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SERVING GREATER CLEVELAND

EASTERN ACADEMIC CENTER (Evening Only)

Charles F. Brush High School Mayfield and Evanston Rds. Lyndhurst, O. 44124 Phone 241-5966

SOUTHEASTERN ACADEMIC CENTER (Evening Only)

East Junior High School Broadway and Lee Rd. Maple Heights, O. 44137 Phone 845-4000

DISTRICT OFFICE 2123 E. 9 St. Cleveland, O. 44115 Phone 241-5966

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Cuyahoga Community COllage OHIO'S FIRST PUBLIC COMMUNITY COLLEGE

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CuyahOga Community COllage CATALOGUE FOR THE 1969-70 ACADEMIC YEAR Published in Spring of 1969

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Calendar of Instruction and Registration Dates 1969-70 Cuyahoga Community College inaugurated the quarter calendar of instruction during the 1968-69 academic year. The College previously followed a semester calendar. The conversion to the' quarter system was carried out in such a way that returning students would receive full credit for those semester credits which they had already earned. Under the quarter calendar, the regular academic year is divided into three terms - the Fall quarter, the Winter quarter and the Spring quarter - plus a Summer session. The quarter calendar makes no significant difference in the total length of the regular academic year (September to June), but it has meant many 'Changes in such matters as refund deadlines and withdrawal dates. Evening students should consult the Evening Bulletin - published several weeks in advance of each quarter - for course offerings, registration schedules and other information. Day students will find specific registration information in the Class Schedule booklet.

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Calendar of Instruction 1969-70 FALL QUARTER 1969 Sept. 29 Oct. 17 Oct. 31 Oct. 31 Nov. 26 Dec. 1 Dec. 3

Dec. 11 Dec. 17 Dec. 19

Classes begin Last day for course withdrawal without official record Student academic warning notification Last day to remove "I" (incomplete) grades from Spring quarter, 1969, and Summer session, 1969 Thanksgiving recess begins after last class Classes resume Last day f:or course withdrawal with automatic "W" (withdrawal) grade - students may not withdraw from courses after this date Final examination period begins End of Fall quarter -last day of final examination period Final grades due in the Office of Admissions and Records by 5 p.m.

WINTER QUARTER 1970 Jan. 7 Jan. 27 Feb. 10 Feb. 10 Feb. 10 Mar. 5

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Classes begin Last day for course withdrawal without official record Last day to remove "I" (incomplete) grades from Fall quarter, 1969 Last day to file intent for graduati'on in June, 1970 Student academic warning notification Last day for course withdrawal with automatic "W" (withdrawal) grade - students may not withdraw from courses after this date

Mar. 13 Mar. 19 Mar. 21

Final examination period begins End of Winter quarter - last day of final examination period Final grades due in the Office of Admissions and Records by noon

SPRING QUARTER 1970 Apr. 1 Apr. 21 May 5 May 5 May 29

June 8 June 12 June 13 June 15

Classes begin Last day for course withdrawal without official record Last day to remove "I" (incomplete) grades from Winte:r quarter, 1970 Student academic warning notification Last day for course withdraw'al with automatic "W" (withdrawal) grade - students may not withdraw from courses after this date Final examination period begins End of Spring quarter -last day of final ex'amination period Commencement Final grades due in the Office of Admissions and Records by noon

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Registration 1969-70 FALL QUARTER 1969 AT THE METROPOLITAN CAMPUS (Students may also register here for Eastern Academic Center courses)

Aug. Aug. Sept. Sept.

4-29 20-28 2-4 23-27

Mail registration accepted Early registration for returning students Early registration for new students Regular registration for day and evening students

AT THE WESTERN CAMPUS (Students may also register here for Southeastern Academic Center courses)

Aug. 18-29 Aug. 25-Sept. 12 Sept. 23-26 Sept. 23-25, 27

Early registration for new and returning students Mail registration accepted Regular registration for day students Regular registration for evening students

AT THE EASTERN ACADEMIC CENTER Sept. 3, 4 Early registration for new and returning students AT THE SOUTHEASTERN ACADElVIIC CENTER Sept. 20, 24 Regular registration

WINTER QUARTER 1970 AT THE METROPOLITAN CAMPUS (Students may also register here for Eastern Academic Center courses)

Nov. 12-26 Nov. 17-Dec. 4 Jan. 2, 3, 5, 