31

F acuIty meetings and semInars Regular registration New student orientation First semester instruction begins "Drop-and-Add" period Last day to drop without record Last day to remove I (incomplete) grades from Spring semester 1965 or Summer session 1965 Mid-semester grades due 5 p.m. Thanksgiving recess Last day to drop courses with a W grade Courses dropped receive W or F grades Courses dropped from this date on receive F grades Christmas recess Classes resume Final examination period End of first semester-final grades due 12 noon

SPRING SEMESTER 1966 Nov. 17-Jan. 25 Jan. 27 Feb. 2-Feb. 4 Feb. 4 Feb. 9 Feb. 9-Feb. 15 Mar. 8 Mar. 22 Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May June June June

1 ii-Apr. 15 19 20-May 17 18 18 30 6-June 10 13 14

Early registration Last day to pay fees for early registration Regular registration Last day to file intent for graduation in June of 1966 Second semester instruction begins "Drop-and-Add" period Last day to drop classes without record Last day to remove I (incomplete) grades from Fall semester 1965 Mid-semester grades due 5 p.m. Spring recess Last day to drop courses with a W grade Courses dropped receive W or F grades Classes resume Courses dropped from this date on receive F grades Memorial Day-no classes Final examination period End of second sen1ester-final grades due 12 noon College Commencement

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Standing (1. to r.): Messrs. Matia, O'Malley, Simon and Kelker. Seated (1. to r.): Mr. Forrest, Mrs. Ham and Mr. Lewis.

BOARD

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OF

TRUSTEES

Mr. David R. Forrest, Chairman Mrs. Tholl1as H. Han1, Vice Chairrnan Mr. Frank L. Kelker Mr. Robert L. Lewis Mr. Thon1as O. Matia Mr. Patrick J. O'Malley Dr. Webster G. Simon


ADMINISTRATIVE

STAFF

Dr. Charles E. Chapn1an, President Mr. Robert G. Carn1an, Director of Public Affairs Dr. Ellis M. Benson, Dean of Instruction Dr. J. Philip Dalby, Assistant Dean of Instruction Dr. Morton S. Shanberg, Assistant Dean) Program for Part-Time Students

Dr. Fred C. Sutton, Dean of Technical Education Mr. Lynn S. Bell, Assistant Dean) Engineering Technologies Mrs. Helen H. Burnside, Assistant Dean) Health Technologies Mr. John C. Corfias, Assistant Dean) Business Technologies Dr. Donald Swank, Dean of Student Personnel Mr. Jan1es E. Lorion, Assistant Dean) Adrnissions and Records Mr. Dante N. Biello, Business Manager Mr. Clark E. Biggins, Purchasing Agent


Ellis M. Benson, Dean of Instruction

Dr. Fred C. Sutton Dean of Technical Education


A Great Place for Learning Cleveland-symbolized by its Terminal Tower, the tallest building west of the Hudson River-has been characterized as "The Best Location in the Nation". From 30-story Winton Place, overlooking Lake Erie on Lakewood's Gold Coast, to the new tower apartments rising all over the east side, Cleveland's silhouette is undergoing a remarkable transformation. Downtown Cleveland is in the throes of a multi-million-dollar Renais-

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sance. A new "Hall on the Mall", the largest in the country, is booking trade shows and conventions into the 1970s. New hotels, motels and parking garages are on the rise. The 40-story Erieview Tower-rearing regally over a 400-foot reflecting pool and ice-skating rink-will soon be joined by a 32-story Federal Building, apartments, office buildings and other projects now underway in the vast Erieview area. The development of the downtown St. Vincent area is equally dramatic. New public housing has been constructed, a Boy Scout headquarters completed and the Cleveland Guidance Center has moved into new quarters. Nearing completion are a new wing of St. Vincent Charity Hospital, St. Joseph's Academy, a new home for the Salvation Army and a medical arts building. Cuyahoga Community College has taken title to 40 acres of cleared land in this area of dynamic change. The College hopes to occupy its first permanent campus facility in 1967-pending a levy in May of 1965 to raise the county's portion of the capital expenditure. An Ohio bond issue, also on the ballot in May, contains an allotment of $714million from the state to the College for building purposes. This will be added to $4~~-million of state money already earmarked for Tri-C. The new campus is being designed to accommodate a minimum of 6,000 full- and 9,000 part-time students. Cleveland-first in tonnage on the Seaway as a handler of general cargo-is a city of many "firsts". It has long been a pacesetting city in social work, medicine and health. It has long been the center of an inland elnpire of diversified industries, agriculture, graphic arts, transportation and banking. Cleveland is studded with jewels-from the unique "Emerald Necklace" of woodland parks surrounding it to the magnificent Museum of Art. Its public library, zoo, symphony orchestra, Indians, Barons, Play House, Karamu Theatre, 1964 world-champion Browns, and University Circle cultural complex are objects of national as well as international acclaim and attention. Selected by Moses Cleaveland in 1796 as a location for a fur-trading center, the waddling frontier settlement at the mouth of the Cuyahoga River has grown into a giant. Today, Greater Cleveland's 2,000,000 people have spilled over from the central city into Euclid, Shaker Heights, East Cleveland, Maple Heights, Parma and scores of other thriving Cuyahoga County suburbs.

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History

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Cuyahoga Community College, Ohio's first community college, is a public two-year institution serving Greater Cleveland and environs. Cuyahoga Community College became the first public institution of higher learning in this densely populated area, Dec. 5, 1962, under a charter from the State of Ohio. Tri-C also is the first public college established in Ohio since Kent State and Bowling Green Universities were chartered in 1910. On Sept. 23, 1963, Cuyahoga Community College opened its doors to an influx of more than 3,000 full- and part-time students. Although there were then nearly 700 freshman-sophomore colleges in the nation, Tri-C became the largest new institution in the history of the movement. Classes were held at Brownell, a building which has seen long service


as a Cleveland elementary school and, later, as a junior high school. The College Board of 1'rustees accepted this building from the Cleveland Board of Education on a lease basis. The existing facility had to be prepared to receive college students. Individual donors, foundations, representatives of business, labor and industry were generous in their response-an indication of the conlpelling need for the College. More than $300,000 was raised to prepare the building for its new role as a temporary campus. Arrangements were made with two suburban school districts-South Euclid-Lyndhurst and Parma-to use classrooms at Brush and Valley Forge High Schools for the College's Program for Part-Time Students. Sept., 1964, a third suburban campus was added, East Junior High School in Maple Heights, making still more courses available to working adults and others seeking to further their educations on a part-time basis. Nov. 5, 1963, voters of Cuyahoga County approved an operating levy by a substantial majority, adding local support to existing state aid and student tuition. A statewide bond issue, with no increase in taxes,

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also won the approval of voters in that election. The College will receive a total disbursement from that bond issue of $4-3/4-million to be applied to construction of permanent campus facilities. When a taxpayer's suit filed against the State of Ohio made it essential to place an emergency levy for necessary capital funds on the May, 1964, ballot, the voters responded and approved the issue by an overwhelming majority. Thus, Tri-C was able to greatly expand its facilities and services. Additional space then was leased in the Huron Building, which formerly housed the Internal Revenue Service at 626 Huron Rd. Six floors have provided space for additional classrooms, increased library services, administrative offices, cafeteria, student activities center and bookstore. In Sept., 1964, Cuyahoga Community College more than doubled its size with an enrollment of 6,500 youths and adults from every community in Greater Cleveland. In four semesters, Tri-C has vaulted into 12th place in enrollment among Ohio institutions of higher learning.


Projections for the future indicate that the College will continue to grow at an unprecedented rate. Architects are designing Tri-C's new campus in the St. Vincent area to accommodate a minimum of 15,000 full- and part-time students. Cuyahoga Community College's first permanent campus facility, along with Cleveland's new state university, will give Greater Cleveland an opportunity to develop a post-high school educational program unsurpassed anywhere in the United States. The Ohio Board of Regents has announced that state and federal appropriations to Cuyahoga Community College for building purposes will total $ 12-million. The 1963 Ohio bond issue provided $4-3/ 4-million of this amount. Another statewide bond issue, May 4, 1965, also with no increase in taxes, allots the remaining $7-1/4-million. In that same election, the College will ask the voters of Cuyahoga County to pass a 6/10ths of a mill levy approving the county's share of the College's building needs. Cuyahoga Community College has more than fulfilled the expectation of advocates who foresaw its need here as long ago as 1953. A faculty of highly qualified and competent instructors continues to enlargethousands of students are inquiring about future admission-and the community to date has warmly endorsed the College with support of the building campaign, approval of an operating levy, and many generous donations to the Cuyahoga Community College Loan and Scholarship Funds.

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Present College Facilities LOCATION AND PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION The main Cuyahoga Community College facilities are temporary until permanent quarters can be built in the St. Vincent area. The downtown campus presently consists of two buildings within a ten-minute walk of each other. Many students commute to the College via the Brecksville, Maple Heights, Shaker Heights, Redifer and Cleveland Transit Systems. Parking facilities are available at the Memorial Shoreway and at the E. 22 St.-Cedar Ave. municipal lots at a nominal charge of 25¢ per day. Loop busses provide service from the parking lots. Student parking is not available on the campus grounds. Two-hour parking is permitted near the Brownell Science and Technology Building along Sumner Ave. between E. 9 and 14 Sts. The new site of Cuyahoga Community College in the St. Vincent area is adjacent to the Innerbelt freeway and in proximity to the E. 22 St.-Cedar Ave. municipal parking lot.

PHYSICAL FACILITIES Three connected buildings comprise the Brownell Science and Technology Building located between Sumner and Bronson Cts. on E. 14 St. They contain classrooms, science laboratories, a little theatre and the Technical-Occupational administrative offices. The gymnasium and swimming pool are within walking distance at the YWCA on Prospect Ave. The Huron Building, 626 Huron Rd., encompasses six floors. The first floor houses the cafeteria, health services, bookstore and student government offices. The library is located on the second floor. Floors three, four, and six contain classrooms and lounges. Administrative offices are on the fifth floor. Additional facilities for the Program for Part-Time Students are located at Valley Forge High School in Parma, Brush High School in Lyndhurst and East Junior High School in Maple Heights. Classes are being conducted throughout the community in such concerns as the Cleveland Electric Illuminating Co., the H. K. Ferguson Co. and the Chase Brass and Copper Co.

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T he Library. The information center of the College, the library, acts as a service division of the instructional area. It is maintained for the benefit of students and faculty members. All printed materials, either for supplemental study or recreational reading, are part of a rapidly-growing library collection assembled through the cooperative efforts of the faculty and administration. To accommodate students working on both individual and assigned projects, open stacks are maintained to allow direct access to the books. Library hours are from 8: 30 a.m. to 9 p.m., Monday through Thursday, and from 8: 30 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday. During these hours, the library staff is available to give any needed assistance.

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The Audio-Visual Center. Located in the library, the audio-visual center is rapidly increasing the type and amount of audio-visual materials available to instructors and students. Instructional aids include films, slides, film strips, phonograph records and record players.

The center operates a music-listening room and a film-viewing room. Instructors use their own prepared recordings and tapes as well as commercially prepared materials. Portable tape recorders and a variety of projectors (slide, motion picture, overhead and opaque) are used in class to enhance the teaching-learning situation. Physical Education. To achieve the goal of a healthy mind in a healthy body, the College offers a program of physical education designed to develop an understanding and appreciation for bodily fitness, to improve and increase the student's recreational skills, and to advance his social competency and poise.

Facilities available to the College include a gymnasium and an Olympic-size swimming pool. Locker and shower room adjoin the gymnasi urn and pool. Food Services. Hot meals are served daily in the Huron Building cafeteria. Snack bar items also are sold. Vending machines dispense beverages, sandwiches, and lunch items throughout the College day at both the Huron and the Brownell Science and 1'echnology Buildings.

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Educational Objectives

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Cuyahoga Community College is dedicated to the concept that the individual talent and integrity o.f America's citizenry constitute the nation's mo.st valuable resources. The College, therefo.re, endeavors to. extend broad educational opportunities to the youths and adults of its community. The College has established the corollary requirement of high perfo.rmance standards for all who participate in its programs. In pursuit of these objectives, the College offers a diverse and "\\:rellconceived curriculum. It maintains a staff of superior instructors whose prime duties evolve around their teaching assignments. The College endeavors to provide an environment conducive to learning, with special emphasis upon library and laboratory resources. The College encourages independence of thought and action as essential ingredients of a functioning democracy, stressing the development of value judgements and self-discipline. Cuyahoga Community College expects all students to develo.p com-


petence in the fundamental processes of reading, writing, speaking, listening and computation . .L-\ll students are expected to develop an appreciation of the scientific method in the solution of problems . .Lt\ll students are expected to develop an awareness of the unique values of our American heritage, including the primacy of moral and spiritual concerns. All students are expected to develop a sense of an American citizen's inherent responsibilities. All students are expected to develop a consistent desire to become and remain vocationally proficient. Cuyahoga Community College further expects all students to manifest their respect for educational opportunity by reciprocal behavior. All students are expected to maintain regular attendance, and to display exemplary conduct and diligent application in quest of opportunities to make contributions to society in degrees commensurate with their abilities. Planning and policy-making by the Trustees of the College have been consistent with the purposes and objectives of the two-year college. Specifically, the Official Plan for Cuyahoga Community College) adopted by the Board of Trustees, Nov. 28, 1962, sets forth the following student objectives: 1. To see his cultural heritage in its historical perspective. 2. To live effectively in accordance with the conditions of his biological and physical environment. 3. To recognize and guard the rights and responsibilities of citizenship in a free society. 4. To guide his life by sound moral and spiritual values. 5. To appreciate and participate in creative activities. 6. To achieve satisfactory personal, social and community relationships.

7. To apply critical and discriminating thought to the solutions of problems. 8. To accept responsibility for his decisions. 9. To develop the basic skills of communications. 10. To enjoy the benefits of a rewarding and productive vocation. 11. To acquire a positive attitude toward and strengthened foundation for lifelong learning.

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Accreditation On Dec. 5, 1962, the State of Ohio granted Cuyahoga Community College a charter to operate a public community college consistent with the provisions of chapter 3354, Ohio Revised Code. The programs and functions of Cuyahoga Community College, like those of other public institutions of higher learning in Ohio, are coordinated by the Ohio Board of Regents. The College is a member of the North Central Junior College Association and is approved by the Veterans Administration to provide training under Public Laws 550 (Korean Veterans) and 634 (War Orphans). The North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools regulations require that application for accreditation be made after the first class has been graduated (June 11, 1965). Application will be made at that time. To assure that satisfactory credits earned at Cuyahoga Community College will be transferable to senior institutions in the interim period, documents indicating acceptance of Cuyahoga Community College credits have been obtained from many colleges and universities. Following are representative letters from a state university, an engineering college and a private university: "You are assured that a student completing one or two years of work at Cuyahoga Community College will be accepted at Kent State U niversity . . . after completion of three quarters of work with a cumulative point-average of C or better (at Kent State) . . . All of the work taken at Cuyahoga Community College will be accepted for full credit where grades of C or better are earned." Robert I. White) President Kent State University

"We at Case will consider transfer students from Cuyahoga Community College on exactly the same basis as we do from other colleges."

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Frank S. Badger) Director of Admissions Case Institute of Technology


"All University Parallel transfer credits in which grades of C or higher have been earned will be accepted unconditionally after the student has successfully completed one academic year of study with a C average In either a full- or part-time program at John Carroll University." William J. Millor) Executive Dean John Carroll University

A student is advised to consult with his counselor regarding the transferability of his credits to the college of his choice.

NURSING ACCREDITATION The Ohio State Board of Nursing Education and Nurse Registration granted conditional approval to Cuyahoga Community College's Associate Degree Program in Nursing, Aug., 1964. Application for full approval will be submitted after the first Tri-C nursing class has been graduated.

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Programs and Purposes Cuyahoga Community College offers a comprehensive day, twilight and evening class schedule which runs from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily. The instructional programs are unified, administered, supervised and implemented in such a way that all classes contribute to the purposes of the College.

PURPOSES OF THE COLLEGE Cuyahoga Community College-recognizing that students differ greatly in experiences, needs, capacities, aspirations and interests-pursues the following major purposes: 1. Academic Preparation for Advanced Formal Study. This University Parallel Program provides the first two years of the traditional four-year Liberal Arts Program leading to the Bachelor's degree. Students who enroll in this program may transfer as juniors to fouryear colleges or universities. 2. Technical-Occupational. Many fields are covered by these oneand two-year semi-professional and Technical-Occupational Programs. Students acquire specific skills and knowledge leading to employment, or advancement if currently employed. 3. Community Services-Adult Education. Closely identified with the needs of the community, Cuyahoga Community College endeavors to provide representative cultural and vocational subjects as determined by public interest and support. Community services are being and will continue to be provided in cooperation with other educational institutions, business, government, health agencies, individuals and labor. 4. General Education. A prime concern is the imparting of the knowledge, skills and attitudes needed by each individual to be effective as a person, a member of a family, a worker and a citizen in a free society.

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5. Educational Counseling. Free and comprehensive professional


counseling service is stressed to assist the student in the selection and pursuit of a life work compatible with his interests, aptitudes and values.

PROGRAMS OF INSTRUCTION AT THE COLLEGE Cuyahoga Community College-within the scope of its purposes and objectives, and consistent with Ohio law-offers two major programs of instruction. The University Parallel Program emphasizes the arts and sciences, and offers the first two years of a conventional college curriculum as described in the next paragraph. The Technical-Occupational Progranl is designed to meet the unique employment requirements of the community and the occupational needs of its citizens.

UNIVERSITY PARALLEL PROGRAM Major academic offerings are available to students who desire individual courses. The College also offers two-year programs leading to As-

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sociate in Arts or Associate in Science degrees. Many students take their freshman-sophomore work at Cuyahoga Community College and then transfer as juniors to the senior institutions of their choice. This is usually referred to as a Transfer or University Parallel Program because courses parallel those of four-year schools. Credits earned may be transferred to senior institutions and applied toward a Bachelor's degree. Cuyahoga Community College offers freshman and sophomore courses leading to Bachelor's degrees in Business Administration, Dentistry, Engineering, Law, Humanities, Medicine, Nursing, the various fields of Science, Social Science and Teaching.

TECHNICAL-OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAM 34

Another major objective of Cuyahoga Community College is to develop a comprehensive series of courses in technology and business de-


signed to meet the needs of employers and individuals in the community. Individuals who wish to upgrade their knowledge and skills, or prepare for initial employment, may choose from a wide variety of course offerings. Individuals who seek to pursue a career as a technician, or at the semi-professional level, may enroll in two-year programs leading to Associate in Science degrees. Each year, technicians represent a larger proportion of employment in business and industry, in health and governmental agencies such as the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). The need for these highly skilled and well-paid personnel continues to grow. In order to design courses that meet the needs of the community, Cuyahoga Community College has appointed advisory committees made up of representatives from business, industry, government, health agencies and labor. These committees and other special groups assist the College in identifying needs and developing new programs.

PROGRAl\1 FOR PART-TIME STUDENTS Cuyahoga Community College, in addition to offerings for those who wish to attend full time, provides a variety of educational opportunities to those who desire to attend part time. Part-time students who attend Tri-C come from many walks of life and have many different purposes. Many want to learn, relearn or improve a vocational skill. Others wish to earn a college degree. There also are those who wish to acquaint themselves with their cultural heritage, their government, world politics, or to gain knowledge about themselves and others. The College serves both teenagers, who come to us directly from high school, and adults, resuming their educations after short or extended interruptions. Adults who can profit from college attendance have varying educational backgrounds. Some have had prior college experience, others have not. It is not unusual for a community college to have twice as many parttime students as it has full-time day students. Generally, courses offered in the Part-Time Program carry college credit. These may be applied toward an Associate degree at Cuyahoga Community College. Students also may transfer credits earned in University Parallel courses to senior institutions. These credits may be applied

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toward a four-year university degree. Guidance services are available nightly to assist part-time students in their educational planning. Students intending to complete a degree program should investigate requirements by discussing their objectives with a counselor. Twilight and evening classes are offered from 5:45 to 10:15 p.m., Monday through Thursday. They differ in no essential regard from those in the day program. They parallel day courses in title and number, prerequisites, course content, outside work required and in examinations. Persons desiring complete information are invited to request a copy of the bulletin, Program for Part-Time Students, available in the Admissions Office, Cuyahoga Community College, 626 Huron Rd., Cleveland, Ohio 44115.

COMMUNITY SERVICES Cuyahoga Community College, which exists through the support of the county and state in which it resides, views itself as an associate of the people it serves. Responsive to the ideas of the community, Tri-C seeks to fill educational and cultural needs at the college level-in all of the accustomed and many of the unaccustomed ways. Individuals and enterprises within Cuyahoga County are invited to communicate with College officials to explore ways in which this institution may provide additional community services.


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Admissions FULL-TIME STUDENrrS All high school graduates are eligible to enroll at Cuyahoga Community College in university parallel or technical-occupational curriculums leading to two-year degrees. Students will be accepted in the order of their applications. Non-high school graduates over 21 years of age may attend if they demonstrate capability of satisfactory college-level performance. Such persons are requested to check with a Tri-C counselor if they are interested in attending. This general admissions policy does not assure admittance of an individual student to a particular curriculum. Curriculums are only assigned after thorough testing, counseling and evaluation. Candidates planning to enroll for 12 or more hours per semester should follow this procedure:

1. Fill out the College Application for Admission form and return it to the Office of Admissions and Records. 2. Complete, with your physician, the College Health Record and return it to the Office of Admissions and Records. 3. Request the high school last attended to send a transcript to the College. 4. If you have attended a school or schools of college rank elsewhere, request that the Registrar of each school attended forward a transcript to the College. 5. Request the testing agency (not the high school) to submit the score to the College of either your ACT (American College Testing Program) or SAT (Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College Entrance Examination Board). Transfer students from other colleges-with ten semester hours or 15 quarter-hours and at least a C average--are not required to submit test scores.

PART-TIME STUDENTS 38

Admission is open to all high school graduates as well as nongraduates over 21 years of age who can profit from college-level instruc-


tion. You n1ay attend the College in the daytime, twilight or eveningcredit or non-credit-at the hours most convenient to you. Free counseling service is available for all part-time students by appointment. Further information can be found in the College bulletin, Program for Part-Time Students. Candidates planning to enroll for less than 12 hours per semester should submit the following:

1. College Application for Admission form to the Office of Admissions and Records. 2. High school transcript. Candidates under 21 years of age should request the high school to forward a transcript to the College. It is recommended that candidates over 21 years of age, who have been graduated from high school, also request that a transcript be forwarded. 3. Official college transcript (s). Candidates who have attended a school of college rank elsewhere should request that the Registrar of each school attended forward a transcript to Cuyahoga Community College.

RESIDENCY There is a fee differential between residents of Cuyahoga County, other Ohioans and out-of-state residents. A student's residency will be determined at the time of registration according to the residency policy of the State of Ohio, Ohio Board of Regents and Cuyahoga Community College Board of Trustees.

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SCHEDULE OF FEES Cuyahoga Community College is a public institution and, as such, the cost to the student has been reduced by public funds. STUDENT RATES PER SEMESTER HOUR FOR FULL- AND PART-TIME STUDENTS

If enrolled in 1 through 6 hours: If enrolled in 7 through 14 hours: For 15 hours or more the maximum total cost per semester is:

Cuyahoga County Residents

Other Ohio Residents

Out-of-State Residents

$ 11

$ 13

$ 22

$ 10

$ 12

$ 20

$150

$175

$300

Laboratory Deposit: A. $5 breakage deposit is required for certain courses in which a laboratory period is required. A deposit card should be purchased at the bookstore. .l\ complete refund is made at the end of the semester if no breakage has occurred.

FOREIGN STUDENTS Foreign students are required to demonstrate an adequate proficiency in the English language as part of the admission procedure. An examination may be administered to determine this proficiency. Previous academic achievement in other educational institutions also will be considered by the Assistant Dean, Admissions and Records, in determining a student's admissibility to Cuyahoga Community College.

TRANSFER STUDENTS

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1. Students transferring from another college to Cuyahoga Community College should comply with the established admission procedure and maintain certain academic standards. Students who


do not meet the following requirements will be placed on probation:

Semester Hours Attempted

Cumulative Grade-Point Average (based on a four-point system)

9-29 inclusive 30-50 inclusive 51 and above

1.50 1.75 2.00

2. If a student has been dismissed from another college or university for academic or disciplinary reasons, he should petition the Assistant Dean, Admissions and Records, for admission. If his petition is approved he will be admitted on probation. 3. Transfer credits will not be accepted for courses In which less than a C grade has been earned. 4. Transfer credits accepted from previous collegiate institutions are entered on the permanent record forms of the College. Grades earned are not indicated. 5. Only course grades earned at Cuyahoga Community College will be used in computing grade-point averages.

PROGRAM CHANGES Changes in a student's course schedule may be made during the "Drop-and-Add" period which takes place during the first week of classes each semester. Students may drop a course and/or add another course, if the change has been approved by a counselor.

WITHDRAWAL FROM CLASSES Students who appropriate forms withdrawal from a to confer with the

wish to withdraw from a class in the Office of Admissions and class may result in a failing grade. instructor or a counselor prior to

must complete the Records. Unofficial Students are advised withdrawal.

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REFUND OF FEES Fees will be refunded in full if the College cancels a course or if a student is inducted into military service during the refund period. A refund will not be granted if a student enlists for military service. Note: Refunds will be made within 30 days after student withdrawal or cancellation of class by the College. Refunds will be made according to the following schedule: Regular Semester

First week of classes Second through fourth week Fifth week and thereafter

100% refund 50% refund no refund

Summer Session

First week of classes Second week Third week and thereafter

100% refund 50% refund no refund

No refund will be granted if a student is dismissed or suspended from the College for disciplinary reasons.

READMISSION Students who have discontinued their attendance at Cuyahoga Community College may apply for readmission through the Office of Admissions and Records. Students who attend another college or university during the interim should file an official transcript from that school.


Academic Regulations ACADEMIC PROBATION A student will be placed on probation under the following conditions: 1. If his cumulative grade-point average, after he has attempted nine or more semester hours at Cuyahog~ Community College, is less than the following:

Semester Hours Attempted

Cumulative Grade-Point Average (based on a four-point system)

9-29 inclusive 30-50 inclusive 51 and above

1.50 1.75 2.00

2. If, in transferring to Cuyahoga Community College, his cumulative G.P.A. (grade-point average) at all colleges and universities does not meet the requirements listed above. If the student has been dismissed for academic or disciplinary reasons, he should petition the Assistant Dean, Admissions and Records, for admission. If his petition is approved, he will be admitted on probation and is to maintain at least a C (2.00) average each semester to meet the preceding tabular requirements.

REMOVAL FROM PROBATION A student will be removed from probation if he earns a cumulative G.P.A. not less than the preceding tabular requirements.

DISCIPLINARY PROBATION A student who violates College regulations or whose action is unbecoming of a student may be placed on disciplinary probation or dismissed from the College, depending upon the seriousness of the situation.

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DISMISSAL A student who remains on probation two consecutive semesters will be dismissed, except that he may be permitted to continue on probation if his G.P.A. for the most recent period of enrollment is 2.00 or higher. The Summer session is considered a period of enrollment. A student who has attempted nine or more semester hours and has less than a 1.00 cumulative grade-point average at the end of any period of enrollment will be dismissed. A student who has been dismissed from Cuyahoga Community College because of poor scholarship will not be permitted to enroll for the semester following his dismissal. A. student dismissed at the end of the Spring semester may not enroll for the Summer session or the Fall semester. A student who has been dismissed from Cuyahoga Community College may apply to the Assistant Dean, Admissions and Records, for readmission. If readmitted, he will be on probation and is to achieve a C (2.00) average each semester while on probation or meet the preceding tabular requirements.

AUDITORS Properly missions and Auditors Auditors Auditors closed. Transfer

qualified persons may apply to the Assistant Dean, AdRecords, for permission to attend classes as auditors. do not receive grades or credit. pay the same fee as students taking courses for credit. usually are not admitted to courses until enrollment has been from audit to credit status or vice versa is not permitted.

TRANSIENT STUDENTS

44

Students who are matriculated at another collegiate institution may be admitted to the College as "transient students". Requirements for these students are an Application for Admission form and a letter of permission from the Registrar of their respective institutions. A letter of permission is necessary each time a "transient student" enrolls.


ATTENDANCE Regular and prompt attendance is expected at all classes, except in cases involving illness or emergency ..A. student may be dropped from class by his instructor whenever total absences exceed the total number of hours the class meets per week-if, in the instructor's judgment, the student cannot benefit from further class instruction. Adherence to a schedule of regular, prompt attendance and consistent study habits are generally among the most essential factors which promote success in college work.

FINAL EXAMINATIONS A final examination is required in all courses. The examination schedule is published one month prior to the final examination period. Instructors give examinations at regularly scheduled times only. Students may not be excused from examinations, except under extenuating circumstances. It is the student's responsibility to inform an instructor prior to scheduled examination times if he will be unable to appear for the examination. Postponed final examinations are cause for a student to be assigned an I (Incomplete) as the grade in a course. Incomplete grades should be removed by completing the examination no later than the end of the sixth week of the following semester. Failure to do so will result in an F grade.

RECORDS-GRADES AND QUALITY POINTS Reports of scholastic standing are mailed at mid-semester and final grades are issued officially at the end of each semester. Letter grades are assigned quality points according to the following system: A B

C D F W I S -

Excellent Good .A.verage Below Average Failed Withdrawal Incomplete Audit

4 3 2 1 0 0 0 0

45


Grade-Point Average is computed by the following formula: Total Quality Points Earned 路 A G ra d e- P oInt verage:.= Total Semester Hours Attempted Courses with grades of Wand S are not considered part of total semester hours attempted.

REPEATING A COURSE A course may be repeated-all courses attempted, however, will be used to determine the cumulative grade-point average. Before repeating a course, the student is advised to confer with a counselor.

TRANSFER TO OTHER INSTITUTIONS When transfer to another institution is contemplated, the student should follow closely the requirements of the institution to which he intends to transfer. These requirements are described in the catalogue of each college. Catalogues are available in the library and in the Office of Admissions and Records. Official transcripts of grades may be requested through the Office of Admissions and Records. Each student is entitled to one free transcript. Additional transcripts are issued at a cost of $1 each.

46


Graduation Requirements

ASSOCIATE IN ARTS DEGREE A student must be in good standing to be eligible for graduation from Cuyahoga Community College. An Associate in Arts degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements:

A.

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 62 semester hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 20 of the above 62 semester hours while in attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. A student is to attain a C (2.00) average for all work at the College.

47


B.

SPECIFIC REQUIREMENTS 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by one of the following patterns: English 091, English 092 and English 101, or English 091 and English 101, or English 101 and English 102.

2. The completion of no. fewer than six semester hours selected from the following: History 101 and History 102, or History 151 and History 152, or Political Science 101 and Political Science 102, or Social Science 101 and Social Science 102.

3. The completion of Health Education 101 or no fewer than two semester hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuyahoga Community College, or achievement of a satisfacto.ry score on a standardized mathematics test approved by the College, or a satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of the ACT or SA.T.

C.

ELECTIVE REQUIREMENTS Six semester hours of electives are to be selected from three of the following areas: (Courses taken to fulfill specific requirements may not be applied to fulfill an elective requirement.)

48

Humanities, Science and Mathematics, Social Sciences and Technical-Occupational.


ASSOCIATE IN SCIENCE DEGREE A student must be in good standing to be eligible for graduation from Cuyahoga Community College. An Associate in Science degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements: A.

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 62 semester hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 20 of the above 62 semester hours while in attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. A student is to attain a C (2.00) average for all work at the College.

B.

SPECIFIC REQUIREMENTS 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by one of the following patterns: English 091 and English 092, or English 091 and English 101, or English 101 and English 102, or English 091 and Speech 101, or English 101 and Speech 101. 2. The completion of no fewer than six semester hours selected from the following: History 101 and History 102, or History 151 and History 152, or Political Science 101 and Political Science 102, or Social Science 101 and Social Science 102. 3. The completion of Health Education 101 or no fewer than two semester hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuyahoga Community College, or achievement of a satisfactory score on a standardized mathematics test approved by the College, or a satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of the ACT or SAT.

49


C.

ELECTIVE REQUIREMENTS Six semester hours of electives are to be selected from two of the following areas: (Courses taken to fulfill specific requirements may not be applied to fulfill an elective requirement.) Humanities, Science and Mathematics, and Social Sciences.

In addition to the requirements listed above, a student must fulfill the curricular requirements for the particular program as listed in the Suggested Semester Sequences. (See index.)

50


Student Personnel Services

Dr. Donald Swank, Dean of Student Personnel


Student Personnel Services GUIDANCE AND COUNSELING SERVICES Cuyahoga Community College, serving one of America's great cosmopolitan urban areas, enrolls students ,from every community in Greater Cleveland. Two generations are represented in the student body-with a wide variety of socio-economic backgrounds as well as a diversity of abilities, academic records and motivations. A group of professionally-trained guidance counselors endeavors to help students determine the educational and vocational goals most consistent with aptitudes and interests. Counselors also strive to ease the adjustment to College life. Every full-time student has at least one appointment with a counselor prior to registration each semester. Counselors, are available in the Office of Student Personnel throughout the semester 'to discuss personal, vocational or educational problems with students. The administration, faculty and counselors join in a concerted effort to guide and counsel students enrolled at Cuyahoga Community College.

PLACEMENT TESTS Entering students are requested to have the results of the ACT (American College Testing Program) or SAT (Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College Entrance Examination Board) forwarded to Cuyahoga Community College. The results are used for counseling purposes only) to place students in appropriate courses and curriculums. These tests are not admission requirements. Psychological tests assessing mental ability, interests and aptitudes also are administered on campus.

REGISTRATION

52

Early registration in either the full- or part-time programs is open to any person who has completed the admission requirements. This early registration period is offered for more than two months each semester and ends approximately two weeks before the semester begins. Students who register early have the advantages of a wider selection of courses and more desirable time schedules. Regular registration for those who do not


take advantage of early registration takes place just prior to the beginning of the semester. Additional information concerning registration can be found in the Class Schedule issued each semester.

VETERANS' EDUCATION The Veterans Administration has approved the College as an institution qualified and equipped to provide education in Arts and Sciences under the provision of Public Laws 550 (Korean Veterans) and 634 (War Orphans). Contact the Office of Student Personnel for further informa tion.

HEALTH SERVICES The Health Service offers emergency care, first aid and treatment of common minor ailments. The College nurse is available daily for discussion of personal health problems. The College physician is available for emergencies and consultation. Students are expected to have general medical needs met by their personal physicians and dentists or clinics.

53


NATIONAL DEFENSE STUDENT LOANS Students who are considered full time-12 or more semester hours in the Spring or Fall and six semester hours per Summer term-are eligible to apply. Applicants are to have a minimum 2.00 grade-point average in order to apply and/or reapply. The College will grant these loans' to students who are capable of maintaining good academic standing and who have a verified financial need. Preference will be given to students majoring in mathematics, science, modern foreign languages, engineering and elementary or secondary school education. Students with the best records and highest financial l1eeds will be given first consideration. These loans usually have a maximum of $1,000 per year with a total maximum of $5,000. Due to the limited funds presently available at Cuyahoga Community College, the maximum is now $200 per student each semester. Repayment begins one year after leaving the College and is to be completed in ten years. No interest is charged while the student is attending the College or for one year thereafter. Following this grace period, the interest charge is 3% a year. The debt is cancelled in case of death or permanent and total disability. If the borrower becomes a full-time public school teacher, 10% of the loan can be cancelled for each year of teaching, not to exceed 50% of the loan. Applications for these loans may be secured by contacting the financial aid officer and are to be returned, along with all admission credentials, by May 3, 1965, or A.pr. 1, 1966. Applications are made for the entire academic year-Fall, Spring and Summer-with the first allocation to be made for the semester of application.

OTHER LOANS

54

College loan funds are established for students who need short-term loans to enable them to register. These are interest-free. Typically, loans are made for a period of from two to four months and usually do not exceed half the student's tuition. Information and applications may be obtained from the Office of Student Personnel.


SCHOLARSHIPS A number of scholarships are available to be awarded on the basis of high scholastic standing and financial need. Prospective or currently enrolled students who feel they might meet the qualifications may contact the Office of Student Personnel for additional information.

EMPLOYMENT The College maintains an employment service for full- and part-time students. Information concerning availability of employment may be obtained from the Office of Student Personnel.

ASSISTANCE TO THE PHYSICALLY HANDICAPPED The Office of Student Personnel renders a variety of services to the physically handicapped. Further information may be obtained by contacting this office.

STUDENT-CENTERED ACTIVITIES Cuyahoga Community College recognizes the educational, recreational and social values of a well-integrated co-curricular program. To help


develop student independence and maturity, the College encourages and fosters a working interrelationship between the administration, faculty and students. A large measure of responsibility for student affairs is in the hands of the students themselves, under the guidance of a faculty member or a full-time counselor experienced in this particular field. The students essentially establish and administer most of the non-academic campus activities, determining the College's social program and participating in the maintenance of discipline essential to an academic community. The program of student activities may vary from semester to semester, depending upon student choice. i\ general list of student affairs to be found on the calendar each selnester includes:

Student Cabinet Interclub Council Interest groups Professional organizations Convocations Religious groups Political clubs Local fraternal organizations Intramural activities Varsity track, basketball, golf, swimming and baseball

Choir Dramatics Band Intercollegiate debate Weekly (The Commuter) and daily (Tri-C Grapevine) publications Yearbook Dances and other social functions

Students wishing to organize additional activities are encouraged to contact the Office of Student Activities.

COLORS The official colors of Cuyahoga Community College are Brown and Gold.

TEAM NICKNAME 56

The College's athletic teams are nicknamed the Cougars.


Miscellaneous Inforll1ation DEFINITION OF CLASS STANDING A freshman or first-year student at Cuyahoga Community College is one who has earned 29 or fewer semester hours. This includes any semester hours transferred from other colleges and universities. A sophomore or second-year student is one who has earned 30 or more semester hours (45 quarter hours). This includes any semester hours transferred from other colleges or universities.

61


COLLEGE SEMESTER AND THE SCHOOL YEAR The regular school year is divided into two semesters. The school year begins in September, normally on the second Monday following Labor Day, and closes at the end of 40 weeks with the graduation ceremony in June. 1'he calendar for this school year appears in the early portion of this catalogue.

SCHEDULE OF CLASSES Prior to the registration period for each semester, a Schedule of Classes is published containing the classes offered, general registration procedures and placement test schedules.

STUDENT AND FACULTY CONFERENCES The faculty members of Cuyahoga Community College maintain scheduled office hours to consult with students concerning class assignments and methods of study for particular courses-to review test results and other measures of academic achievement. Schedules of hours will be posted in the office areas. Students are urged to familiarize themselves with the schedules and to contact instructors during these hours. It is the responsibility of each student to consult his instructor and make arrangements to complete class work missed while absent.

HONORS Each semester, those students whose scholastic achievement is outstanding are given public recognition by inclusion on the Dean's List. This list is prepared by the Deans of Instruction and Technical Education. It honors all students who have earned a grade-point average of 3.5 in 12 or more credit hours undertaken during the preceding semester. The names are displayed on a special bulletin board in the library.

STUDENT LOAD 62

The normal course load for full-time students is 15 semester hours. However, a counselor may recommend a heavier or lighter load because


of past performance and other factors. New students, who ranked in the lowest quartile of their high school graduating class, may not enroll for more than 12 credit hours. Students also may not enroll for more than 12 credit hours who have attempted less than nine hours, and who ranked in the lowest quartile of their graduating class.

PUBLICATIONS The Commuter) the College newspaper, is written and edited by students in journalism classes under the supervision of the journalism advisor. The Commuter in 1964 was awarded first prize by the Ohio College Newspaper Association for "Best Educational Service". The College Yearbook and Student Directory also are prepared by students with the guidance of members of the faculty. Other publications are being projected for the future and will be announced when they materialize.

HOUSING Cuyahoga Community College, because it is an urban institution primarily designed to serve its own community, provides no residential housing for students. However, the YMCA and YWCA are in proximity to the College and have rooms available for rent. Some additional housing accommodations are listed with the Office of the Dean of Student Personnel. Information regarding these accommodations is provided by the College as a service to students and does not imply that the housing has been inspected and recommended.

SUMMER SESSION A Summer session has been planned to satisfy the demand as it develops. It will extend over a period of eight weeks and students may complete up to six semester hours of studies. Students interested in enrolling for Summer classes should contact the Office of Admissions and Records in May when a Schedule of Classes will be available.

63


Description of Courses COURSE NUMBERING Courses are listed in numerical order within each area of instruction. Some courses extend over one semester, others for two or more semesters. Courses with the same title, possessing. consecutive numbers, indicate that the courses are of more than one semester duration. Courses preceded by 080-099 are designed to provide students with foundations in essential subject matter areas necessary for advanced studies in such fields as communications and mathematics. Courses numbered 100-199 represent freshman courses. Courses numbered 200-299 represent sophomore-level courses. Course numbers do not indicate whether or not a course will be accepted for transfer to other institutions. Students are advised to. consult with their counselors regarding transfer of courses and credits to other institutions. (See Transfer to Other Institutions in index.)

CREDIT HOURS The credit for each course is indicated for each semester opposite the title of the course. Three credits, e.g., is 3 Cr. The number of credits granted for a course does not always equal the number of hours of classroom instruction.

PREREQUISITES The prerequisites listed for specific courses and specific curriculums should be closely observed to insure qualification for subsequent courses, and to gain maximum benefit from instruction.

SCHEDULING OF CLASSES

64

Courses listed in this catalogue are those which Cuyahoga Community College plans to offer. Inclusion of a course description in this catalogue does not obligate the College to offer the course in any particular semester. Students are referred to the Schedule of Classes for current course offerings.


l


Description of Courses

71


ACCOUNTING 111

Practical Accounting

3 Cr.

Introductory course in bookkeeping. Includes accounting equation, theory of debit and credit, accounting devices, working papers and business fonns, the preparation of balance sheets and profit-loss statenlents. Prerequisite: None.

121

Principles of Accounting

3 Cr.

Fundanlental principles of double-entry accounting, periodic adjustInents, accounting cycles and financial staten1ents. Prerequisite: None.

122

Principles of Accounting

3 Cr.

Continuation of Accounting 121. Accounting for payrolls and taxes, departnlental and branch accounting, Inanufacturing and cost accounting, analysis and interpretation of accounting staten1ents. Prerequisite: Accounting 121.

221

I ntermediate Accounting

3 Cr.

Detailed study of specialized phases of accounting. Treatn1ent of cash and tenlporary investrnents, receivables, inventories, plant and equipnlent. Intangibles, deferred charges, liabilities, capital stock and surplus, financial statenlents with ell1phasis on theory. Prerequisite: Accounting 122.

222

Intermediate Accounting

3 Cr.

Analysis and interpretation of accounting statenlents with emphasi~ on managerial use of accounting reports. Estimated costs, standard costs, budgets and profit planning are introduced to clarify the ll1anagerial uses of accounting. Prerequisite: Accounting 221.

231

72

Cost Accounting

3 Cr.

Theory and practice of cost accounting and cost procedures in industry. Job orders, process and standard cost nlethods. Prerequisite: Accounting 122.


265

Taxation

2 Cr.

Current incoll1e tax regulations related to business and individual income tax reporting. Incon1e inclusions and exclusions, exemptions, capital gains and losses, business and individual deductions. Federal incon1e, inheritance, gift and social security tax laws and procedures. State and local tax laws and procedures. Prerequisite: Accounting 122.

ART 101

Art Appreciation

3 Cr.

Developing an understanding and interest in creative forms within the visual art field for those without an art background. History of artpainting, sculpture and architecture-is explored through texts and sin1ple experin1ental studies in basic design. This chronological survey is aided by slides and prints. Prerequisite: May not be taken for credit by students vvho have completed Art 102 or 103.

102

Art History

3 Cr.

General survey of the chronological and stylistic development of Western art. Includes Egyptian, Mesopotan1ian, Greek, Roman, Early Christian, Byzan tine, Gothic, the Renaissance, Baroque and Rococo, and the 19th century schools. Also touches 20th century post-in1pressionism. Prerequisite: None.

103

Art History

3 Cr.

Continuation of Art 102. Prerequisi te : Art 102.

104-105 Beginning Drawing 2-2 Cr. Introduction to communication with non-verbal visual symbols. Students use various drawing materials and employ naturalistic representation of objects emphasizing structure, value and texture. The theory of aerial and converging perspective is followed by extensive application to various subjects. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

73


106

Fundamentals of Design

3 Cr.

Experience using the fundan1ental elements of design-line, .mass, space, light, shade, texture and color. Organization of these elements to achieve rhythm, balance, moven1ent and unity. Prerequisite: None.

107

Fundamentals of Design

3 Cr.

Problems concerning the functional and visual elements of design. Selection and organization in the expression of visual ideas. Prerequisite: Art 106.

121

74

Calligraphy

3 Cr.

Basic styles-Ron1an, Gothic, script and italic-using pen and brush, with attention to the placement of letters. Some application of lettering to problems. Prerequisites: Art 107 and Art 105.


151

Art tor Elementary Education

3 Cr.

Planned to meet the needs of prospective elen1entary teachers. Creative studio work as well as an introduction to art in the elementary school and the fundan1entals of using elen1entary school art Inaterials. Prerequisite: None.

201

Lite Drawing

2 Cr.

Beginning course concerning proportion and action of the figure, with costulned and nude rnodels. Various dravving n1edia used. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Art 104.

202

Lite Drawing

2 Cr.

Continuation of Art 201. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Art 201.

203

Painting

2 Cr.

Introductory course using oil and opaque water color. The qualities of color-hue, value and intensity-and their use in composition and the rendering of forn1s. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisi te : Art 105.

204

Painting

2 Cr.

Landscape, still life and the figure interpreted in oil. Emphasis on the use of the n1edium and con1position. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Art 203.

205

Water Color

2 Cr.

Fundamentals of the qualities and techniques of water color. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: Art 104 and 105.

221

Printmaking

2 Cr.

General introduction to the various aspects of printmaking and graphic composition, with special emphasis on the woodcut. Some multi-block color work. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisi te: Art 104.

75


BIOLOGY 101

Introductory Biology

3 Cr.

Systematic survey of the various animal phyla and the physiologic mechanisms which they have in common, such as respiration, locomotion, digestion and n1etabolisn1. Includes the fundamentals of biology. Emphasis on the comparative and evolutionary aspects of the subject. For non-science majors. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

102

76

I ntroductory Biology

3 Cr.

Continuation of Biology 101, with particular emphasis on the systems of the human body. Principles of genetics and heredity. The plant groups are surveyed-structure, classification and physiology compared. For non-science majors. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Biology 101.


III

General Biology (Invertebrate Zoology) 4 Cr. General introduction to basic biological concepts structured around a detailed study af the invertebrate phyla. Emphasis on the phylogenie relatianships among the graups. Elen1entary biochemical principles introduced as a basis far the study af physiology, ecolagy, evolution and genetics. Includes functional adaptatians and taxonon1Y of animal groups. For biology majors. Lecture 3 haurs. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Knowledge of basic chemistry is esseritial.

112

General Biology (Vertebrate Zoology) 4 Cr. Continuation af Biolagy 111, with en1phasis an the vertebrates. Includes principles of morphological development, cancepts af human heredity and population genetics. For biology majors. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratary 3 hours. Prerequisite: Biology 111.

121

Anatomy and Physiology 4 Cr. Functional anatoll1Y of the organ systen1s in hun1ans. Basic inorganic and organic chen1istry correlated with the physiological principles en'J.phasized in the course. Designed principally for the health technolagy programs. Laboratory includes demonstrations, dissection of the cat, chemical and physialogical experill1ents. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Nane.

77


122

Anatomy and Physiology

4 Cr.

Continuation of Biology 121. Correlates further basic biochemical and physiological principles with detailed study of cat anatomy as related to the human organ systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Biology 121.

201

Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates

5 Cr.

Study of the gross anaton1Y of the organ systen1s in representative members of the vertebrates. Evolution and functional adaptations are emphasized. The laboratory lays heavy stress upon dissection and direct observation of selected specimens. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Biology 112 or equivalent.

202

General Botany

4 Cr.

Survey of the plant kingdom. Includes classification, physiology, structure, life cycles, interrelationships between plants and animals. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Biology 112.

221

Microbiology

4 Cr.

Study of the n1orphology and physiology of bacteria and other related groups of microorganisms. Emphasis on pathogenic agents. Methods of sterilization, culture, staining and identification are included in the laboratory. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Biology 122.

BUILDING CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY 100

78

Building Construction Orientation

1 Cr.

Designed to acquaint the student with his specific technical curriculum, and potential en1ployment opportunities and trends. Industrial visits made as part of the orientation. Includes slide rule instruction. Prerequisite: None.


121

Architectural Drawing

3 Cr.

Design and construction of don1estic structures. Scale, detailing, framing systems, dimensioning, n10dular systen1s, architectural lettering and the relation of the structure to the site. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Engineering 121 or equivalent.

122

Architectural Drawing

3 Cr.

Design of n10re complex structures. Includes integration and expression of n1aterials and design. Functional and special concepts appropriate to steel and concrete buildings. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Building Construction Technology 121.

201

I ntroduction to Concrete Design

3 Cr.

Concrete mixes, their composition and control. Capacities of reinforced concrete, design of reinforced concrete beams, girders, floor slabs, column and wall footings. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Building Construction Technology 121.

221

Building Equipment

3 Cr.

Mechanical and electrical systems as applicable to building construction. Water supply, sanitation, heating, air-conditioning and electrical equipment. Prerequisite: Building Construction Technology 122.

222

Building Equipment

3 Cr.

Continuation of Building Construction Technology 221. Emphasis on heating and ventilating equipment. Prerequisite: Building Construction Technology 221.

231

Contracts) SPecifications and Estimating

3 Cr.

Basic course for estimators, architects and specificati'On writers. Legal contracts, construction and interpretation of specificati'Ons. C'Omputing from plans 'Of a constructi'On pr'Oject, including costs of labor and materials, lump sum and unit costs, preliminary and final estimates. Prerequisite: Building Construction Technology 122.

79


241

Principles of Structural Design

3 Cr.

Introduction to the design of structural n1embers and systerns. Includes bearns, girders, floor systelns, colurnns and con1pression n1ernbers. Fran1es, trusses, welded lnernbers, connections and fasteners, base and bearing plates. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: Building Construction Technology 122 and Engineering 201.

251

Construction Procedures and Building Codes

3 Cr.

Various construction n1ethods and procedures. Includes an orientation to conten1porary construction equipment and application to the job schedule. Various local building codes considered as they apply to construction practices. Prerequisite: Building Construction Technology 221 recomrnended.

BUSINESS 107

Business Mathematics

3 Cr.

Typical accounting, financial and other business problems. Includes percentage, cash and trade discounts, rnerchandise turnover, depreciation, simple and compound interest, bank discounts, small loans and installment purchases. Partial payments, banking practices and pricing merchandise. Application of business graphs, insurance and investment calculations, annuities, weights and measures. Prerequisite: None.

108

80

I ntroduction to Business

3 Cr.

Survey of business principles, problems and procedures. Discussions of the nature of business, ownership, recruitment, training of personnel, labor-management relations, production and distribution of goods. Competition, profits, transportation, finance, managerial controls, government and business relations. Prerequisite: None.


110

Principles of Finance

3 Cr.

Money, banking, corporate organization, stocks, bonds and the marketing of securities. Financial policies of corporations, insurance, real estate and the Federal Reserve Systen1. Prerequisites: Business 107 and 108.

111

Industrial Purchasing

3 Cr.

Fundan1entals of effective n1erchandise distribution. Methods of marketing, channels of distribution, costs of n1arketing and l11arket research. Application of various marketing fundan1entals to actual case problerDs. Description of specific situations or circun1stances encountered in the effort to n10ve goods and services fron1 seller to buyer. Prerequisite: None.

112

Business Management

3 Cr.

Introduction to concepts of n1anagen1ent and business. Detailed analysis of n1anagen1ent functions. Includes planning objectives and policies, 111ethods and procedures. Delineating authority, responsibilities and preparing organization charts. Controlling standards, sales, production and costs. Prerequisite: Business 108.

113

Business Law

3 Cr.

Practical course in the principles of law that affect business relations. Includes historical background, judicial and administrative procedures. Contracts, real property, personal property and negotiable instruments. Business organizations, security devices, insurance, trade regulations such as business torts and restraint of trade. Prerequisite: None.

114

3 Cr. Transportation, insurance, suretyship and guarantee. Partnerships, corporations, real property, trusts, wills, bankruptcy and torts. Cases stressing the application of the principles of law in these fields are discussed, thereby applying the rules 'Of law to everyday business activities. Prerequisite: Business 113.

Business Law

81


125

Advertising

3 Cr.

Introduction to the field of retail advertising. Its purposes, institutions and functions. Includes planning an advertising program and budget, merchandising with advertising, local media and types of retail advertising. Prerequisite: None.

130

Advertising Art

3 Cr.

Introduction to advertising design. Roughs, layouts and comprehensives to finished work. Lectures on typography and methods of reproduction. Includes correlation of lettering to package and poster design. Prerequisite: Previous instruction in basic design or related work expenence.

141

Investments

3 Cr.

Sources of capital, types of securities, the operation of brokerage and investment banking houses. Objectives are an understanding of investn1ent principles and the acquisition of skills needed for success as a salesman or clerical worker in the securities business. Prerequisite: None.

151

Business Correspondence

3 Cr.

Fundan1entals of good correspondence applied to the writing of orders, acknowledgements, claims, adjustments, credits, collections, sales, applications and reports. Prerequisite: English 091, 092 or 101.

152

Oral Business Communication

3 Cr.

Communication techniques in conferences, sales, tables and business addresses. Mastery of subject n1aterial. Organization for effective "use and presentation. Prerequisite: Business 108.

201

82

Principles of Marketing

3 Cr.

Functional approach is emphasized in the study of institutions involved in moving industrial, consun1er, farm goods and services from producer to consumer. Prerequisites: Business 107 and 108.


211

Salesmanship

3 Cr.

Fundan1entals of retail, wholesale, outside and service selling. Customer iInpact, merchandise and sales presentation. Closing and postsale service. Principles of self-n1anagen1ent, practice on sales preparation and den10nstrati'On. Prerequisite: Business 108 recon1n1ended.

241

Office Management

3 Cr.

Basic principles of office organization and Inanagen1ent. En1phasizes interrelationship between physical, personnel and procedural factors which affect the efficiency of an office. Prerequisite: None.

251

Merchandising

3 Cr.

Considers problen1s of the store lnanager, departn1ent store buyer, or the person who wishes to organize and operate a SIn all store. Plans for financing, selection of location, choice of partnership 'Or corporation. Selection and training of employees, turnover, stock control, inventory n1ethods, layout, advertising and display. Outside speakers fron1 local stores will be scheduled. Prerequisites: Business 107 and 108.

255

Retail Buying

2 Cr.

Surveys actual retail buying procedures, with a discussion of case studies in buying. Examines buying procedures of large and small retail units in downtown locations or jn shopping centers. The student will report on observed buying procedures as part of the course. Prerequisite: Business 251.

261

Applied Salesmanship

2 Cr.

Specialized sales techniques. En1phasis on sales preparati'On and demonstration. Practice in selling and closing to be important. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Business 211 or permission of the instructor.

83


101-102

Introductory Chemistry

4-4 Cr.

En1phasis Qn aton1ic and mQlecular structure as a basis fQr understanding valence, fQrn1ulas and chen1.ical reactions. States Qf n1atter, solutiQns, con1PQunds, elen1entary bio-cherl1istry, iQnizatiQn, nuclear chen1istry and Qrganic chernistry as ,Nell as their applicatiQn in daily life. Lecture 3 hQurs. LabQratQry 3 hQurs. Prerequisite: One year high schQ'Ol algebra Qr equivalent. Chemistry 101 is prerequisite to' Chernistry 102.

11

Chemistry

4 Cr.

Che111ical principles erl1phasized are aton1ic and n1Qlecular structure, periodic law, cherl1ical equatiQns and calculatiQns, QxidatiQn-reductiQn, che111ical bQnding, iQnizatiQn, energy and chemical change. In1PQrtant n'On-lnetals and their c'OrllPQunds, states Qf n1atter, acids and their bases, solutiQns and Qrganic chen1istry. Lecture 4 hQurs. LaboratQry 3 hours. Prerequisite: Chen1istry 101, Qne year of high schQQl chen1istry Qr equivalent.

1

General Chemistry

4 Cr.

Continuation of Cherl1istry 111. En1phasis on chernical equilibriun1, the structure of n1atter and periodic systen1. LaboratQry deals with sen1i111icrQ qualitative analysis illustrative Qf principles developed in lecture. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 6 hQurs. Prerequisite: Che111,istry 111.

Organic Chemistry

4-4 Cr.

Che111istry Qf carbon c0111pounds. PreparatiQn, properties, reactions of aliphatic and aromatic grQupings. Lecture 3 hQurs. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Chernistry 112 is prerequisite f'Or 211, 211 for 212.

Quantitative Analysis

84

4 Cr.

T'heory and labQratory practice Qf volun1etric and gravirl1etric analyses. 1 hQur. LaboratQry 8 hours. Prerequisite: Che111istry 112.


85


DATA PROCESSING 101

Electronic Data Processing

3 Cr.

Introduction to electronic data processing. History of data processing, features of data processing equipn1en~, nun1bering systems, computer progran1ming, principles and systems analyses. U.nit record equipment reviewed. Prerequisite : None.

121

Data Processing Mathematics

2 Cr.

Concepts of notation, the number systen1s and basic symbolic logic. Review of basic arithmetic and algebra procedures, logarithn1s. Binary numbers. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : None.

122

Data Processing Mathematics

2 Cr.

Sets and boolean expressions, equations and inequations, functions and their graphs. Basic probability theory. Deterrninants. Quadratic equations. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Data Processing 121.

123

Data Processing Mathematics

2 Cr.

Vectors and matrices. Basic operations, research techniques, basic differential and integral calculus for use in data processing, e.g., derivative, maxin1a and minima, definite and indef.inite integral. Linear progran1mingo Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Data Processing 122.

151

86

Data Systems

3 Cr.

Systems and procedures function. Includes analysis, design, control of n1anagement information and data systen1s. Economics of manual, electro-mechanical and electronic data processing. Advantages and dis-


advantages of computer, con1munication and information retrieval systen1S for inf'Ormation evaluation. Prereq uisi te : Data Processing 101.

201

Computer Programming

2 Cr.

Programming techniques in business. Absolute machine language, syn1bolic programming and system language. Basic computer logic ideas. Con1puter applications. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Data Processing 122.

202

Computer Programming

2 Cr.

Continuation 'Of Data Processing 201. More detailed progran1ming. Developn1ent and handling of all source data for a particular problen1. Exan1ines the complete system of inforn1ation handling leading to a total con1puter progran1. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Data Processing 201.

221

Programming Systems

2 Cr.

Data processing progran1n1ing with heavy en1phasis on the total systems concept as well as the development of systems and procedures to make computer operati'On practical. Stresses integrating systems of information handling in programn1ing. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Data Processing 202.

251

Data Processing Field Project

2 Cr.

Each student selects a project ito con1plete. He develops an information systen1, docuIl1ents and programs it for the c'Omputer. All projects to include hands-on assen1bly, testing, debugging and processing. A written report is required, giving a complete explanation of the progran1ming n1ethod used, the assembly and processing techniques, the diagnostic and debugging procedures used. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Data Processing 221.

87


DENTAL HYGIENE 101

Introductory Dental Hygiene

6 Cr.

History of dentistry and developn1ent of dental hygi.ene. Introduction to n1edico-dental terminology. Examines oral prophylaxis, fluoride application and sterilization technique in clinical practice. Oral hygiene, forn1ation of calculus and stains, principles of preventive dentistry. Role of dental hygienist in patient education for prevention 'Of periodontal problen1s. Laboratory practice on manikins and extracted teeth to develop operative techniques. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: Open only to dental hygiene students.

102

Dental Anatomy

3 Cr.

Detailed study 'Of deciduous and pem1anent dentition. Lectures on non1enclature, ITIorphology, structure and function of the teeth as weI] as surrounding tissues. Laboratory consists of identification, drawing and carving of teeth. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Open 'Only to dental hygiene students.

121

Clinical Dental Hygiene

3 Cr.

Clinic duty performing oral prophylaxes, radiographs and fluoride treatn1ents on specified number of adult and child patients. Conferences used for individual problen1s and student evaluation. Lecture 1 hour. Labora tory (in clinic) 9 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 102.

122

Oral and General Histo-Pathology

4 Cr.

Combined course begjnning with the 'OngIn and structures of tissues, histology and en1bryology of teeth, face and oral cavity. Introduction to general pathology. Inflamn1ation, necrosis, retrograde changes, pathological process in diseases caused by bacteria, viruses and other organisms. Clinical pathology of diseases affecting teeth and their supporting structures. Visual differentiation between normal and abnormal tissues. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 102.

123

88

Radiography

2 Cr.

History and developn1ent of the X-ray, its nature and properties. Safety precautions and uses 'Of the X-ray in dentistry. Theory and practice in the fundamentals of oral radiographic technique. Film placement, tube


angulation, processing and rllounting of fiIrns. A specific nun1ber of radiodontic exan1inations and hours in darkroo111 procedures are required throughout the two-year dental hygiene prograrl1. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 102.

201

Clinical Dental Hygiene (5 weeks-August to September)

3 Cr.

Concentrated clinic duty perforn1ing oral prophylaxes, radiodontic examinations and fluoride treatrl1ents on specified nU111ber of child and adult patients. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory (in clinic) 6 hours a day, 5 days per week. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 121.

202

Clinical Dental Hygiene

3 Cr.

Continuation of Dental Hygiene 201 plus rotating dental assisting in departn1ents of periodontics, orthodontics, endodontics, pedodontics, surgery and cleft palate, operative, prosthetics and research. Lecture o hours. Laboratory (in clinic) 9 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 201.

221

Dental Materials and Dental Assisting

4 Cr.

Physical properties of dental materials and basic principles of their preparation. Chairside assisting and laboratory procedures. Clinical application by assisting Western Reserve University School of Dentistry students and dentists in private practice. Introduction to office administration and con1n1unication. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 201.

222

Dental Specialties

3 Cr.

Lectures by dental specialists in the fields of endodontics, periodontics, pedodontics, orthodontics, operative dentistry, surgery, prosthetics and research. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 201.

231

Clinical Dental Hygiene

3 Cr.

Continuation of Dental Hygiene 202. Special assignments in dental offices as well as in dental departments of institutions where the ill, retarded, aged and handicapped are treated. Diverse mouth conditions. Methods and techniques for patients with special needs. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory (in clinic) 9 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 202.

89


232

Dental H eaIth Education and Public Health

3 Cr.

Hygiene procedures in school work. Includes setting up a school dental health progran1, working with parents, school personnel, neighborhood dentists and con1n1unity health personnel. Discussion of concepts, methods, visual aids used to further dental health education in private dental practices and school systems. Relationship of dental hygiene to public health. Opportunities in public health dentistry. Roles of the dental hygienist and dentist in organization of cOlTImunity health programs. Students participate as teachers in the school systems' dental health education progralTIs. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 202.

233

Pharmacology, Anesthesiology and First Aid

2 Cr.

Drugs and anesthetics, w.ith elTIphasis on those used in the dental office. Discussion of the origin of drugs and anesthetics, physical and chemical properties, preparation, mode of administration and effects on body systen1s. Preoperative and postoperative patient care. General first aid instruction, treatn1ent, required equipn1ent and n1aterials. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 202.

234

90

Dental Ethics and Jurisprudence

1 Cr.

Discussion of dentistry's future and the dental hygienist's role. Relationship of the dental hygienist to other members of the dental health tean1, including application of ethical principles and methods of professional cooperation. Self-evaluation, with special lectures by visiting dentists on choice of location and selecting a phase of dental hygiene practice. Laws governing dental hygiene practice as well as the bond between the professional person and the patient. The rights, duties, privileges and moral obligations of the dental hygienist to the patient and the en1ployer. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Dental Hygiene 202.


EARTH SCIENCE 101

Physical Geology

4 Cr.

Materials and structures of the earth, the processes and agencies by which the earth's crust has been and is being changed. Rocks and their n1ineral c01l1position. The work of rivers, winds and glaciers as agents of erosion. Volcanoes and earthquakes as forces which change the surface of the earth. Regularly scheduled field trips are an integral part of the sen1ester's work. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None.

102

Historical Geology

4 Cr.

Geologic history of the earth and its inhabitants, with special reference to North An1erica. Laboratory study deals with the principal fossil life of the various geologic periods. Occasional work in the field is required. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None.

ECONOMICS 151

Development of American Economy

3 Cr.

Evolutionary developlnent of our econo1l1ic systen1 fron1 111edieval times to present. Designed for better understanding of the econo1l1ic life and as an introduction to rnacroeconon1ic and n1icroeconon1ic analyses. Prerequisite: None.

201

Principles of Economics

3 Cr.

Basic econon1ic principles. Determination and fluctuation of national income. Con1position and pricing of national output. Current econon1ic issues and problems. Designed to provide a basis for understanding the evolutionary nature of society, the role of capitalism in society and in social developn1ent. Prerequisite: None.

91


202

Principles of Economics

3 Cr.

Continuation of Econon1ics 201. Topics include the national incon1e, business fluctuations, the financial systern, public finance, international econon1ics and application of econo111ic principles to conten1porary econ0111ic developnlents. Prerequisite: Econon1ics 201.

EDUCATION 101

I ntroduction to Education

3 Cr.

Designed to introduce the student to the broad and conlplex field of public education. En1phasis on personal and professional characteristics required for successful teaching. Prerequisite: None.

251

Children's Literature

3 Cr.

Provides wide acquaintance with children's books, with en1phasis on their use in all subject areas. History of children's literature. Study of objective standards for evaluation together with children's interests. Experience in story-telling. Wide reading in children's books, including folk literature, n10dern fanciful and realistic stories, non-fiction and poetry. Prerequisite: English 091 or 101.

ELECTRICAL-ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY 100

92

Electrical-Electronic Orientation

1 Cr.

Designed to acquaint the student with his specific technical curriculum, potential en1ployn1ent opportunities and trends. Industrial visits n1ade as part of the orientation. Slide rule instruction. Prerequisite: None.


140

Direct Current Machines

3 Cr.

Direct current generator n1otor principles and construction. Efficiency, rating and application of dynan10s, torque, speed, speed regulation, annature reaction and power losses. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Engineering 125.

160

Basic Electronics

3 Cr.

Electronic cornponents as related to electron theory. Exalnination and application of two- and three-element electronic devices, multi-grid tubes and transistors. Construction and application of rectifiers, an1plifiers and oscillators. A.C. circuits in electronics. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Engineering 130 or taken concurrently.

201

Alternating Current JYfachines

3 Cr.

Construction, characteristics and operation of alternating current machinery. Includes polyphase induction n10tors, synchronous n10tors, single phase n10tors, converters, transforn1ers and alternators. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Engineering 130.

211

Electrical Construction and Application

3 Cr.

Wiring for light, heat and power. Signal \viring, relays, distribution systen1s, safety practice, wire, cable and conduit application, switches and controls. Feeder and branch circuit protection, short circuits and grounding practices. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Electrical-Electronic Technology 201 or pern1ission of instructor.

221

I ndustrial Electronics

3 Cr.

Power supply and control, switching systen1s, control systen1s, counters, photoelectrics, data display and recording. Electronic heaters, welders, n1agnetics and ultrasonics. Introduction to radiation inspection and detection. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Physics 101.

231

Semi-Conductors

3 Cr.

Crystal structure and properties, donors, acceptors, holes, diodes, double base diodes, zener diodes, thermistors and photodiodes. Transistor circuitry and amplification, biasing, leakage circuits, hybrid paran1eters,

93


oscillators, n1ultivibrators and bias stabilization. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Electrical-Electronic Technology 160.

235

Communication Transmission

3 Cr.

Fundan1ental principles of radio transn1ISSIon and receIvIng. Includes application of tuned circuits and cir~uit modifications. AM and FM circuits, short wave, multiband, comn1unication receivers and line con1n1unications. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Electrical-Electronic Technology 231.

241

Electrical Power Blueprints and Drafting

2 Cr.

Specific application of drafting techniques to describe electrical circuits and systems, n1otor control, diagrams and electrical construction. Graphic syrnbols and conventiO'ns employed in initiating block, elen1entary and wiring diagralns. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hO'urs. Prerequisites: Engineering 121 and 130.

251

Computer Circuitry

3 Cr.

Boolean algebra, digital, binary and octal systen1s. Includes translation between systen1s. Mechanical and electron1echanical con1ponents, vacuun1 tube, diode and transistorized circuits, components. Machine language and input-O'utput systems. Prerequisite: Electrical-Electronic Technology 231.

261

Electrical Measurement and Instrumentation

3 Cr.

Methods and devices O'f electrical and n1agnetic rneasuren1ent. Includes basic rneter and recorder Inoven1ents, counting instrun1entation, current, voltage, power, in1pedance, inductance and capacitance measuring devices. Introduction to' computers and sin1ulators. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Electrical-Electronic Technology 221.

265

94

Automation and Electronic Controls

3 Cr.

Introduction to the var.ious auton1atic control systen1s and their components. En1phasis on servon1echanisms and other feedback control systems. Electrical, electronic, n1echanical, hydraulic and pneumatic con1ponents as they relate to control systen1s. Basics of cO'ntrol CIrcuitry. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: Electrical-Electronic Technology 201 and 221.


271

Solid State Circuit Analysis

3 Cr.

Introduction to network tern1inology. Geometry and equilibrium equations, methodology of solution. Circuit elements and sources, circuit response to step functions and review of senli-conductor theory. Switching circuit design. Includes functions and characteristics of transistors and nlode circuits. Prerequisites: Mathen1atics 152 and Electrical-Electronic Technology 231, or the equivalent with permission of the instructor.

275

Introduction to Microcircuits

3 Cr.

Developing science of nlicron1iniature electronic circuits and conlponents. Characteristics, fabrication and applications. Prerequisite: Electrical-Electronic Technology 231 or its equivalent vvith pernlission of the instructor.

ENGINEERING 100

Slide Rule

1 Cr.

Mannheinl and log-log trigonon1etric slide rules. Estimating, checking and solving problen1s in cOI11putation. Prerequisite: None.

101

Basic Metallurgy

3 Cr.

Physical and nlechanical behavior of pure rnetals and alloys. Specific nletal systen1S are exan1ined to illustrate various phenomena. Introduction to n1etallography. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

102

P hysical Metallurgy

3 Cr.

Continuation of Engineering 101. Practical application based upon prior understanding. Enlphasis on ferrous metallurgy. Includes heat treatnlent as well as non-ferrous and po\vdered metallurgy. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Engineering 101.

95


111

Principles of Refrigeration

3 Cr.

Fundan1entals of air conditioning and refrigeration. Includes gases, liquids, solids, pressures~ ten1peratures, heats, control devices and refrigeration systems. Prerequisite: None.

112

Engineering Report Construction

.

2 Cr.

Oral, written and graphic n1ethods of con1n1unication for the engineer and technician. Provides practice in preparation of technical reports. Prerequisite: None.

121

Engineering Drawing

3 Cr.

Principles and practice in orthographic and pictorial sketching and drawing. Practice in freehand lettering and use of instrun1ents. Emphasis on auxiliary views, sections, conventions and dimensioning. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite : None.

96


122

Engineering Drawing

3 Cr.

Theory and practice of advanced engineer.ing drawing. En1phasis on jig, fixture, welding, piping, structural, electrical and n1achine drawing. Covers allowances, tolerances, fits, syn1bols, standards and references. Recent developn1ents and cOlnmercial practices in the field. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Engineering 121.

125

Principles of Electricity-D. C. Circuits

3 Cr.

Electron theory, units of measuren1ent. Ohm's Law applied to series, parallel and series-parallel circuits. Voltage dividers, batteries, inductance, capacitance, resistance and wire calculations. Practical laboratory experience involving building D.C. circuits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

130

Principles of Electricity-A. C. Circuits

3 Cr.

Sinusoidal voltages and currents. Resistance, resonance, inductance and capacitance circuits. Resonance, theoren1s and principles of netvvork laws, coupled circuits and n1utual induction. Polyphase circuits. Laboratory experiences involving constructing and testing A.C. circuitry. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: Mathematics 101 and Engineering 125.

151

Applied Mechanics

3 Cr.

Basic course in engineering n1echanics. Deals fundan1entally with the principles of statics. Includes coplaner-parallel force systen1s, coplanerconcurrent force systems, coplaner-non-concurrent force systen1s and non-coplaner-parallel force systems. lVIon1ents of inertia, friction, centroids and centers of gravity. Prerequisite: Mathen1atics 101.

201

Strength of Materials

3 Cr.

Study of the physical properties of engineering Inaterials. Includes the interrelations of load, stress and strain. Torsion, tension in1pact, yield strength, ultimate strength and factor of safety. Laboratory experience involves use of the various physical testing n1achines and interpretation of resultant data. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Engineering 151.

97


211

I ntroduction to Surveying

3 Cr.

Application and care of surveying instruments. Techniques and practice in taping. Use of transit and level in horizontal and vertical n1easUre111ent, differential and profile. Emphasis on accurate recording of field data in note form. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Mathematics 103 and Building Construction Technology 121.

ENGLISH 091

Reading and Composition

3 Cr.

Intensive practice in 'written expression, under careful supervision, with individual assistance from the instructor. Training in all phases of English composition. Grammar, spelling, sentence construction, diction and organization of ideas. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: None.

092

Reading and Composition 3 Cr. Continuation of English 091. Emphasis on diction and paragraph unity. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisi te : None.

095

Reading Improvement

3 Cr.

Principles underlying efficient reading applied in daily practice. Group instruction in cornprehension, vocabulary, study techniques and rate of purposeful reading on the college level. Prerequisite: None.

101

98

College Composition

3 Cr.

Introduction to provocative essays and to expository writing assignrnents developed frolTI the readings. For students with satisfactory high school achievement. Prerequisite: Placen1ent by counselor.


102

College Composition

3

Continuation of English 101. En1phasis on analytical writing, the research paper, the reading and interpretation of selected literary works. Prerequisite: English 101.

221

British Literature

3 Cr.

Study of British literature's n1ajor works through the 17th century. cludes selections by Chaucer, Shakespeare and Milton. Prerequisi te: English 102.

222

British Literature

3 Cr.

Study of British literature's n1ajor works fron1 the 18th century to the present. Major authors include Swift, Pope, Wordsworth, Carlyle, Tennyson, Browning, Arnold and Shavv. Prerequisi te: English 102.

231

American Literature

3 Cr.

Reading and analysis of n1ajor literary works by Hawthorne, Poe, En1erson and Whitman. Prerequisite: English 102.

232

American Literature

3 Cr.

Reading and analysis of n1ajor literary works by Melville, Dreiser, ingway, Fitzgerald, Frost and others. Prerequisite: English 102.

251

World Literature

3 Cr.

Reading and discussion of 111ajor literary works fron1 the tin1e of ancient Greece to the present. Includes Hon1er, Sophocles, Lucretius, Dante and Cervantes. Prerequisite: English 102.

252

World Literature

3

Reading and discussion of Inajor literary works from the 17th century to the present. Includes Moliere, l<-ousseau, Pushkin, Dostoevsky, Chekhov, Gide, Mann and Sartre. Prerequisite: English 102.


271

Shakespeare

3 Cr.

Con1prehensive reading course. Includes about 15 of Shakespeare's plays. Lectures on the background of Elizabethan dran1a. Class discussions follow the assigned reading. Designed to provide a basic familiarity with the works of Shakespeare. Prerequisite: English 102.

LANGUAGES

101

Beginning French

4 Cr.

Emphasis on oral-aural practice, con1position, grarnmar and vocabulary. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in English 101.

102

Beginning French

4 Cr.

Continuation of French 101. Language structure studied through the n1en1orization of dialogues and the reading of excerpts fron1 French literature. Although the audio-lingual approach is stressed, the main objective is facility in written French. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: French 101 or two years of high school French.

201

1

I ntermediate French

4 Cr.

Introduction to more advanced vocabulary and idiornatic phrases. Sentence structure as a preparation for understanding and appreciating original French writings. Continued drill with audio-lingual n1aterials for comprehension and ilnprovement of speed patterns. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: French 102 or three years of high school French.


202

Intermediate French

4 Cr.

Further review of the granlmar and syntactical patterns of the language. Intensive and extensive reading of nlodern French literature. Developnlent of speaking and writing skills via oral and written discussion of readings. SOlne coverage of high points in literary history. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: French 201 or four years of high school French.

GERMAN 101

Beginning German

4 Cr.

Instruction in beginning Gennan. Enlphasis on reading, speaking, writing, granln1ar and vocabulary. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in English 101.

102

Beginning German

4 Cr.

Conlpletes the study of elementary granlnlar. Includes reading of selections dealing with contributions in various areas of knowledge. Further study of Gernlan civilization and modern developnlents in Gernlany. Continues the learning of folk songs and poetry. Additional enlphasis on oral facility. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Gernlan 101 or two years of high school Gernlan.

201

I ntermediate German

4 Cr.

Introduction to German thought through cultural readings and selected grammar review. Opportunity to increase reading ability and oral expression in Gernlan. Oral and written resunles, free compositions and conversations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Gernlan 102 or three years of high school Gernlan.

202

I ntermediate German

4 Cr.

Continuation of German 201. R.eading interpretation of nl0re difficult prose. Increasing stress on conversation and free conlposition. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: German 201 or four years of high school Gernlan.

101


101

Beginning I-lussian

4 Cr.

Introduction to n10dern Russian. sin1plified alphabet and practice of writing. Basic principles of grarrlnlar in logical sequence. En1phasis on pronunciation and translation fronl Russian into English. Varied reading on certain aspects of Russian culture and civilization. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in English 101.

102

Beginning Russian

4 Cr.

Continues the study of elementary Russian. Additional training in oral and written corrlposition. Further reading of elen1entary texts and study of Russian civilization. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Russian 101 or two years of high school Russian.

201

I ntermediate Russian

4 Cr.

Reading of stories by well-known 19th and 20th century writers in the original Russian. Excerpts on Russian history, civilization and thought. Written and oral discussion of n1aterial in Russian. Review of grammar, vocabulary and idioms. Oral reports and conversations in Russian on subject of own choosing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Russian 102 or three years of high school Russian.

202

I ntermediate Russian

4 Cr.

Opportunity to increase reading ability and oral expression. Further reading in original Russian of literary n1asterpieces. Review of gran1mar. Oral reports in Russian on a book of own choosing by an outstanding Russian writer. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Russian 201 or four years of high school Russian.

101

102

Beginning Spanish

4 Cr.

Essentials of the language for understanding, speaking, reading and vvri ting. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in English 101.


102

Beginning Spanish

4 Cr.

Based upon reading and interpretation of idiomatic Spanish prose. Further study of pronunciation and review of Spanish gramlnar fundan1entals. Additional en1phasis on oral facility. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Spanish 101 or two years of high school Spanish.

201

I ntermediate Spanish

4 Cr.

Essentials of gramI11ar are reviewed and extended. Reading n1aterials selected fron1 the writings of Spanish and Spanish-American authors. Introduction to the fundan1entals of forn1al C0I11position. Reading selections furnish a point of departure for extensive conversation in Spanish. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Spanish 102 or three years of high school Spanish.

202

I ntermediate Spanish

4 Cr.

Continuation of Spanish 201. Greater eI11phasis on n10re advanced, representative Spanish and Spanish-An1erican literature. Further developI11ent of conversational ability and original writings based on selected topics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Spanish 201 or four years of high school Spanish.

GEOGRAPHY 101

Elements of Physical Geography

3 Cr.

Introductory study of geography's physical elel11ents. Includes earth-sun relationships, maps, elen1ents and controls of climate. Landforms and the agents, erosion and deposition, water resources, vegetation, associations and soil types. World distribution, causal relationships and significance to I11en are stressed. Prerequisite : None.

103


102

World Regional Geography

3 Cr.

Geographical environnlent of the 路world's regions and nations. Landfornls, clinlates, soils, vegetation, nlinerals and peoples. Hunlan activities, land-use patterns, resource appraisal, problerl1s of cultural and political differences. Prerequisite: None.

HEALTH 101

Health Education

3 Cr.

Introduction to the nleaning and scope of health as related to the individual, fanlily and conlnlunity. Prinlary focus on physical, enlotional and social factors. Prerequisite: None.

121

First Aid and Safety

2 Cr.

Theoretical and practical analysis of first aid and safety education in the honle, school and conl11lunity. Prerequisite: None.

151

104

Health Education

2 Cr.

Exanlines specific individual and public health problenls. Includes conlnlunicable diseases, chronic illness, nlental health and school health problenls. Explores educational rnethods to help individuals and groups cope with these health problenls. Designed essentially for nurses, teachers and social workers. Prerequisite: None.


HISTORY 101

Man .and Civilization

3 Cr.

Sequence of historic events and nature of the world's cultural heritage fronl ancient Eurasian tin1es to the present. Stresses the legacies of n1edieval tinles, the Refornlation, the Enlightenrnent and French Revolution. Cultural aspects include literature, the arts and the social SCIences. Prerequisite: None.

102

Man and Civilization

3 Cr.

Cultural, social and political developn1ent of Western Europe from 1648, and its expansion throughout the world. Prin1ary en1phasis on the conflict of 19th and 20th century cultures. Prerequisite: History 101.

151

United States History to 1865

3 Cr.

An1erican developn1ent fron1 discovery, colonial foundations, rnoven1ent for independence and early years of the Republic to the end of the Civil War. Prerequisite: None.

152

United States History) 1865 to Present

3 Cr.

Civil War to the present with enlphasis on economic, social, cultural, intellectual and political developn1ents. Considers the inlpact of two world wars on national affairs and on international relations, leading to A111erica's posItIon as a global power. Prerequisite: History 151.

201

History of Russia

3 Cr.

Growth, developl1lent and decline of the Kievan State. Evolution of the Muscovite tsardo111 and the expansion of the Russian EITIpire to 1917. Considers geopolitical, social, cultural and intellectual developnlents. En1phasis on the theory of tsardon1, which led to the ernergence of a distinct civilization in Russia. Prerequisite: History 101.

202

History of Africa

3 Cr.

General survey of African history. Special emphasis on political, econonlic and social proble111s of the 19th and 20th centuries. Prerequisite: History 101.

105


251

Economic History of the United States

3 Cr.

EconoIl1ic factors in Alnerican history and their irnpact on social, econon1ic and political life. Prerequisite: None.

HOME ECONOMICS 121

Foods and Nutrition

3 Cr.

Introduction to the basic principles of nutntIon. Con1n10n nutritional factors underlying good health, weight control and the understanding of a balanced diet. Explores good con1position and the nutritional aspects of careful preparation. Prerequisite: Chen1istry 101 recon1n1ended.

INDUSTRIAL SUPERVISION 111

Practical Psychology for Supervisors

2 Cr.

Managen1ent and employee n1otivation. Analysis of hun1an needs and en1ployee n1orale. Selecting supervisors. Training en1ployees. Working conditions, worker efficiency and job perforn1ance. Industrial leadership, organizational behavior and hun1an relations. Prerequisite: None.

121

106

Elements of Supervision

3 Cr.

Supervisory techniques in everyday forelnanship. Effective con1munication. Instructing employees. Significance of leadership, production functions, competitive quality control and cost reduction on company profitability. Prerequisite: None.


122

~1 en)

Machinery and Materials

3 Cr.

Interrelation of n1anpower to nlachines and Inaterials. Layouts, work flow and productivity. Systerns, procedures and C0111puters. Material handling and specifications. Managelnent of work force, production and inventory. Autornation, labor peace~ profits, overtirne and fringe benefits. Retiren1ent. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 121 or equivalent.

124

Work Simplification) Time Study and Incentives

3 Cr.

Manual Inotions, \\'ork place layouts, job analysis and evaluation. Tilne study and work sirnplification. Establishing \york loads and a fair day's work. Presenting work standards as well as changes in job content and work loads to ernployees. Piece work rates, bonuses and other incentives. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 122 or equivalent.

131

Basic Management Techniques

3 Cr.

Practical supervisory training. Patterns of good lllanagernent. Selection, placen1ent and training of e111ployees. Attitudes for increased efficiency and productivity. Machinery, n1aterials and Inaintenance. Trends in auton1ation. Labor contracts and settling grievances. Cost reduction and quality irnproven1ent. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 122 or equivalent.

134

Employee and Plant Safety

2 Cr.

Safety and protection of ernployees and con1pany property. First aid and disaster training. Selection and training of guards. Maintenance of fences, roads, fire equipn1ent, en1ergency exits and sewage disposal. Safeguarding of n1echanical and electrical equiprnent, water supplies, utilities and buildings. Individual protection against unsafe practices, explosions, fU111es, che111icals, fires and other ell1ergencies. Workn1en's con1pensation. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 122 0'r equivalent.

140

I ndustrial Organization and Management

3 Cr.

Industrial organization, n1anagement functions and con1n1unications. Business expansion, financing, 111anufacturing, n1arket structure, sales and service. Selection, recruitn1ent, placelnent and training of executive personnel. Policies, personnel adn1inistration of the organization, con1pensation, benefits and other personal activities. Broad scope of industrial and labor relations. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 121 or equivalent.

107


201

Product Sales and Development

2 Cr.

Market research, production capacity, quality control, con1petition, prestige and new products. Distribution n1ethods. Sales orders analysis, forecasting, prornotion and services. Work force analysis and sales training. Product in1proven1ent. Con1petition in prices and n1arketing. Volurne sales. Nevv products, rnethods and n1achinery. Market analysis. Patents and copyrights. Obsolescence and creativity. Con1pany ratings according to sales, net incolne and category of n1anufactured products. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 122 or equivalent.

211

Pre-Retirement Planning

1 Cr.

Retiren1ent counseling. Seniority rights and retInng in stages. Helping elTIployees to face retirelnent problen1s. Pensions, Social Security and other benefits. Fan1ily health, housing and budgets for older employees. Recreation and leisure tin1e. Prerequisi te: None.

221

Communications in Industry

2 Cr.

Preparation of reports and n1elTIorandun1s for recording data and reaching decisions. Ernployer-en1ployee con1n1unication. Preparation and use of graphs and tables. Effective oral con1n1unication and group thinking. How decisions are n1ade and con1n1unicated by n1anagen1ent. Understanding technical reports. Prerequisite: English 092 or equivalent.

231

Labor-Management Relations

3 Cr.

Trade unions, labor force recruitn1ent and labor laws. Essentials of contract negotiations) interpretations and arbitration. En1ployee relations applied to welfare, safety, con1pensations, benefits, grievances and COllln1unity relations. Application of job evaluation, tin1e studies and incentives. Introduction of job in1proven1ents, changes in vvork loads and rates. En1ployee's behavior and discipline. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 122, 131 or equivalent.

241

108

Personnel Management

3 Cr.

Problems, practices and policies in the n1anagement of people. Leadership, n1otivation and direction of en1ployees towards n1anagement-en1ployee-oriented goals. En1ployment practices. Adn1inistration of n1anagen1ent-union relationships, benefit progran1s and en1ployee con1pensations. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 121 or equivalent.


251

Industrial Corporate Finance

2 Cr.

Corporate financial behavior and patterns. Sources and uses of funds. Capital structure. Capital budgeting. Return from investn1ent. Corporate annual reports. Balance sheet and incon1e statement. Manageluent of cash and cash flow. Prerequisite: Econon1ics 201, 202 or supervisory experience.

261

Statistical Quality Control

2 Cr.

Application of statistical techniques in the analysis of data for the control of product quality and costs. Control charts, san1pling systen1s and procedures. Correction of product variability. Theory of probability fundan1entals. Solution of statistical problen1s related to specifications, production or inspection. Statistical approach of acceptance salupling. Statistical quality control as a decision-n1aking tool. Prerequisi te: Ma thelna tics 101 or 115.

271

Production) Quality and Cost Control

3 Cr.

Explanation and application of the control n1ethods used in the various stages of the n1anufacturing process. Includes control of raw materials, product control, equiplnent design and operation. Procedures for control of budgeting, production planning, inventory, product quality and operating costs. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 124 or equivalent.

281

Program Evaluation and Research Technique (PERT)

2 Cr.

Application of PER.T and n1ethodology for con1plete project planning, scheduling and control. Usable understanding of PERT. Net work system design as a project planning and analysis device for progress evaluation and completion dates. Establishn1ent and operation of the Critical Path Method (CPM) or concept. Prerequisite: Industrial Supervision 131 or rnanagen1ent experience.

109


u;;'st;~~ma~fl)r Spadal Events; (hoose and Word (arefully U;~'st;e~;;er$ Ie; Special Events; (bOOS;! oml W"ru (flrelitll,

iJ~;'S;;~amers for Special Evenfs; Word Carefully

Streamers Announce Important Events 'llwnv'v""~ and Write y

JOURNALISM 121

News Writing and Reporting

3 Cr.

Nature and function of the n1ass Iuedia. Career opportunItles. Journalistic principles, newsgathering and writing stories. Principal problems confronting journalists and their newspapers. Special attention to the large and conten1porary papers. Foundation for further study in j oumalism. Prerequisi te : English 101 or concurrent enrollmen t in English 101.

122

110

News Writing and Reporting 3 Cr. Continuation of Journalism 121. Greater en1phasis upon WrItIng for the various forn1s of news media, including radio and television. Prerequisite : Journalism 121.


123-124-125-126

Staff Practice

1-1-1-1 Cr.

Class laboratory experience in asselnbling, making-up and publishing the college newspaper, The Commuter. Detailed weekly analysis of the effectiveness of the news stories written and published as well as the overall presentation of the college newspaper. Students are assigned to T!u Commuter staff. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollnlent In JournaliSIl1 121, 122, 201 or 202-or pernlission of the instructor.

20 1

News Editing

3 Cr.

Copy desk nlethods. Copy and proof reading, headline writing, newspaper make-up and style. Introduction to newspaper law, including libel, right of privacy and press privileges. Editorial writing, problenls and policy. Exanlination of nlajor contenlporary AInerican newspapers. Prerequisite: Journalisnl 121.

202

Feature Writing

3 Cr.

Study, planning, writing of factual articles for newspaper and magazine publication. Exanlination of current nlarkets for popular, trade, specialized and other types of publications. Articles are submitted to markets. Personalities in the field of publication are introduced to the class. Prerequisi te: JournalisIl1 122 or pernlission of the instructor.

LAW ENFORCEMENT 101

I ntroduction to Law Enforcement

3 Cr.

Philosophical and historical background of law enforcenlent. Includes developnlent and objectives of police services ÂŁrOIn ancient and feudal backgrounds to the present tinle in the United States. Exanlination of federal, state, local and private law enforcenlent agencies. Role of the enforcing officer in governnlent and the processes of justice. Qualities of and qualifications for the individual entering law enforcement work. Prerequisite: None.

111


111

Patrol Procedures

3 Cr.

Objectives, n1ethods, advantages and disadvantages of patrol. Activities of the patrol officer. Preparation for and observation 0'n patrol. Note-taking and narrative type of report. How to handle incidents of high frequency, with en1phasis on public and race relations in patrol operations. Prerequisite: Law Enforcen1ent 101 or pern1ission of instructor.

121

Criminal and Related Laws

3 Cr.

Crirnes of frequent incidence in law enforcernent discussed. Ernphasis on Ohio statutes and decisions. Irnportance of crin1inal law at the enforcen1ent level exan1ined fron1 crirne prevention to courtroon1 appearance. Tenns and definitions, sources of crin1inal laws, related laws of procedure and crirninal liability. Prerequisite: La\v Enforcen1ent 101 or penl1ission of instructor.

131

Industrial Security

3 Cr.

Organization and n1anagen1ent of industrial security units. Protection of facilities and installati0'ns. Manpower, planning for en1ergencies and riot control. Technical and legal problen1s. Police power of personnel, detection and prevention of thefts. Security clearances, wartin1e n1easures, sabotage and espionage in plant. Prerequisite: None.

141

Criminal Evidence and Procedure

3 Cr.

Rules of evidence particularly irnportant in law enf0'rcen1ent at the operational level. En1phasis on criminal procedures in such areas as arrest, force, search and seizure. Discussion of recent Supren1e Court decisions affecting law enforcen1ent. Prerequisite: Law Enforcement 121 or pern1ission of instructor.

201

112

Juvenile Procedure and Crime Prevention

3 Cr.

Juvenile C0'urt organizati0'n and procedure. Juvenile code and its application to crimes. Detention, filing, family contacts and police functions in juvenile cases. The police\voman's function in juvenile work. Concepts of crin1e prevention as waged by social agencies and police. Prerequisite: Law Enforcen1ent 121 or permission of instructor.


211

I nvestigation and Interrogation

3 Cr.

Fundamental principles and techniques applicable in police investigation frorn incidence to trial. Use of comn1unication systems, records and scientific principles. Procedures in detern1ining truth of reports by witnesses and principals. Specific procedures in n10re frequent violations. Prerequisite: Law Enforcen1ent 141 or pern11sslOn of instructor.

221

Administrative Concepts in Law Enforcement

3 Cr.

Principles of organization and management in law enforcen1ent. Evaluation of administrative devices, pay and other inducements. Organization according to function, personnel recruitn1ent, regulation and motivation. Prerequisite: Law Enforcen1ent 101 or permission of instructor.

231

Traffic Control and Investigation

3 Cr.

General orientation to highway traffic adn1inistration. History of traffic developn1ent and duties of agencies responsible for highway traffic administration. Causes of accidents and traffic congestion. Basic principles of traffic law enforcen1ent, accident investigation and direction of traffic. Prerequisite: Law Enforcen1ent 101 or perrnission of instructor.

241

Advanced Traffic Studies

3 Cr.

Accident investigation procedures en1phasizing hit-and-run manslaughter reports. Traffic statistics studies and relationship to selective enforcement. Traffic personnel supervision and administration. Traffic engineering principles. Prerequisite: Law Enforcement 231 or permission of instructor.

251

Crime Laboratory Techniques

2 Cr.

Disciplines often used in crime laboratory procedures, especially those involving the use of n1icroscopes, discussed and practiced. Latent fingerprint search and son1e chen1ical tests. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Major in law enforcen1ent. Also open to in-service personnel.

113


MATHEMATICS 091

College Arithmetic

3 Cr.

Principles of arithn1etic. Includes fundan1ental operations with whole nun1bers, fractions and deci111als. Percentages and application in the world of business. Rational nun1bers, exponents and powers. Prerequisite: None.

095

Basic Algebra

3 Cr.

Techniques and reasoning of algebra. E111phasis on the funda111ental operations and solution of equations. Developn1ent and use of forn1ulas in the solution of problen1s. Introduction of the quadratic equation. Prerequisite: Mathenlatics 091 or equivalent.

101

Intermediate Algebra

3 Cr.

Linear equations and linear functions. Quadratic equations and quadratic functions. Exponents and radicals. Mathen1atical induction, binon1ial theoren1, c0111plex nun1bers, theory of equations and introduction to series. Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra or Mathen1atics 095.

103

Trigonometry

3 Cr.

Trigonon1etric functions. En1phasis on theory and application. Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra or Mathen1atics 095. One year of plane geon1etry is recon1n1ended.

115

College Algebra

3 Cr.

Sets, functions, inequalities and theory of equations. Curve tracing, detern1inants, pern1utations~ c0111binations, binomial theorem and sequences. Mathen1atical induction, complex numbers and probability. Prerequisite: One and one-half years of high school algebra or Mathen1atics 101. One year of plane geometry is recommended.

121

114

Elementary Mathematical Analysis

5 Cr.

Review of exponents, radicals and quadratic equations. Theory of equations, absolute value and inequalities. Binomial theoren1 and n1athen1atical induction. Infinite series and introduction to limits. Trigonon1etric functions, identities and equations. Complex nun1bers. Introduction to conic sections. Prerequisite: Mathematics 101 or two and one-half years of high school n1athen1atics, including algebra and geometry.


151

Analytic Geometry and Calculus

5 Cr.

Functions and lin1its, differentiation and integration of algebraic functions. Analytic geon1etry, including conics applications. Prerequisites: One and one-half years of high school algebra, one year of plane geOlnetry and one-half year of trigonon1etry-or Mathernatics 121-or Matherl1atics 103 and 115.

152

Analytic Geometry and Calculus

5 Cr.

Continuation of Mathen1atics 151. Transcendental functions, n1ethods of integration and hyperbolic functions. Vector topics in analytic geon1etry, in1proper integrals, polar coordinates and infinite series. Prerequisite: Mathernatics 151.

221

Elementary Probability and Statistics

3 Cr.

Probability with statistical applications. Empirical study of variability. Penl1utations, con1binations and the binon1ial theorern. Sets and san1ple spaces. Theory of probability for finite san1ple spaces. Randorl1 variables. Joint and continuous distributions. Binornial and norn1al distributions. Measures of central tendency and variability. Sarnpling, hypothesis testing, curve fitting and correlation to the regression equation. Practical applications, the collection and analysis of original data in tern1S of the preceding concepts. Prerequisite: Mathen1atics 101.

251

Analytic Geometry and Calculus

5 Cr.

Continuation of Mathen1atics 152. Vectors and solid analytic geon1etry, partial differentiation, multiple integrals and differential equations. Prerequisite: Mathematics 152.

252

Differential Equations

3 Cr.

Differential equations of first, second and higher order. Simultaneous, linear and homogeneous equations. Solution by power series. Laplace transforn1. Applications. Prerequisite: Mathematics 251.

115


MECHANICAL TECHNOLOGY 100

Mechanical Technology Orientation

1 Cr.

Designed to acquaint the student with his specific technical curriculum as well as potential employment opportunities and trends. Industrial visits made as part of the orientation. Slide rule instruction. Prerequisite: None.

150

Manufacturing Processes

3 Cr.

Theory and application of manufacturing methods, processes, tooling and equipn1ent as related to modern industry. Discussion of industrial materials utilized in the various processes. Forging, die casting, foundry practice, welding, press work and production n1achining. Introduction to physical n1etallurgy. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

160

Machine ]"'ools and Fabrication

3 Cr.

Fundan1entals of n1etal-cutting theory, fabrication practices and factors affecting machinability. Cutting tools, work piece, speeds, feed, cutting forces, n1achine lin1itations and capacities. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

201

Industrial Hydraulics

3 Cr.

Oil hydraulics systen1s with applications to 1110dern industrial uses such as transfer of power and auton1atic control of 111achines. Pumps,. valves and boosters as C0111pOnents of various hydraulic circuits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

211

116

Mechanical Design

3 Cr.

MechanisITls, including design and stress analysis, straight line and circular bearings, ball and roller bearings, shafts, couplings, power screws, flywheels, gears and cams. Practical application of design principles in graphic form. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: Engineering 122 and Engineering 201.


221

Applied Instrumentation

3 Cr.

Theory and practice applicable to installation, Inaintenance, alteration or interpretation of industrial instrun1ents. Pressure, flow, ternperature, hun1idity and liquid level as they apply to measuring, recording and control devices. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Physics 101.

MEDICAL ASSISTING 101

I ntroductory Medical Assisting

3 Cr.

Vocabulary and terms used by the n1edical profession. Professional liability, breach of duty, negligence, tax liability, contracts and medical ethics. Prerequisite: Biology 121.

20 1

Medical Records) Supp,lies and Responsibilities

4 Cr.

Medical histories, supplies and instruments. Medical records and procedures. Interpersonal relations. Responsibilities of assisting in the examining roon1. Further study of medical terms and vocabulary. Observation and practical experience in doctors' offices and community health facilities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: Medical Assisting 101 and Biology 122.

202

Medical Assisting Procedures

4 Cr.

Sterilization procedures, drug categories and radioactivity. Various types of laboratory tests, including blood analysis, X-ray, urinalysis and skin testing. Study of equipment needed for these tests and preparation of the patient. Observation and practical experience in doctors' offices and community health facilities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Medical Assisting 201.

117


MUSIC 100

Fundamentals of Music

3 Cr.

Preparatory course in the rudin1ents of rnusic. Includes notation, rhythm, scales, key signatures, intervals, chords, treble and bass clefs. Elen1entary sight singing and ear training. Introductory keyboard harn1ony. Prerequisi te : None.

103

Music Appreciation

3 Cr.

Designed especially for those with no previous technical knowledge of n1usic. Study of n1usic's basic n1aterials, forn1 and style. Lectures, illustrations, live n1usical perforn1ances and extensive listening to recordings. Historical developn1ent of n1usic via compositions from the 1'7th century to the present. Prerequisite: None.

105-106

Music IIistory and Literature

3-3 Cr.

Designed for n1usic majors or non-Inusic n1ajors with some n1usical background. Chronological analysis of the Inajor works in the literature. For111, harn10nic and contrapuntal devices. Orchestration and other stylistic features investigated against a background of historic, artistic and cultural developn1ents. First Se111ester: Middle Ages, Renaissance and Baroque. Second sen1ester: Classical, Ron1antic and Conten1porary. Prerequisite for 105: None. Prerequisite for 106: Music 105.

107

118

Harmony

3 Cr.

Beginning theory and Inusicianship for Inusic n1ajors. Sight singing, ear training, basic har1110nic progressions, triads, prin1ary and secondary chords. Root positions and inversions, d0111inant sevenths and nonchord tones. Keyboard harn10ny, rhythn1ic, n1elodic and harn10nic dictation. The course is divided into four general areas. Harmony occupies two sessions. Ear training and sight singing, two. Keyboard harn10ny, one. Practice sessions are on the student's own tin1e. Prerequisite: Music 100 or equivalent.


108

Harmony

3 Cr.

Continuation of Music 107. Review of first senlester, lTIodulations, dinlinished seventh chords, altered chords and harnlonic analysis. Continuation of conlpartmented study seSSIons. Prerequisite: Music 107.

111-112-211-212 Choir 1-1-1-1 Cr. Concentration on vocal problenls and techniques. Developnlent of standard repertoire for nlixed voices. Sacred and secular, acconlpanied and a cappella. School and public perfornlances are required. Course may be repeated for a total of four semesters' credit. Prerequisite: Admission by audition. 113-114 Elementary Voice 2-2 Cr. Principles of correct vocal projection. Application to the simpler songs and ballads in English. Emphasis on good breathing habits, poise, diction, tone-color and interpretation. Designed to develop an appreciation of the vocal art. Prerequisite: Music 103, 151 or pernlission of instructor.

151

Music for Elementary Education

3 Cr.

Emphasis on creating a musical environnlent in the elementary school classroom. The child voice. Basic theory, including the piano keyboard, notation, nlusical synlbols and ternls, Il1ajor and nlinor scales, simple "and conlpound nleter and intervals. Use of the autoharp, flutophone and rhythm instrulllents. Baton technique. Singing, rhythnl, notation and listening. Designed to orient future elementary teachers to the role of music in the child's growth and development. Prerequisite : None.

153-154-253-254 Instrumental Ensemble 1-1-1-1 Cr. Designed to develop the individual's ability to perfornl in instrumental ensemble groups. Music selected will be determined by needs and capabilities of class. Ensembles, varying in size and deternlined by student response, will be fonned. Public performances included as part of course. Prerequisite: Ability to perforrn nlusic of nl0derate difficulty on a standard orchestral instrument. Sonle high school instrumental experience desirable.

119


171-172

Beginning Piano

2-2 Cr.

Basic techniques consisting of exercises to develO'p technical facility and transposition. hnprovisation of simple accompaniments to given n1elodies, sight reading, n1elnorization, repertoire and basic theory. Prerequisite: Students should have access to a piano fO'r practicing.

221-222

Conducting

1-1 Cr.

Rudin1ents of conducting. Includes history, baton techniques, preparation of scores, rehearsal fundan1entals, interpretation, instrun1ental and choral conducting techniques. Assigned reading, critical observance of conductors, supervised practice in conducting., Prerequisite: Music 108. Prior experience in a perforn1ing group recon1111ended.

271-272

I ntermediate Piano

2-2 Cr.

Building a repertoire consisting of short C0111positions by cO'mposers from the Baroque period to the 20th century. En1phasis on good tone and the building of technique through finger exercises, scales and arpeggios. Students should have access to' a piano for practicing. Prerequisite: Music 172 or pennissiO'n of the instructO'r.

NURSERY SCHOOL ASSISTING

120

101

6 Cr. Nursery school organization, equipn1ent, progran1 and teaching'techniques. Actual participation in teaching and varied classroom activity under supervision. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequis:ite: None.

121

Nursery School Curriculum

Nursery School Principles and Experience

3 Cr.

Organization and use O'f literature and language arts in nursery education. Actual observation in nursery school setting. Prerequisite: None.


122

Nursery School Curriculum

3 Cr.

Students in a workshop setting are acquainted with a rich and 11leaningful variety of curricululn experiences for preschool children. Includes art, science and 111usic. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Nursery School Assisting 121.

220

Music tor Nursery School

3 Cr.

Songs, rhytlnnic gan1es and instrUIllents. Fundan1entals of Inusic notation and work at the piano to enable the student to play sirnple accornpanirrlents. Students with adequate piano background will be excused fron1 laboratory sessions. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Nursery School Assisting 122.

221

Preschool Child Development

3 Cr.

Growth and behavior traits of the preschool child. EIl1phasis on n1aturation, rates in syrrlbolic and socialization developIl1ent. Prerequisite: Psychology 201.

231

Nursery Practice Teaching

6 Cr. Actual participation in preschool teaching, under the supervision of classroom teachers, to develop practical skills. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 8 hours. Prerequisite : Nursery School Assisting 221.

NURSING 101

Fundamentals at Nursing

5 Cr.

Basic areas of nursing explored through lectures, discussion, clinical experience and observation. Enables the student to utilize fundan1ental principles of nursing care in n1eeting the patient's needs. Includes the n1otor skills, equipment and procedures embodied in all professional nursing care. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: None.

121


102

Fundamentals of Nursing

5 Cr.

Introduces nevv n1aterial basic to nursing. Further develops the skills, knowledge and concepts presented in Nursing 101. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisites: Nursing 101 and Biology 121 or equivalent.

201

Nursing of Infants) Children and Adults

10 Cr.

Nonnal aspects of rnaternal and infant health, with actual experience obtained in a maternity setting. Includes study of seven n1ajor health problerns-infectious processes, cardio-vascular illness, accidents, neoplastic diseases, en10tional and rnetabolic disorders, in1pairn1ent of n10bility. These health conditions are considered for all age groups. Lecture 6 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisites: Nursing 102 and Biology 122.

202

Nursing of Infants) Children and Adults

12 Cr.

Considers n1ajor health problen1s not explored in Nursing 201. Explores inforrnation about nursing organizations, career opportunities and present trends in nursing. Includes ethical, legal and occupational responsibilities of the nurse. Lecture 8 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: Nursing 201.

PHILOSOPHY 101

Introduction to Philosophy

3 Cr.

Study and discussion of the great thinkers' contributions to the science which investigates the facts and principles of reality, of hun1an nature and conduct. Prerequisite: None.

102

122

I ntroduction to Logic

3 Cr.

Basic rules and systen1s of forn1al logic. Exan1ines syllogisms and the elerl1ents of n10dem syn1bolic logic concepts of n1athematics. Explores scien tific reasoning and language usage. Prerequisite: Philosophy 101.


201

Comparative World Religion

3 Cr.

C0111parative study of the salient ideas fro111 the vvodd's Inajor religions. Includes Judais111, Christianity, Islaln, Hinduisn1, Buddhisrl1, Taoisn1, Confucianisn1 and Shintois111. Prerequisite: None.

202

Ethics

3 Cr.

Introductory analysis of the principal ethical theories. Their practical application to n1an's moral problerns and decisions. Prerequisite: Philosophy 101.

203

I ntroduction to S cientific Method

3 Cr.

Exan1ines science and its n1ethodology. Emphasis on the nature and role of ll1easuren1ent, probability, concept forn1ation and theories In the various sciences. Prerequisite: Philosophy 101. Philosophy 102 recon1mended.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 101

P hysical Education Activities (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Fundamentals of angling. Bait, spin and fly casting. Instruction in archery and horseback riding. Prerequisite : None.

101

P hysical Education Activities (Men)

1 Cr.

Fundamentals of physical fitness and participation In volleyball. Discussions of cross-country runs, football and basketball. Prerequisite: None.

123


101

1 Cr.

Physical Education Activities (Women)

Fundanlentals of physical fitness. Participation in volleyball and basketball. Discussions of football fundanlentals. Prerequisite: None.

102

P hysical Education Activities (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Participation in skiing and tennis. Fundanlentals for beginners. Prerequisite: None.

102

1 Cr.

Physical Education Activities (Men) Participa tion in skiing and golf. Includes Ice hockey and soccer. Prerequisite: None.

102

P hysical Education Activities (Women)

1 Cr.

Participation in skiing, golf, badrninton and archery. Prerequisite: None.

111-112

Beginning Swimming (Coeducational)

1-1 Cr.

Instruction and practice in the fundanlental swirnming strO'kes. Emphasis on over-all knowledge of strokes and deep-water safety. Prerequisite: None.

113

Senior Lifesaving (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Review of standard strokes and sinlple diving. Preparation for and conlpletion of tests for Anlerican Red Cross Lifesaving Certificate. Prerequisite: Ability to dive fronl edge of pool and swinl 440 yards using a variety of strokes.

114

Water Safety Instruction (Coeducational)

2 Cr.

Practical and theoretical analysis of personal water safety, snlall craft safety, swimnling skills and lifesaving techniques. Students are to' denlonstrate nlethods of class organization, instruction, supervision and examinatiO'n. Prerequisite: Eighteen years of age O'r O'lder and possession of a current Lifesaving Certificate.

115

124

Adapted Physical Education (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Designed for students unable to participate in regular physical education activities because of temporary or permanent limitations. Programs of individual exercises or recreational games are determined by student limitatiO'ns and specific renledial conditions. Prerequisite: None.


121-122

Social Dancing (Coeducational)

1-1 Cr.

Instruction and practice in the fundan1ental steps of the fox trot, cha cha, waltz and other popular dances. Prerequisite: None.

151

Physical Education for the Elementary School ( Coeducational)

2 Cr.

Physical, social and psychological characteristics of the elementary school child. Classification, organization, gan1es and rhythms as they apply to' the school situation. Practice teaching gan1es and rhythms suitable for playgrounds and elen1entary schools. Course also appropriate for students planning to teach n1entally retarded and preschool children. Prerequisite: None.

153-154

Recreational Leadership (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Basics for playground directors and recreation leaders. Organization and adn1inistration of cOll1n1unity-school recreation progran1s. En1phasis on training in leadership techniques and the developn1ent of recreation progran1S. Opportunities for observing on-going progran1s. Prerequisite: None.

201

Physical Education Activities (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Participation in badrninton, bowling and billiards. FO'r beginners who would like to develop their skills. Prerequisite: None.

201

Physical Education Activities (Men)

1 Cr.

Participation in weight-lifting and gyn1nastics. Includes con1petItlve self-defense techniques, such as wrestling, boxing, judo and fencing. Prerequisite: None.

201

Physical Education Activities (Women)

1 Cr.

Participation in gyn1nastics, fencing, table tennis. Discussions of ice hockey. Prerequisite: NO'ne.

125


202

Physical Education Activities (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Participation in a variety of leisuretin1e activities. Includes horseshoes, shuffleboard, table tennis and darts. Prerequisite: None.

202

Physical Education Activities (Men)

1 Cr.

Participation in the Spring sports of softball, indoor track and field. Discussions in the fundan1entals of baseball, lacrosse, handball and squash. Prerequisite: None.

202

Physical Education Activities (Women)

1 Cr.

Participation in tennis, softball, track and field. Discussion of baseball. Prerequisite: None.

211-212

Intermediate Swimming (Coeducational)

1-1 Cr.

Instruction and practice in swin1n1ing strokes. En1phasis on development of forn1 and endurance. Prerequisite: Ability to swin1 in deep water.

251

126

Officiating (Men)

2 Cr.

Rules and officiating techniques of selected seasonal sports. Lectures, reading and class discussions. Field experience in the officiating of school and college contests. Organization and n1anagen1ent of intran1ural sports progran1. Football, basketball, wrestling, baseball, softball and swimn1ing. Upon completion, students will be eligible for certification exan1ination to officiate sports in Ohio schools. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: Physical Education 101 and 102.


PHYSICAL SCIENCE 101

Introduction to Physical Science

3 Cr.

Unified, elementary, non-n1athematical description of the physical universe. Emphasis on scientific methods, their history and developn1ent. Contribution of our spectrum of scientific concepts to energy, n1atter, space and time. Includes manifestations of energy, changes in and structure of rnatter, the Earth and universe. Prerequisite: None.

102

I ntroduction to Physical Science

3 Cr.

Basic concepts of astronomy, meteorology and geology. Continuation of a general course for the non-science n1ajor. Designed to irnprove understanding of the student's physical surroundings. Prerequisite: Physical Science 101.

PHYSICS 101-102

Introductory Physics

4-4 Cr.

Includes n1echanics of forces and motion, heat, electricity and magnetisn1. Sound, wave n1otion geon1etric optics, atomic and nuclear structure. En1phasizes developn1en t of physics, analytical thinking and n1ethods of measurement. Designed for the non-science n1ajor, preprogran1med students and as preparation for Physics 121. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite for 101: One year of high school algebra. Prerequisite for 102: Physics 101.

127


121

Engineering Physics

4 Cr.

First sernester of a three-sernester sequence, beginning with the study of rnechanics. Sequence designed prin1arily for engineering n1ajors and others requiring a thorough physics background. Lecture 3 hours. Problen1 section 2 hours. Prerequisite: Mathernatics 151 or taken concurrently. High school physics recon1111ended.

221

Engineering Physics

4 Cr.

Continuation of Physics 121. Lectures on heat, thern10dynan1ics, electricity and n1agnetisrn. First sernester of laboratory. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Physics 121 and Mathernatics 152. The latter n1ay be taken concurrently.

222

Engineering Physics

4 Cr.

Continuation of Physics 221. Lectures on optics, atorl1ic and nuclear physics. Second semester of laboratory. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Physics 221 and l'vlathen1atics 251. The latter n1ay be taken concurrently.

PLANT OPERATION SERVICES 101

Boiler, T'urbine and Compressor Operations

2 Cr.

Generation of steam and electric power. Theory and practice of power house operations. Design, layout function, operation and maintenance of boilers, con1pressors, turbines, heating and ventilating equipment.

128

Prerequisite: None.


111

Softeners) Cooling Towers and Filters

2 Cr.

Water usage and purification. Industrial filtration. Design, layout, function, operation and maintenance of water softeners, cooling towers and filters. Theory and practice of filtration systen1s in industry. Prerequisi te: None.

POLITICAL SCIENCE 101

I ntroduction to Government

3 Cr.

Nature, purpose and forn1s of the An1erican government. Relationship between function and structure. Dynamics of political change. Outstanding governn1ental problems of n10dem society. Prerequisite: None.

102

I ntroduction to Government

3 Cr.

Cornparative study of the n10dern world's major governrnents. Their institutions, ideologies, political habits and foreign policies. Prerequisi te : Politic al Science 101.

201

Contemporary World Affairs

3 Cr.

Problen1 study of modern international relations and of the forces which confront policymakers. Special emphasis on current areas of crisis. Designed primarily for students who seek a basic understanding of the United States in a tense and highly competitive political world. Prerequisites: History 101 and 102 recon1mended.

129


PSYCHOLOGY 101

General Psychology

3 Cr.

Introduction to fundamental psychological concepts derived from a scientific approach to' the study of hun1an adjustment and behavior. Prerequisite: None.

201

Child Growth and Development

3 Cr.

GrQwth, develQpment and guidance Qf the child from conception through puberty. Interpretation and significance of creativeness, adjustment abilities and child-adult relatiQnships. En1phasis on both physiolQgical and psychological growth st~ges of the child. Prerequisite: Psychology 101.

203

Educational Psychology

3 Cr.

Introduction to' the majQr psychQlogical factors in the school learningteaching situation. Concepts in human developn1ent related to' problems 'in the school situation. Teacher's rQle in n10tivation, conceptual learning and prQblen1 solving. Development of emQtional behavior, attitudes and values. Learning of skills, retention and transfer. Measuren1ent of studen t abilities and achieven1en t. Prerequisi te : Psychology 101. Education 101 recommended.

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 100

130

Office Methods and Procedures

3 Cr.

Theory and practice of office procedures. Indexing, filing, receptiQnist duties, handling of mail and business forn1s. Layout and use of office furniture and equipn1ent. Prerequisite: None.


101

Beginning Typing

2 Cr.

Fundan1entals of keyboard technique and operation of the typewriter. Special en1phasis on placen1ent and correct usage of punctuation marks, nun1bers and special characters. Controlled typing practice and beginning letter vvriting. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 4 hours, Prerequisite: None.

102

I ntermediate Typing

2 Cr.

Developn1ent of speed and skill in operation of the typewriter, handling of typing work. Advanced letter writing, tabulation and n1anuscript typing. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 101 or consent of the instructor.

103

Beginning Shorthand

3 Cr.

Mastery of the Gregg shorthand theory. Beginning dictation to a goal of 60 words per n1inute by the end of the session. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

104

I ntennediate Shorthand

3 Cr.

Focuses on the n10st con1monly used word and phrase forn1s. Training in taking dictation and transcribing shorthand notes on the typewriter. Stresses developn1ent of speed and accuracy. Dictation begins at about 60 words per n1inute and progresses to 100 words per minute. Federal Civil Service Certificates issued to students who satisfactorily cOlnplete this course. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 103 or consent of the instructor.

105-106

I ntroduction to Business Machines

3-3 Cr.

Basic operations of n10dern calculating Inachines, both listing and nonlisting types. Training in adding machines, rotary and key-driven calculators, posting and bookkeeping n1achines as well as transcribing and duplicating machines. Unit-record equipment used in data processing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite for 105: None. Prerequisite for 106: Secretarial Science 105.

131


201

Advanced Typing

2 Cr.

Statistical typing, legal forn1s, miscellaneous office fonns and typing from voice-writing n1achines. Stencil cutting, operation of a stencil duplicator, additional drill in speed and accuracy. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 102 or consent of the instructor.

202

Advanced Typing

2 Cr.

Planning, editing, production of con1plicated business and technical reports fron1 the rough draft. Typing from voice-writing n1achip.es. Prepares the student for in1n1ediate placernent in a typing position. Lecture o hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 201 or consent of the instructor.

203

Advanced Shorthand

3 Cr.

Brief and intensive review of the Gregg shorthand principles. Extensive practice in advanced phrase-writing as well as technical and vocational tern1S used in n10dern business. Designed to increase dictation and transcription speed. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisi te: Secretarial Science 104 or two years of high school shorthand.

204

Advanced Shorthand

3 Cr.

Terminal course in shorthand. Prepares the student for a position involving heavy dictation. Dual en1phasis on speed dictation and transcription. Preparation of letters involving technical matter and also office-style business dictation. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 203 or consent of the instructor.

220

132

Human Relations for Secretaries

2 Cr.

Basic n10tives of people. Skills relating to people and working with then1. Business etiquette and its practice in office situations. Prerequisite: None.


SOCIAL SCIENCE 101

Introduction to Social Science

3 Cr.

Interrelationship of the social sciences. Application to the problen1s of group living in the latter part of the 20th century. Devel0'ped through a survey of the principal facts and c0'ncepts of sociology, eC0'non1ics and political science. Considered in relationship to the hist0'rical devel0'pn1ent of the United States. Analysis of historical and conten1porary problelTIs leads the student toward a view 0'f the total scene. Prerequisite: N0'ne. Note: Students who have con1pleted P0'litical Science 101 or History 151 n1ay not take S0'cial Science 101 for credit.

102

Introduction to Social Science

3 Cr.

Continuati0'n of Social Science 101. Considers additional problems and relationships. En1phasis 0'n the econornic and social order 0'f society. Prerequisite: Social Science 101. Note: Students who have completed EC0'nOn1ics 151 or Sociology 102 n1ay not take Social Science 102 for credit.

SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY SOCIOLOGY 101

Principles of Sociology

3 Cr.

Behavi0'r 0'f human gr0'ups. Concept of culture, f0'lk and urban con1munity structure. Social organization and control, race, population and deviant behavior. Prerequisite: None.

133


102

Social Problems

3 Cr.

Pathological approach to problerns of Inodern Aillerican society. Includes such specific topics as juvenile delinquency, adult crime, alcoholisn1, n1ental health, rural-urban conflict, integration, religion and racial-n1inority conflicts. Includes the general topics of individual and cOllllnunity disorganization, and farnily. Prereq uisi te : Sociology 101.

121

Marriage and Family Life

3 Cr.

Preparation for 111arriage factors in 111ate selection, personality adjustments in n1arriage and fan1ily life. History, functions and organization of the family. Dating, courtship, engagernent and 111arital adjust111ents. Parent-child relations. Fan1ily disorganization and progra111s of irnproven1ent. Prerequisite: None.

ANTHROPOLOGY 101

Cultural Anthropology

3 Cr.

Cultural patterns and dyna111ics. History, distribution and growth of cultural patterns. Includes social organization, n1aterial culture and other topics. Prerequisite: None

102

134

Physical Anthropology

3 Cr.

Study of 111an as a physical being. Origin and antiquity of n1an, the relationship of n1an to anirnals, paleontological discoveries and racial phenomena. Prerequisite : None.


SPEECH 101

Principles of Public SPeaking

3 Cr.

Effective oral con1n1unication. Application of principles to a variety of practical speaking situations. Prerequisite: None.

102

Oral Interpretation

3 Cr.

Developn1ent of the student's ability to understand, articulate and appreciate prose and poetry. Special en1phasis on the selection and cutting of worth\vhile literary n1aterial, on good voice projection and articulation. Prerequisite: Speech 101.

121

Beginning I nterviewing Techniques

2 Cr.

Designed to improve the skills of interviewing. Practical experience interviewing in classroom and comn1unity situations. Major en1phasis on the one-to-one interview. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

122

Advanced Interviewing Techniques

2 Cr.

Continuation of Speech 121. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Speech 121.

211

Argumentation and Debate

3 Cr.

Discovering, selecting and evaluating evidence. Its arrangement into orderly, persuasive oral and written argument. Special emphasis on causes and effects of prejudice, remedies and the influence of language on human behavior. Prerequisite: None.

135


THEATRE ARTS 101

Introduction to the Theatre

3 Cr.

Introduction to the basic elenlents of theatrical production. Includes scenery, lighting, costuming and managing. Prerequisite: None.

121

History of 1'heatre Arts

3 Cr.

History of the theatre's development. Relationship of the theatre to the various cultures of the world from ancient Greece to the present day. Prerequisite: None.

151

Fundamentals of Acting

3 Cr.

Introduction to the theory and basic mechanics of vocal control and interpretation. Attention also focused on the development of bodily control as well as integration of a controlled voice and body. Prerequisite: None.

152

Fundamentals of Acting

3 Cr.

Stage techniques based on selected drarnatic materials. Individual assignments to encourage and challenge each student within the range of his ability. R.econlnlended for prospective drarna teachers and students wishing to achieve professional improvenlent. Prerequisite: Theatre Arts 151.

153-154-253-254 Rehearsal and Performance 1-1-1-1 Cr. Students enrolled become menlbers of the Cuyahoga Community College drama company. Work is assigned in accordance with each student's interests and talents. Training comparable to an internship or apprenticeship. Includes acting, directing, playwriting, business administration and publicity. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollrnent in Theatre Arts 151, 152 or consent of instructor. 171

136

Radio and TV Production

2 Cr.

Surveys the broadcasting industry, its history and place in our present society. Exanlines technical area, advertising techniques, announCIng, writing, programnling and audience analysis. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.


251

Advanced Acting

3 Cr.

Advanced acting class of limited enrolln'lent, ten to 15 students. Emphasis on challenging the individual actor's ability by presenting him with a variety of characterizations taken from selections varying in presentation style. Make-up and costuming analyzed and, in some cases, executed. Prerequisite: Theatre Arts 152.

252

Advanced Acting

3 Cr.

Continuation of Theatre Arts 251. Employs the use of n'lore complex and difficult materials. Prerequisite: Minimun1 grade of C in Theatre Arts 251.

137


TRANSPORTATION 121

Transportation Principles

3 Cr.

Survey of the Arnerican transportation systenls, tariffs and classification. Traffic regulations and industrial traffic nlanagenlent. Prerequisite: None.

122

Transportation Principles

3 Cr.

Continuation of Transportation 121. Enlphasis 'On rnodes of transportation and their interrelation. Transport via nl0tor, rail, water and air. How they coinbine to nlake the total transportation picture. Prerequisite: Transportation 121 or pennission of instructor.

221

Tariffs and Classifications

3 Cr.

Through routes and rates in transit privileges. Technical tariff and rate interpretation. Over-charges and under-charges, loss and damage, irnport and export traffic. Unifornl freight classification, classification C0111111ittee procedure, and their phases of tariff and classification. Prerequisite: Transportation 122.

231

Transportation Regulations

3 Cr.

Local, state and federal legislative acts regulating the transportation syste111s. Includes the Public Utilities COnl111ission Act, Interstate Con1rnerce Act and Civil Aeronautics Board Act. Prerequisite: Transportation 122.

241

I ndustrial Traffic Management

3 Cr.

Basic principles of material handling and production control. Tniffic and transportation procedures within industrial plants. Prerequisite: Transportation 122.

138


Technical- Occupational Two-Year Degree Programs

141


Technical- Occupational Two-Year Degree Programs

Listed on the next few pages are suggested semester sequences for each of the 16 two-year Associate degree programs in the TechnicalOccupational area. They are intended to be a guide in the scheduling of the student's course work. Each student should confer with a counselor on course selection prior to, or at the time of, registration. The Technical Education Office staff will be happy to explain and discuss any phase of these programs. The programs are divided into four broad categories: Business, Engineering, Health and Special. Students, with the approval of the administrator in charge of a program, may make substitutions for courses not required for graduation and courses outside the area of concentration.

142


BUSINESS TECHNOLOGIES ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN BUSINESS WITH CONCENTRATION IN ACCOUNTING Business program with a concentration in accounting. Designed to provide practical and theoretical preparation for clerical, supervisory and administrative assignments. Preparation for careers in business and industrial accounting departments as accounting clerks, junior accountants, cost accountants or cost estinlators. SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Business 108 Introduction to Business Business 107 Business Mathematics Accounting 121 Principles of Accounting

Cr. Hrs. 3

3

3 3 3

SECOND SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Grad ua tion Req uiremen ts ) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Accounting 122 Principles of Accounting Business 151 Business Correspondence Economics 151 Development of the American Economy

3 3

3 3

3

16 16

THIRD SEMESTER Data Processing 101 Electronic Data Processing Accounting 221 Intermediate Accounting Humanities) Social Science) or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

6 3 15

FOURTH SEMESTER Accounting 222 Intermediate Accounting Accounting 231 Cost Accounting Accou,nting 265 Taxation Humanities) Social Science) or Science and !v! athematics (See Graduation Requirements) Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 2

6

15

143


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRf\M IN BUSINESS WITH CONCENTRATION IN BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Business program with a concentration in business management. Designed to provide a practical and theoretical understanding of assignments 路where a working knowledge of varied procedures is necessary. A program especially appropriate for a person who intends to manage his own business or enter a slnall business venture. Curriculum being reviewed for further refinement.

SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SE11ESTER

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Business 108 Introduction to Business Business 107 Business Mathematics Data Processing 101 Electronic Data Processing

3 3

3 3 3

SECOND SEMESTER English or Speech (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Business 112 Business Management Business 241 Office Management Psychology 101 General Psychology

Cr. Hrs.

Economics 151 Development of the American Economy Business 151 Business Correspondence Accounting 121 Principles of Accounting Humanities, Social Science, or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements)

144

3 3 3

6

15

3

3

3 3 3

16

16

THIRD SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

FOURTH SEMESTER Business 211 Salesmanship Business 113 Business Law Humanities, S ociaZ Science, or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3

3

6 3

15


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN BUSINESS WITH CONCENTRATION IN DATA PROCESSING Business program with a concentration in data processing. Designed to furnish students with a practical and theoretical understanding of data processing applications in business and industry. Emphasis on the use of machines and equipment to expedite and more accurately process business data. Job opportunities are available in business data processing installations as trainees, operators and programmers--to list a few. SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Data Processing 101 Electronic Data Processing Data Processing 121 Data Processing Mathematics Business 108 Introduction to Business

Cr. Hrs. 3

3

3

2 3 15

Cr. SECOND SEMESTER Hrs. English or SPeech (See Graduation Requirements) 3 Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) 3 Data Processing 122 Data Processing Mathematics 2 Data Processing 201 Computer Programming 2 Data Processing 151 Data Systems 3 Accounting 121 Principles of Accounting 3 17

Cr. THIRD SEMESTER Hrs. Accounting 122 Principles of Accounting 3 Mathematics 221 Elementary Probability and Statistics 3 Data Processing 123 Data Processing Mathematics 2 Data Processing 202 Computer Programming 2 Humanities~ Social Science~ or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) 6 16

Cr. Hrs. FOURTH SEMESTER Data Processing 221 Programming Systems 2 Data Processing 251 Data Processing Field Project 2 Humanities~ Social Science~ or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) 6 Elective 4 14

145


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN BUSINESS WITH CONCENTRATION IN RETAILING Business program with a concentration in retailing. Designed to furnish a practical and theoretical understanding for assignments in merchandising. Examines distribution methods of large department stores and other retail outlets. Preparation for employment as clerical personnel, management trainees, buyers, purchasing agents and other positions with retail establishments. Curriculum being reviewed for further refinement. SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER English See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Business 108 Introduction to Business Business 107 Business Mathematics Data Processing 101 Electronic Data Processing

Cr. Hrs. 3

3

1 3

3 3

Cr. SECOND SEMESTER Hrs. English or Speech (See Grad ua tion Req uiremen ts ) 3 Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) 3 Business 201 Principles of Marketing 3 Business 211 Salesmanship 3 Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Psychology 101 General Psychology 3 16

16

THIRD SEMESTER Business 251 Merchandising Business 151 Business Correspondence Accounting 121 Principles of Accounting Humanities, Social Science, or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

6 15

146

FOURTH SEMESTER Business 255 Retail Buying Economics 151 Development of the American Economy Accounting 122 Principles of Accounting Business 125 Advertising Humanities, Social Science, or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation. Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 2

3 3 3

6

17


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN BUSINESS WITH CONCENTR,-;\TION IN SALESM1-\NSHIP Business progranl with a concentration in salesmanship. Designed to provide practical and theoretical preparation for sales positions that require customer contact and advanced sales techniques-especially in specialized or technical sales. Many selling areas are open to graduates, including industrial, insurance, real estate and related retail, wholesale, outside and service selling. Curriculum being reviewed for further refinement. SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Business 108 Introduction to Business Business 107 Business Mathematics Psychology 101 General Psychology

Cr. Hrs, 3 3

3 3

SECOND SEMESTER

Cr. . Hrs.

English or SPeech (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Business 125 Advertising Business 201 Principles of Marketing Elective

3

3 3 3 2

3 15 16

Cr. THIRD SEMESTER Hrs. Economics 151 Development of the American Economy 3 Business 151 Business Correspondence 3 Business 211 Salesmanship 3 Humanities y Social Science y or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) 6

FOURTH SEMESTER Business 251 Merchandising Business 152 Oral Business Communication Business 261 Advanced Salesmanship Humanities y Social Science y or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) Business 113 Business Law

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

2

6 3

15 17

147


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Designed to provide practical and theoretical preparation for career secretaries in business and industry. Persons in this field may qualify for positions as clerk-typists, stenographers and secretaries with law firms, jnsurance offices, industrial plants, business concerns and public agenCIes.

SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE

FIRST SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Business 107 Business Mathematics Secretarial Science 101 Beginning Typing Secretarial Science 105 Introduction to Business Machines Health or Physical Education (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 2

3

SECOND SEMESTER English or Speech (See Grad ua tion Req uiremen ts ) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Accounting 111 Practical Accounting Secretarial Science 102 Intermediate Typing Secretarial Science 103 Beginning Shorthand

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 3 2 3 15

15

THIRD SEMESTER Business 151 Business Correspondence Secretarial Science 201 Advanced Typing Secretarial Science 104 Intermediate Shorthand Humanities~ Social Scie'nce~ or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 2 3

6 2 16

148

FOURTH SEMESTER Secretarial Science 220 Human Relations for Secretaries Secretarial Science 203 Advanced Shorthand Secretarial Science 100 Office Methods and Procedures Humanities~ Social Scie,nce~ or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) Elective

Cr. Hrs.

2 3

3

6 2 16


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN BUSINESS WITH CONCENTRATION IN TRANSPORTATION Business program with a concentration in transportation. Designed to provide practical and theoretical preparation for clerical, supervisory, and administrative assignments in business and industrial traffic departments. Employment opportunities for graduates are available as freight rate clerks, traffic expediters and schedulers, tariff claims examiners and other positions with a truck, water, rail or air carrier.

SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE

FIRS T SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Business 108 Introduction to Business Transportation 121 Transportation Principles Business 107 Business Mathematics

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 3

SECOND SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

English or Speech (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Secretarial Science 101 Beginning Typing Transportation 122 Transportation Principles Business 151 Business Correspondence

3

3

2 3 3

16

THIRD SEMESTER Economics 151 Development of the American Economy Transportation 221 Tariffs and Classifications Business 109 Marketing Humanities) Social Science) or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3

6 15

15

FOURTH SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

Transportation 231 Transportation Regulations Transportation 241 Industrial Traffic Management Humanities) Social Science) or Science and Mathematics (See Graduation Requirements) Elective

3 3

6 4

16

149


ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGIES ASSOCLATE DEGREE PROGRAl\,f IN BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 1'ECHNOLOGY Designed to provide the basic knowledges and skills necessary to semi-professional personnel in the construction industry. Possible careers include architectural draftsman, field engineer, materials and job estimator, construction supervisor, specifications writer, building materials salesman, contractor or building inspector. The building construction technician often serves as a liaison between the architect or engineer and the skilled craftsman.

SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER

Building Construction Tech. 100 Building Construction Orientation Building Construction Tech. 121 Architectural Drawing English (See Graduation Requirements) Mathematics *101 Intermediate Algebra Physics 101 Introductory Physics Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements)

150

Cr. Hrs.

1 3 3 3 4 2

16

SECOND SEMESTER Building Construction Tech. 122 Architectural Drawing

English (See Graduation Requirements) Engineering 151 Applied Mechanics Mathematics 103 Trigonometry Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 3

18


THIRD SEMESTER Building C onstruction Tech. 201 Introduction to Concrete Design Engineering 211 Introduction to Surveying Building Construction Tech. 221 Building Equipment Engineering 201 Strength of Materials Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3

3 3

15

FOURTH SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

Building Construction Tech. 222 Building Equipment Building Construction Tech. 231 Contracts, Specifications and Estimating Building Construction Tech. 241 Principles of Structural Design Building Construction Tech. 251 Construction Procedures and Building Codes Industrial Supervision 231 Labor Management Relations Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

3

3 3

3

3 3

18 *Students may begin the mathematics sequence at a higher level, depending upon prior accomplishment in this area.

ASSOCLA TE DEGREE PROGRAM IN ELEC1'RICA.L T'ECHNOLOGY SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER Electrical-Electronic Tech. 100 Electrical Technolog-y Orientation English (See Graduation Requirements) Engineering 121 Engineering Drawing Engineering 125 Principles of ElectricityD. C. Circuits Mathematics * 101 Intermediate Algebra Physics 101 Introductory Physics

Cr. Hrs.

3

3

3 3

SECOND SEMESTER Electrical-Electronic Tech. 140 D. C. Machines Electrical-Electronic Tech. 160 Basic Electronics Engineering 130 Principles of Electricity--A. C. Circuits English (See Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 103 Trigonometry Health or Ed. (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 3 3

2

4

17 17

151


THIRD SEMESTER Electrical-Electronic Tech. 201 A. C. Machines Electrical-Electronic Tech. 221 Industrial Electronics Electrical-Electronic Tech. 240 Electrical Power Blueprints and Drafting Mathematics 115 College Algebra Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

2 3 3 3

17

FOURTH SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

Electrical-Ele ctronic Tech. 211 Electrical Construction and Application 3 Electrical-Electronic Tech. 261 Electrical Measurement and Instrumentation 3 Engineering 112 Engineering Report Construction 2 Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) 3 Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) 3 Economics 151 Development of the American Econo'my 3

17 *Students may begin the mathematics sequence at a higher level, depending upon prior accomplishment in this area.

Electrical-Electronic Technology Designed for specialization in either electricity or electronics within the framework of this technological area. Potential career opportunities are to be found in communications, electrical power and equipment industries, in application to automatic machine control or aero-space research activity. Courses provide both theory and practical application of electrical and electronic principles necessary for employment as an electrical or electronic engineering aide, motor test technician, instrument calibrator, technical writer, communications specialist or electrical power company repre-

152

sentative.


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE

FIRST SEMESTER Electrical-Electronic Tech. 100 Electrical Technology Orientation English (See Graduation Requirements) Engineering 121 Engineering Drawing Engineering 125 Principles of ElectricityD. C. Circuits Mathematics *101 Intermediate Algebra Physics 101 Introductory Physics

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 3

SECOND SEMESTER Electrical-Electronic Tech. 140 D. C. Machines Electrical-Electro,nic Tech. 160 Basic Electronics English (See Graduation Requirements) Engineering 130 Principles of ElectricityA. C. Circuits Mathematics 103 Trigonometry Health or Phys. Ed. ( See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

3 3

2

4 17 17

THIRD SEMESTER Electrical-Electronic Tech. 221 Industrial Electronics Electrical-Electronic Tech. 231 Semiconductors Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 115 College Algebra Engineering 112 Engineering Report Construction Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3

2 3

FOURTH SEMESTER Ele ctrical-Electronic Tech. 235 Communication Transmission Electrical-Electronic Tech. 251 Computer Circuitry Electrical-Electronic Tech. 261 Electrical Measurement and Instrumentation Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 3

15

17

*Students may begin the mathematics sequence at a higher level, depending upon prior accomplishment in this area.

153


A.SSOCLATE DEGREE PROGRA.M IN MECHANICAL TECHNOLOGY Designed for students interested in work as members of engineering or scientific teams in luechanical engineering research and development. Job classifications related to this series of courses include mechanicallaboratory aide, materials tester, quality control technician, draftsman, rnechanical design technician, technical writer and technical salesman. SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER Mechanical Tech. 100 Mechanical Technology Orientation English (See Graduation Requirements) Engineering 121 Engineering Drawing Mathematics *101 Intermediate Algebra Mechanical Tech. 160 Machine Tools and Fabricatiort Physics 101 Introductory Physics

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3

3

SECOND SEMESTER Mechanical Tech. 150 Manufacturing Processes English (See Graduation Requirements) Engineering 122 Engineering Drawing Engineering 151 Applied Mechanics Engineering 125 Principles of ElectricityD. C. Circuits Mathematics 103 Trigonometry

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3

3 3

4 18

17 THIRD SEMESTER Mechanical Tech. 201 Industrial Hydraulics Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Engineering 201 Strength of Materials Mathematics 115 College Algebra Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3

FOURTH SEMESTER Mechanical Tech. 211 Mechanical Design Mechanical Tech. 221 Applied Instrumentation Engineering 112 Engineering Report Construction Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

2 3 3

2

14 17

154

*Students may begin the mathematics sequence at a higher level, depending upon prior accomplishment in this area.


HEALTH TECHNOLOGIES

.ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN DENTA_L HYGIENE

Upon successful completion of this curriculum, the student will be eligible to take a licensing examination in dental hygiene prescribed by the State Board of Dental Examiners in the state in which she chooses to practice. After the graduate has passed the licensing examination, she is qualified for employment as a dental hygienist in a private dental office under the supervision of a licensed dentist. Schools of dental hygiene and local, state or federal public health departments also employ dental hygienists.

SUGGESTED S~MESTER SEQUENCE

FIRST SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Biology 121 Anatomy and Physiology Dental Hygiene 101 Introductory Dental Hygiene Dental Hygiene 102 Dental Anatomy

Cr. Hrs. 3 1 4 6

3 17

SECOND SEMESTER Biology 122 Anatomy and Physiology Health OT Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Psychology 101 General Psychology Dental Hygiene 121 Clinical Dental Hygiene Dental Hygiene 122 Gen. and Oral HistoPathology Dental Hygiene 123 RadioQ"raphy

Cr. Hrs. 4

1 3 3

4

2 17

155


THIRD SEMESTER S ocial Science (See Graduation Requirements) Sociology 101 Principles of Sociology Dental Hygiene 201 Clinical Dental Hygiene (5 weeks clinic)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

9

FOURTH SEMESTER Biology 221 Microbiology Home Economics 121 Nutrition Dental Hygiene 202 Clinical Dental Hygiene Dental Hygiene 221 Dental Materials and Den tal Assisting Dental Hygiene 222 Dental Specialities

Cr. Hrs. 3

2 3

4 3

15

FIFTH SEMESTER English or Speech (See Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Dental Hygiene 231 Clinical Dental Hygiene Dental Hygiene 232 Dental Health Education and Public Health Dental Hygiene 233 Pharmacology, Anesthesiology and First Aid Dental Hygiene 234 Dental Ethics and Jurisprudence

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

3

2

1

15

156


}\SSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN MEDIC.AL ASSISTING Combines courses in general education, secretarial science and medical assisting. Preparation for work as a secretary in the physician's office, a clinic or hospital, also for work in offices of SOBle pharrnaceutical and surgical supply companies. Other agencies which offer opportunities to the medical assistant are prepaid medical care plans, public health agencies and medical publishing companies. Medical assistants are prepared to assist the physician in examination of patients and to ready equipment for the more basic laboratory tests. SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE FIRST SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Graduation Requirements) Social S cienc e (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Biology 121 Anatomy and Physiology Secretarial Science t 101 Beginning Typing or Business Elective

3 3

2 4

2

Cr. SECOND SEMESTER Hrs. English or Speech (See Graduation Requirements) 3 Social Science (See Grad ua tion Req uiremen ts ) 3 Biology 122 Anatomy and Physiology 4 Secretarial Science t 102 Intermediate Typing or Business Elective 2 Medical Assisting 101 Beginning Medical Assisting 3 15

14 THIRD SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

Biolog'y 221 Microbiology Secretarial Science 103 Beginning Shorthand or Business Elective Secretarial Science 100 Office Methods and Procedures Medical Assisting 201 Intermediate Medical Assisting Humanities or Social Science 101 General Psychology (Recommended)

4

3 3

4

FOURTH SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

Secretarial Science 104 Intermediate Shorthand or Business Elective Medical Assisting 202 Advanced Medical Assisting Humanities or Social Science 201 Psychology (Recommended) Electives

3 4 3 6 16

3

17 tTyping test to be administered. If satisfactory, a business elective may be taken.

157


ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN NURSING Offered for men and women interested in combining general education and basic nursing education in a two-year course of study. Each semester includes clinical experience in local hospitals and health agencies. Upon passing the Ohio State Licensing examination, the graduate becomes a registered nurse (R.N.). Graduates are qualified for positions as general staff duty nurses working under supervision.

SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE

FIRST SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Health or Phys. Ed. (See Grad ua tion Req uiremen ts ) Biology 121 Anatomy and Physiology Psychology 101 General Psychology Nursing 101 Fundamentals of Nursing

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 3 5

SECOND SEMESTER English or SPeech (See Graduation Requirements) Health or P hys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) Biology 122 Anatomy and Physiology Psychology 201 Child Growth and Development Nursing 102 Fundamentals of Nursing

Cr. Hrs. 3

4

3 5

16 16

THIRD SEMESTER Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Biology 221 Microbiology Nursing 201 Nursing of Infants) Children and Ad ul ts

158

Cr. Hrs. 3 4

10 17

FOURTH SEMESTER Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Nursing 202 Nursing of Infants, Children and Adults

Cr. Hrs. 3

12 15


SPECIAL TECHNOLOGIES

.ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN INDUSTRIAL SUPERVISION

Preparation for a career In industrial management. The curriculum also provides excellent opportunities for practicing supervisors at various levels of management to upgrade themselves in industry or business enterpnses.

SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE

FIRST SEMESTER English (See Graduation Requirements) Science and Mathematics 101 Introductory Physics or 101 Introductory Chemistry (Recommended) Mathematics 101 Intermediate Algebra (Recommended) Industrial Supervision 121 Elements of Supervision I ndustrial Supervision 122 Men, Machinery and Materials Mechanical Technology 100 Mechanical Technology Orien ta tion

Cr. Hrs. 3

4

3 3

3

17

SECOND SEMESTER English or Speech (See Graduation Requirements) I ndustrial Supervision 140 Indust. Organiz. and Mgmt. or 241 Personnel Mgmt. Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Accounting 121 Principles of Accounting Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 3 3 3 15

159


Cr. THIRD SEMESTER Hrs. Health or Phys. Ed. (See Graduation Requirements) 2 I ndustrial Supervision 131 Basic Management Techniques 3 Industrial Supervision 231 Labor-Management Relations 3 I ndustrial Supervision 221 Communications in Industry 2 Transportation 121 Transportation Principles 3 Building Construction Technology 221 Building Equipment 3

FOURTH SEMESTER Humanities or Social Science (See Graduation Requirements) Data Processing 101 Electronic Data Processing Industrial Supervision 124 Work Simplification, Time Study and Incentives Industrial Supervision 271 Production, Quality and Cost Control I ndustrial Supervision 134 Employee and Plant Safety Social Science (See Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3

3 2 3

16 17

ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM IN LAW ENFORCEMEN1'

160

Preparation for career services in law enforcement, on a two-year .i\ssociate degree basis, or the first two years transferable to a four-year program at another institution. The two-year Associate degree is highly desirable-although not essential-in municipal, state and private agencies. The Bachelor of Arts degree is essential in most federal agencies. Program covers criminal investigation, highway traffic administration, industrial security, crime prevention, the prevention and control of delinquency.


SUGGESTED SEMESTER SEQUENCE

FIRST SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Graduation Requirements) 3 Science and Mathematics 101 Introductory Physics or 101 Introductory Chemistry (Recommended) 4 Health 01' Phys. Ed. 111 Beginning Swimming, 211 Intermediate Swimming or 113 Senior Life Saving (Recommended) Business 101 Beginning Typing or 102 Intermediate Typing 2 Law Enforcement 101 Introduction to Law Enforcement 3 Humanities 01' Social Science 101 Principles of Sociology (Recommended) 3

SECOND SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Graduation Requirements) Political Science 101 Introduction to' Government (Recommended) Science and Mathematics 102 Introductory Physics or 111 General Chemistry (Recommended) Law Enforcement 111 Patrol Procedures Business 102 Intermediate Typing or Elective

3

3

4 3

2 15

16

Cr. THIRD SEMESTER Hrs. Law Enforcement 121 Criminal and Related Laws 3 Law Enforcement 221 Administrative Concepts In Law Enforcement 3 Law Enforcement 231 Traffic Control and Investigation 3 Humanities or Social Science 102 Social Problems (Recommended) 3 J-1 ealth 01' Phys. Ed. 113 Senior Life Saving or Elective 1 Social Science 102 Introduction to Government (Recommended) 3 16

FOURTH SEMESTER

Cr. Hrs.

Law Enforcement 141 Evidence and Procedure Law Enforcement 211 Investigation and Interrogation Law Enforcement 201 Juvenile Procedure and Crime Prevention Psychology 101 General Psychology Business 103 Beginning Shorthand or Elective

3

3

3 3

3

15

161


164


The Faculty and Administrative Staff

165


The Faculty and Administrative Staff * ABRAMSON~ ALAN I. B.S., Ohio State University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School * ALEXANDER) ANTHONY J. B. Sc., John Carroll University

Data Processing

* AL-KHATIB~ IssAM B.A., Baghdad University, Iraq M.A., Indiana University

English

* ALPERN~ GERTRUDE (MRS.) B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Columbia University

Political Science

* APEL, GEORGE B. B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

Data Processing

*ASAMOTO~

KENNETH B.S.E., Fenn College

BAER, ANNETTE (R.N.) B.S., University of Colorado BAKER~

BETTIE J. B.A., University of Michigan M.A., University of Michigan

*BANEVICIUS) VICTOR A. B.S., University of Saskatchewan, Canada M.S., John Carroll University *BANKS~

ROBERT C. B.A., Western Reserve University

*BANKS, SAMUEL O. JR. B.S., Arkansas Agric., Mech. & Normal College D.D.S., Meharry Medical College M.Sc., University of Pennsylvania *BARKLEY~

BILL J. B.S., University of Akron Ph.D., Western Reserve University

166

Business

*BARTTER, CLYDE E. B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.B.A., Western Reserve University

Engineering Nursing History

Mathematics

Chemistry Dental Hygiene

Psychology

Business


*BATISTA~

DANIEL B. B.C.S., New York University

BELL~

LYNN S. B.S., Miami University M.A., Western Reserve University

I ndustrial Supervision Assistant

Dean~

Engineering Technolof!,ies

BELTON, JAMES E. B.S., University of Illinois M.A., University of Southern California

English

Dean of Instruction

BENSON, ELLIS M. B.A., University of California (Berkeley) M.A., Harvard University Ed.D., University of California (Los Angeles) BETHE~

Physical Education

DONALD R. B.A., San Fernando Valley State College M.S., Syracuse University

*BETTIS~

Mathematics

ALJAY JR. B. S., Western Reserve U niversi ty M.S., Western Reserve University

BIELLO~

Business Manager

BIGGINS, CLARK E. B.S.C., Ohio University

Purchasing Age,nt

DANTE N. B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Harvard University

BLANCO) GALO W. B.S., University of Michigan M.S., University of Michigan Ph.D., University of Wisconsin *BLANSETT) RICHARD F. *BLUBAUGH, HERMAN B.S., A-. & M. College of Texas *BONUTTI) KARL Diploma, Lyceum of Gorzia, Italy M.A., University of Fribourg, Switzerland M.A., Western Reserve University *BOTNICK~

BERNICE (MRS.) B.A., University of Pittsburgh

*BRAGAW~

REXFORD T. B.A., Hillyer College

Coordinator~

Industrial Supervision

I ndustrial Supervision Business Economics

English Industrial Supervision

BRASHARES~

Political Science

*BRASHEAR~

English

EDITH O. (MRS.) B.A., University of Nebraska M.A., University of Michigan

BARBARA (MRS.) B.A., Stetson University M.A., Western Reserve University

*Part Time

167


Dental Hygiene

*BRITTAIN) KARYL LEE (MRS.) R.D.H., Eastman School of Dental Hygiene

Art

*BROWN, NANCY E. (MRS.) B.F.A., Ohio University M.A.~ Western Reserve University BROWNING) RICHARD J. B.S., Ohio State University M.S., North Dakota State University

Speech

Mathematics

*BUCKENMEYER) MABEL (11RS.) B.A., Capital University M.A., University of Michigan BUDIN, JOSEPH M. B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

English and Speech

BUFALINI, ALVIN G. B.A., Hiram College M.A., Western Reserve University

English

*BURDEN, ROBERT L. A.S.T.P., University of the City of Los Angeles *BURNS, DARGAN J. B.S., Hampton Instiwte M.S., Boston University BURNSIDE, HELEN H. (MRs.-R.N.) B.S., Simmons College M.A., Columbia University *BURWELL, WILLIAM H. B.S., Purdue University M.S., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BUTTAR, FELIX F. B.S., Youngstown University M.S., New York University BUXBAUM, HERMAN S. B.A., Dartmouth College *BUZASH, GEORGE B.S., Slippery Rock State Teachers College M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University

168

Transportation Business

Assistant Dean, Health Technologies

Mathematics

Business

English Counselor

*CALIGUIRE, AUGUSTINE B.S.S., John Carroll University M.A., John Carroll University

History

*GANDEE, BENJAMIN L. B.A., Cornell University M.S., Syracuse University Ph.D., University of Nebraska

Psychology

CANDON, MARIAN W. (R.N.) B.S., Ohio State University M.S., Western Reserve University

Nursing


G. B.A., Western Reserve University

CARMAN, ROBERT

Ai athematics

J.

*CAROFF, WAYKE

DirectoJ"ubliC Affairs

B.S., Indiana State Teachers College M.A .. Northwestern University *CARSON, JOHN

H.

'Business

JR.

B.A., Kent State University J.D., Cleveland-Marshall Law School

N. B.A., Brooklyn College M.A., University of Michigan

*CASSEN,

PHILIP

E. B.S., Billings Polytechnic Institute M.A., State University of Iowa Ed.D., University of California (Berkeley)

CHAPMAN, CHARLES

*CHENOWETH, ROBERT

D.

\

Mathematics

President

Data Processing

B.A., Seton Hall University CHITWOOD,

FRANCES

(MRS.)

English

B.S.E., Arkansas State Teachers College M.A., University of Arkansas A. B.S., Hampton Institute M.Sc., Ohio State University D.D.S., Howard University M.S., University of Pittsburgh

*CLARK, CHARLES

T.

*CLEMENS, REECE

Health Education

Business

B.A., Brown University M.B.A., Western Reserve University CLOVESKO, JOSEPH F.

Biology

B.S., Clarion State College M.S., Western Reserve University *COCHRAN,

CHARLES

English

B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.Ed., Kent State University

L.

*COLLINS, ROBERT

Psychology

B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve University *CONLIN, MARY

L.

(MRS.)

English

B.A., Western Reserve University ROBERT A. B.S., Pennsylvania State University M.S., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve University

*CONQUEST,

COOK, CULBRETH

B.

Psychology

Counselor

B.A., University of Cincinnati M.A., Western Reserve University Ed.D., Western Reserve University *Part Time

169


*COOPER, EMMETT E. B.S., Western Reserve University M. S., W es tern Reserve U niversi ty

Data Processing

*COPELAND, WILLIAM E. B.S.Ed., University of Akron M.S.Ed., University of Akron CORFIAS, JOHN C. B.A., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University

Business

Assistant Dean, Business Technologies

*CORRIG{\N, JOHN J. B.S.S., John Carroll University M.A., Kent State University *CREGAR, JAMES M. B.A., Indiana University M.A., Western Reserve University CURTIS, RICHARD C. B.A., Hiram College M.Ed., Kent State University DALBY, J. PHILIP B.A., San Diego State College M.S., University of Utah Ed.D., University of Oregon DANKO, CHARLENE B.A., University of North Carolina M.A., Western Reserve University

Political Science

Counselor

Assistant Dean of Instruction

Speech and Theatre Arts

*DATTA, RANAJIT K. B.S., University of Calcutta, India B.Sc., Indian Institute of Technology, India M.Tech., Indian Institute of Technology, India Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University

Chemistry

*DAVIS, H. JOSEPH B.A., Asbury College M.Ed., Kent State University

Education

*DAvrs, SYLVESTER E. B.A., Ohio University M.A., Western Reserve University * DEBARR, EUGENE R. B.A., Bucknell University M.A., Bucknell University Ph.D., Western Reserve University DODGE, JAMES K. (CAPT.) B.A., Ohio State University L.L.B., Cleveland Law School *DrCARLo, GUY JR. B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

170

Sociology

DOMOTORFFY, ZSOLT .J. B.S., John Carroll University M.S., John Carroll University

History

Psychology

Coordinator, Law Enforcement

Business

Mathematics


DOWDING) NANCY E. B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Columbia University M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve University *DOWNING) ROXANA B.A., Mercyhurst College * EDDY) THERON F. B.A., John Carroll University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School L.L.M., Cleveland-Marshall Law School EGERMAN) THOMAS B.A., St. John's University M.F.A., State University of Iowa *ELY) JOHN S. B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., University of Michigan M.A.S.A., Ohio State University J.D., Cleveland-Marshall Law School *Epp) DOUGLAS V. B:S., Pennsylvania State University B.A., Pennsylvania State University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

C oun.yelor

Art

Law Enforcement

Art

Philosophy

Business

*ERNST) ROBERT C. B.S., New York University

Data Processing

*FABRE) LOUIS F. JR. B.S., University of Akron

Physical Science

*FARRINGTON) ELEANOR (MRS.) B.A., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University FAUST) GEORGE H. B.A., Henderson State Teachers College M.A., University of Arkansas Ph.D., University of Chicago L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School *FERSKY) ALLAN E. B.S., Ohio State University M.S., University of Utah *FINNEY) BETTY J. (MRS.) B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University *FISHMAN, IRWIN S. B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Western Reserve University L.L.B., Western Reserve University *Part Time

Speech and English

History

Mathematics

Education

Business

171


FLEMING, ELIZABETH H. (MRS.) B.A.~ Baylor University

Sociolog)1

B ..J., University of Missouri M.A., Louisiana State University English

*FLEMING, MARGARET

B.A., Notre Dame College M.A., Western Reserve University Ed.D., Western Reserve University

K.

*FOCKLER, JOHN

Economics

B.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology M.B.A., Western Reserve University *FORDING, MARY

(MRS.)

English

B.A., Western Reserve University M.A .. Western Reserve University

.J.

*FREAS, HAROLD

History

B.A., Steubenville College M.A., University of Pittsburgh

J.

*FREY, ARNOLD

I ndustrial Supervision

B.S., Ohio State University B.E., Ohio State University M.A., Western Reserve University L.L.B.) La Salle University *FRIEND, FRED

W.

Business

B.Sc., University of Notre Dame L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School *FROMER, ELEANOR N.

(MRS.)

Nursery School Assisting

B.A., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University *FRUMKIN, ROBERT M.

Sociology

B.A., Upsala College M.A., Ohio State University Ph.D., Ohio State University GAINES, HAROLD

Sociology

L.

B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University English

GASKER, HARRY R.

B.S., Ashland College M.A., Western Reserve University *GEILKER, NEITA F.

(MRS.)

English

B.A., William Jewell College M.Ed., Harvard University *GILVYDIS, ANTANAS A.

Mathematics

B.S., University of Detroit M.S., University of Illinois *GINEVRA, ANNAROSA

Business

B.S.Ed., Kent State University M.S., Kent State University

172

GIOIA, SHARON

(MRS.)

B.S., Western Reserve University

Physical Education


A. B.A., University of Hamburg, Germany M.A., Western Reserve University

GOLDSTAUB, WERNER

*GRAVES, FREDERICK D.

Foreign Languages

Business

B.S., Bluefield State College M.S., University of Michigan Ed.D., Western Reserve University Business

*GRAvES, HAROLD D.

B.Sc., Kent State University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School *GREBER, MABEL

(MRS.)

Mathematics

B.A., Smith College M.A., Radcliffe-Harvard Mathematics

*GROSSBERG, PAUL D.

B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., University of Michigan A. B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., University of Michigan

*GROSSMAN, DANIEL

C. B.A., Ohio University B.S., Ohio University M.A., Bowling Green State University

*GRUMBLING, BOYD

C. (MRS.) B.S.AE, Purdue University M.S.AE, Purdue University

*GUENTERT, ELEANOR

E. B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

*GULICK, JAMES

*GuNTHER, WILLIAM D.

Anthropology

Mathematics

Physics

Business

Data Processing

B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University C. B.S., University of Illinois M.B.A., Western Reserve University J.D., Cleveland-Marshall Law School

*HALEY, DONALD

*HAMLET, DOROTHY

(MRS.)

Business

Business

B.S., Alabama State College M.A., Fisk University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School L.L.M., Cleveland-Marshall Law School

R. B.S., Xavier University M.D., Western Reserve University

*HANRAHAN, FRANK

C. B.Ed., Illinois State Normal University M.A., University of Illinois

*HANSON, MILFERD

*Part Time

Consulting Physician

Engineering

173


J.

*HARPST~ RONALD

Business

B.A., Gannon College L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School *HARRIS~ HERBERT

L. B.S., Bowling Green State University M.Ed., Bowling Green State University

HENDERSHOTT~ MARCUS

D. B.S., University of 'Michigan M.S., University of Michigan

HERGENROEDER~ ANGELA (MRS.)

Engineering

Biology

Business

B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University *HEWITT~ JAMES H. JR.

Business

B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Western Reserve University *HEWITT~ WILLIAM

H.

Law Enforcement

B.S., Michigan State University M.A., Kent State University *HOELZER~ NED C.

Business

B.A., Miami University M.B.A., Miami University HILLILA~ RUTH-EsTHER

Music

B.S., Lowell State College M.A., Boston University Ph.D., Boston University HOLMGREN ~ DANIEL M.

History

B.A., Chico State College M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve University *HOPPER~ ALLEN T.

Mathematics

B.S., Allegheny College M.S., West Virginia University *HUBLER~ MYRON

J.

JR.

Business

B.Sc., Ohio State University M.B.A., University of Alabama HURLEY~ JOHN A.

Education

B.A., Marshall University M.A., Marshall University *IPAVEC~

CHARLES

F.

Business

L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School JEFFERSON~ CURTIS

F.

Mathematics

B.S., Paul Quinn College M.A., Denver University M.S., University of Notre Dame *JEFFERY~ TOBA

174

(MRS.)

B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

English


JOHNSON, EUGENE B. B.A., State University of Iowa M.A., State University of Iowa

Counselor-Placement

Sociology

*JOHNSON, NORMAN B.A., University of Pittsburgh M.A., Ohio State University Ph.D., Ohio State University

Mathematics

*JULIUS, ANTHONY JR. B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology M.S., Ohio State University Ph.D., St. Louis University

Engineeri,ng

KALE, LESTER W. B.M.E., Ohio State University B.I.E., 'Ohio State University

History

*KALL, JOSEPH B.F.A., Ohio University B.Sc., Ohio University M.A., Ohio University KARCH, RICHARD P. B.S., George Williams College M.S., Michigan State University

Counselor-Student Activities

*KATZ, MAX B. L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School M.A.Ed., Western Reserve University

Business

*KAUFMAN, JOAN K. (MRS.) B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

History

*KAUL, RONALD D. B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology Ph.D., Case Institute of Technology

Physics

*KEMP, GEORGE PAUL B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Kent State University

English

*KENNEL, SOOK CHA LEE (MRS.) B'.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Western Reserve University

English

*KENNEY, RICHARD B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

Education

*KEPP, R. DOUGLAS B.S., Case Institute of Technology

Engineering

*KIMBER, C. FRANK B.S., N. C. Agr. & Tech. College M.P.H., North Carolina Graduate School of Public Health *Part Time

Health Education

175


*KII\'SLER, DAVID M. B.S., University of Chicago M.A., University of Chicago KORAL, JOHN J. B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University

Biology

KOSTER) SHEILA (MRS.) B.A., Western Reserve U niversi ty M.A., University of Denver

English

KOTNIK) LOUIS J. B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology Ph.D., Case Institute of Technology KOWAL, SHEILA (MRS.) B.A., Wellesley College M.A., Boston University *KRILL) ALBERT B.B.A., Western Reserve University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School *KUBACH) .JOHN S. B.S.C., Ohio University M.A., Syracuse University

Chemistry

English

Business

Economics

*KUHAR) ELIZABETH G. (MRS.) B.A., Notre Dame College M.A., Western Reserve University

English

*LANCASTER) RAYMOND J. B.S., John Carroll University M.A., Western Reserve University

History

*LANGE) FREDERICK E. B.A., University of Pittsburgh M.A., University of Pittsburgh D.Ed., University of Pittsburgh

English

LAUGHLIN) ETHELREDA (MRS.) B.A., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve University *LAUTNER, EDWARD J. B.A., Bowling Green State University M.A., University of Nebraska LAWSON) JOHN L. B.S., University of Chicago M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology LEEDY) EMILY L. (MRs.) B.S., Rio Grande College M.Ed., Ohio University

176

Economics

*LEVY) BERYL H. B.A., Columbia University Ph.D., Columbia University L.L.B., Columbia University

Chemistry

English

Mathematics

Counselor

Philosophy


*LEWANDOWSKI) JOSEPH

M. SR.

Mathematics

B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University A. B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University B.S., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State University

Business

A. B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology

Business

*LEWIS) RONALD

*LIEDERBACH) THOMAS

*LIGGENS)

H.

N.

LARNELL

Business

B.A., University of Toledo M.B.A., University of Toledo A.A., University of Toledo *LISOWSKI) RAYMOND

Engineering

B.S., Eastern Michigan University M.Ed., Kent State University A. B.A., Wartburg College B.B., University of Illinois B.D., Wartburg Theological Seminary

*LOESCHEN) BERNHARD

LOEWE) RALPH

E.

Foreign Languages

English

B.A., Ohio University M.A., Columbia University LONG)

ERNEST S.

Counselor-Psychologist

B.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve University *LONG) THOMAS R.

Psychology

B.S., Florida State University M.A., Florida State University Ed.D., Western Reserve University A. B.A., John Carroll University M.A., John Carroll University

*LORINCZ) JAMES

E. B.A., Michigan State University M.A., University of Michigan

LORION) JAMES

LUXENBURG) NORMAN

English

Assistant Dean) Admissions and Records

History and Foreign Languages

B.A., University of Michigan M.A., University of Zurich, Switzerland M.A., University of Michigan Ph.D., University of Michigan *MALLAN) JOHN T. SR.

Sociology

B.A., Colgate University M.A., Columbia University *Part Time

177


MANHEIM, LEONARD H. B.A., University of Michigan M.A., University of Michigan *MARKS, BISSELL E. B.A., Ashland College B.S., Ashland College M.Ed., Kent State University MARTIN, MARGARET R. B.A., Parsons College M.S., Syracuse University *MARTING, CARL A. B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College MATTHEWS, RICHARD D. B.A., Ohio State University B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University *MCCONNELL, DUDLEY G. B.M.E., City College of New York M.S.M.E., Case Institute of Technology Ph.D., Case Institute of Technology *MCCONNELL, ROBERT C. B.S., University of Pittsburgh M.L., University of Pittsburgh *MCCORMICK, BERNARD P. B.A., University of Notre Dame M.S., University of Southern Mississippi *MCCLUNG, WILLIAM K. B.S., Allegheny College *MCGINTY, JAMES R. B.S., University of Dayton M.A., Western Reserve University McLELLAN, JOHN M. B.S., Western Reserve University *McMAHON, WALTER F. B.S., St. Vincent College M.A., Ohio State University MCWHINNEY, W. RUSSELL B.A., University of Pittsburgh M.A., University of Pittsburgh M.S., Western Reserve University

178

English

Psychology

English

Data Processing English

Engineering

Industrial Supervisio.n

English

Industrial Supervision Business

Philosophy History

Librarian

*METZ, HARVEY V. B.S., Ohio State University

Business

MIKLIS, EMILY (MRS.) B.B.A., Western Reserve University

Business

MILLER, JACK D. B.A., Oberlin College M.S., Western Reserve University

Biology


Psychology

*MILLER, HOWARD L.

B.A., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University Ph.D., University of Hawaii Business

MITCHELL, DAVID C.

B.B.A., Fenn College M.B.A., Western Reserve University Business

*MONASTRA, CARL

B.S., B.A., John Carroll University M.B.A., Western Reserve University S. B.S., Columbia University M.A., Columbia University

MORAN, JOSEPH

MORGENSTERN, JUNE (MRS.)

English

Psychology

B.S., Western ReservE' University M.S., Western Reserve University *MUELLER, CAROLINE JANE

Dental Hygiene

R.D.H., West Liberty State College Business

*MURAD, LEROY L.

B.A., Oxford University, England M.A., Oxford University, England Business

*NEEDHAM, JAMES E.

B.S., University of Illinois M.B.A., Western Reserve University Health Education

*NELSON, URBAN

B.A., University of British Columbia, Canada M.P.H., Columbia University M.A., Stanford University C.M.A., University of Rangoon, Burma Education

*NEWTON, LESLEY

B.S., Western Reserve University Diploma, Carnegie Library School Business

NIXON, HESTER

B.A., Simpson College M.S., N ew York University NORTON, FAY-TYLER M.

(MRS.)

Psychology

B.A., Louisiana State University Ph.D., Florida State University NYPAVER, ELIZABETH L.

M athernatics

B.A., Mount Mercy College M.A., Kent State University O'BRIEN, THOMAS

P.

Mechanical Technology

B.S:Ed., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State University O'LEARY, JAMES

N.

Assistant Librarian

B.A., University of Louisville M.S.L.S., University of Kentucky *Part Time

179


*O'MALLEY) PATRICK J. Cert., Northwestern University Cert., Keeler Polygraph Institute OWENS) LovlD B.Sc., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University

Business

PALMER) JOHN W. H. B.S., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State University

Business

*'PAPSlDERO, JOSEPH A. Ed.B., University of Buffalo Ed.M., University of Buffalo M.P.H., University of North Carolina

Health Education

*PARKER) BEN B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

Business

PARILLA, ROBERT E. B.S., Kent State University M.S., University of New Hampshire

Chemistry

*PATERNITI) SAM C. B.A., Alfred University M.S., Niagara University

Chemistrv

*PAVEY) ELEANOR (MRS.) B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., vVestern Reserve University * PECK, CORDA B.A., Mount Union College M.A., Western Reserve University *PETERS, TILL B.S., Pennsylvania State University M.S., Western Reserve University

Business

English

Chemistry

PICKUP, ANDREW T. B.A., Bowling Green State University M.A., Bowling Green State University

Psychology

*PLAVAC, GEORGE N. B.B.A., John Carroll University LL.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School LL.M., Cleveland-Marshall Law School

Business

POORE, RICHARD J. A.A., Armstrong College of Savannah B.A., Monmouth College M.S., University of Wisconsin PORTER) JACK O. B.S., Parsons College M.A., State College of Iowa

180

Law Enforcement

PORTER) MIRIAM (MRS.) B.A., St. Mary's College M.A., .T ohn Carroll University

English

Mathematics

History


*PUCKETT) RUTH (MRS.) B.A., University of Pennsylvania M.A., University of Pennsylvania *RAPHAEL, ALAN B.A., University of Chicago B.Arch., Western Reserve University READER, HARRY G. B.A., San Francisco State College M.A., University of California *REICHARD, ROBERT W. Western Reserve University *REINEKS, IRENE L. B.A., Western Reserve University

Sociology

Building Construction Technology

Social Sciences

Industrial Supervision Data Processing

RIGGAR, WILANNA (MRs.-R.N.) B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College

Nursing

ROBENSTINE) JAMES D. B.S., Kent State University M.B.A., Kent State University

Business

*ROCKER) DANIEL E. D.D.S., Ohio State University

Dental Hygiene

*RODFONG) STAMAN F. B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology *RuDY) GRANVILLE B. B.S., Fairmont State College M.S., West Virginia University RusK, EVELYN H. (MRS.) B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University

Mathematics

Biology

Administrative Assistant

*SASLAW, ROBERT L. B.S.E.E., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology

Business

*SAUL, WILLIAM E. B.B.A., Westminster College M.A., John Carroll University

Business

SCHADED, DIANE T. B.A., Loretto Heights College M.A., John Carroll University

English

SCHMELZER, JEROME H. B.A., Columbia University M.S., Columbia University

English

SCHNURR, BARBARA J. B.A., Ursuline College R.D.H., Ohio State University *SCHREGARDUS, FORREST P. B.S., Case Institute of Technology *Part Time

Coordinator, Dental Hygiene

Electrical-Ele ctronic Technology

181


N. JR. B.A., Heidelberg College M.A., Western Reserve University

*SCHULD" FRED

History

SCOTT~ JAMES

English

A.

B.A., Kent State University M.A .. Kent State University Mathematics

*SCOTT, JOHN B.

B.A., Hiram College SHANBERG, MORTON S.

Assistant Dean, Program for Part-Time Students

B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., State University of Iowa Ed.D., Western Reserve University

W. B.S., Purdue University M.S., Purdue University Ph.D., Texas A. & M. University

*SHELDON, JOHN

Mathematics

Psychology

SILK, BERNARD

B.S., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State University D.Ed., Western Reserve University

W. (MRS.) B.A., University of Cincinnati M.A., University of Cincinnati

*SIMMONS, RHozA

English

Health Education-College Nurse

SIMON, LINDA R.

B.S., Western Reserve University SIMON,

MAY

K.

(MRS.)

Foreign Languages

B.A., Hunter College M.A., Western Reserve University

W. B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology

*SPERO, SAMUEL

*SMITH, DONALD D.

Physics

Bui;iness

B.B.A., Western Reserve University LL.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School History

*SOBEL, RONALD

B.A., Fenn College M.A., Western Reserve University

E. (MRS.) B.A., College of Wooster M.A., University of Kansas

SOLIS, RUTH

*STOTTER,

RUTH

(MRS.)

Foreign Languages

English

B.S., Western Reserve University

E. B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve University

*STROUD, BERTHA

182

Psychology


C. Ph.B., University of Chicago B.A., State University of Iowa M.Ed., University of Pittsburgh Ed.D., Wayne State University

SUTTON, FRED

R. B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University

*SWACK, HARVEY

Dean of Technical Education

Business

Dean of Student Personnel

SWANK, DONALD

B.A., Wabash College M.S., Purdue University Ph.D., Purdue University C. B.S., Case Institute of Technology E.E., Case Institute of Technology

*SWANKER, WILFRED

R. (MRS.) B.E.E., Fenn College B.E.S., Fenn College

TABER, MARGARET

*TATHAM, MARGARET ANN

Industrial Supervision

Electrical-Electronic Technology

History

B.A., Ursuline College M.A., John Carroll University Swimming Instructor

*TEMPLIN, PATRICIA *THOMAS, LYNN JOHN DAVID

English

B.A., University of Miami M.A., University of Miami THOMAS,

WILLIAM

A.

Electrical-Electronic Technology

B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology D.Eng., Yale University *TILLOCK, EUGENE E.

Health Education

B.S., Long Island University M.S., Columbia University M.A., Columbia University Ed.D., Columbia University *ToWNs, EDWARD

R.

Industrial Supervision

B.S., Westminster College M.A., Ohio University ='I. B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

TSOLAINOS, JOHN

B. B.S., Kent State University M.A., Western Reserve University M.F.A" Western Reserve University

*V ACHA, FREDERICK

*Part Time

Counselor

SPeech

183


*VINCENT, LAWRENCE C. B.A., University of Michigan M.A., Western Reserve University

English

VINCENT, PAUL J. B.S., John Carroll University M.A., Catholic University of America M.F.A., Catholic University of America

English

*VITCHA, LEONARD A. B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University M.A., University of Chicago

History

VOELKER, NANCY JEAN (R.N.) B.S., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University

Nursing

*WAGAR, ELMER J. B.S.I.E., Fenn College W ALCZUK, LEO B.S., Seton Hall University M.A., Western Reserve University *WALSH, JOSEPH B.A., University of Michigan L.L.B., George Washington University *WALTERS, ROB Roy B.S.Ed., Ohio University M.Ed., Ohio University WATKINS, LOWELL A. B.Ed., Illinois State Normal University M.B.A., University of Denver W ATZULIK, RICHARD M B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Ohio State University *WHITING) THOMAS J. B.A., Howard University M.B.A., University of Michigan LL.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School *WILCOXON) HARRY L. B.S., Ball State Teachers College M.A., Western Reserve University

184

Plant Operation Technology Physical Education

Transportation

Education

Business

Music

Business

Counselor

*WILSON, BRUCE ALFRED B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

English

*WILKINSON, DORIS B.A., University of Kentucky M.A., Western Reserve University

Sociology

*WOLFE, ERWIN Teach. Diploma, Berlin Teachers College, Germany M.A., Western Reserve University

Foreign Languages


JAMES M. B.A., Ohio State University M.B.A., Harvard University

*YASINOW,

S DEY TING B.C.E., Ohio State University M.S., Ohio State University

*y EE,

A. Diploma Examination, University of Zagreb, Yugoslavia Graduate Studies, University of Graz, Austria M.A., Western Reserve University

*YIRKA, BRANKO

Business

Engineering

Foreign Languages

Speech

*YODER, JESS

B.A., Goshen College M.A., Northwestern University B.D., Goshen College Ph.D., Northwestern University History

ZUBAL, JOHN T.

B.S., Fordham University M.A., John Carroll University D. (R.N.) B.S., Western Reserve University M. S., Western Reserve U niversi ty

ZUBRICKY, VERNE

*Z UCKERMAN, LORAINE

(MRS.)

Nursing

Nutrition

B.S., Ohio State University M.S., Western Reserve University *Part Time

185


Index A

Accounting

Biology

72-73

Accounting, Concentration In Accreditation

Board of Trustees

Boiler, Turbine and Compressor Operations 128

9, 165-185

Bookstore

30-31

j\dlninistrative Offices

Botanv

38-42,

Building Construction Technology 78-80

Admissions Procedures 44

i-\dvertising

32

Anatomv. and Phvsioloo'v / 0/

Art

77-78

79

r'\ssociate in A.rts Degree 34, 47-48

c

"-L\ssociate in Science Degree 34, 49-50

Calendar of Instruction

.Athletics and Tearn Name 45

.Audio-Visual Center l\uditors

44

80-83

Business Management, Concentration in 144

73-75

Attendance

Business

Business Machines, Introduction to 131

134

Archi tectural Drawing

78

Building Construction Technology, Concentration In 150-151

81-82

f\nthropology

23

23

38-42

A.dult Education

8

143

r\drninistrative Staff

f\drnissions

76-78

26

56

Chemistry

6-7

84

Child Growth and Development 130 Cleveland, Growth of

14-15

187


Class Schedule

62

Class Standing, Definition of

Descriptions of Courses Dismissal

44

61

Clubs and Organizations Co-Curricular Activities College Colors

56 55-56

56

E

Earth Science

College, History of College Seal

16-18, 20

4

Economics

91

91-92

Education Courses

Community Services Conlmuter, The

32, 36

56, 63

92

Electrical-Electronic Technology 92-95

Contracts, Specifications and Estimating 79

Electrical Technology, Concentration in 151-152

Counseling

Electricity, Principles of (D.C.) 97

32-33, 36, 39, 52

Course Descriptions Course Numbering Credit Hours

71-138 64

64

Cultural .Activities

56

Electricity, Principles of (A.C.) 97 Electronic Technology, Concentration in 153 Employnlent, Student Engineering

D

English

Dancing, Social

125

Data Processing

86-87

Dean's List

145

88-90

Examinations, Final

F

Dental Hygiene, Concentration In

Facilities Faculty

155-156

Fees

40

96-97

98-100

62

Dental Hygiene

55

95-98

Engineering Drawing

Data Processing, Concentration In

188

71-138

23, 25-26 165-185

45


Film-Viewing Room Food Services

I

26

Foreign Languages French

26

100-103

100-101

Industrial Corporate Finance 109 Industrial Hydraulics Industrial Security

116

112

Industrial Supervision G

Industrial Supervision, Concentration in 159-160

General Education Geography

106-109

32

103-104

Industrial Traffic Management 138

Geology

91

Instrumentation, Applied

German

101

Investments Course

82

Government Courses

129

Intercollegiate .Athletics

Grade-Point Average

46

Interviewing Techniques Courses 135

Grades

11 7

56

45

Graduation Requirements

47-50 ]

Journalism

110-111

H

Health Courses

104

Health Services

53

History

105-106

Laboratory Deposit

History of Tri-C

16-18, 20

Home Economics

106

Honors Housing

62 63

L

Law Enforcement Law Enforcement, Concentration In Library

25-26

40 111-113 160-161

189


Loans

54

Numbering of Courses

Location, College

64

N ursery, School f\ssistin bcr 120-121

3, 23

Nursing

AI

121-122

Nursing, Concentration In 158 Machine Tools and Fabrication 116 Man and Civilization

o

105

Manufacturing Processes

116

Marriage and Family Life Materials, Strength of Mathematics

134

Objectives of the College Office Management Course

97

62-63

p

Mechanical Technolocry b, 116-11 7

Parking

Mechanical T echnolocry b, , Concentration in 154

Part-Time Students , Program for 23, 35-36, 38-39

Mechanics, Applied Medical Assisting Medical A.ssisting, Concentration in

151 11 7

23

Philosophy Courses

122-123

Physical Education

26, 123-126

Physical Science

157

127

Merchandising, Retail Buying Courses 83

Physically Handicapped, ;\ssistance to 55

Metallurgy Courses

Physics

95

127 -128

Placement Tests (i\CT or Sl\T) 52

118-120

Music-Listening Room

26

Plant Operation Services 128-129

N 190

83

114-115

Maxilnum Load (Study)

Music

28-29

Non-High School Graduates

Political Science 38

Prerequisites

64

129


Repeating Courses

Preschool Child Development 121 Probation

46

Requiren1ents, Graduation

43

47-50

Production, Quality and Cost Control 109

146

Retailing, Concentration In

102

Russian

Product Sales and Development 108 Program Changes

41

s

Program Evaluation and Research T echni que Course

109

82-83

Salesn1anship, Concentration In

33-36

Programs of Instruction Psvcholo<Yv b,

130

Publications

63

I

Salesmanship

147 Schedule of Classes Scholarshi ps

32-33

Purposes of the College

55

Secretarial Science Secretarial Science, Concentration in

R

64

130-132 148

Semester Sequences, TechnicalOccupational 141-161

Radio and TV Production Course 136 Readmission

Social Science

42

Refrigeration Course Refund of Fees Registration

Slide Rule Course

133-134

42

Softeners, Cooling Towers and Filters 129

52-53 43-46

Spanish

Religion, Comparative World

Speech

123 Residence Requirements

133

Sociology and Anthropology

96

Regulations, A.cademic

95

102-103 135

Statistical Quality Control

39

Removal, Incomplete Grade

45

Student j-\ctivities and Organizations 55-56

109

]91


62

Student-Faculty Conferences

62-63

Student Load

Transient Students

52-56

Student Personnel

Transportation

3, 17

Suburban Classes

Suggested Semester Sequences 141-161 Sumrner Session

Transfer to Other Institutions 46 44

138

Transportation, Concentration In 149 l'ransportation, Public

63

Surveying, Introduction to

98

1'rustees, Board of Tuition

T

23

8

40

u

Taxation Course

73

University Parallel

32-34

Technical-Occupational Offices 23

v

Technical-Occupational Program 32-35 Technical-Occupational Semester Sequences 141-161 Telephone Number Theatre Arts

3

w

136-137

Transcripts of Records 42, 46 Transfer Students

40-41

53

Veterans' Education

38-39,

Withdrawal frOITI Class World Affairs, Contemporary

41

129

192 THE LAWHEAD PRESS. INC. ATHENS. OHIO


1965-1966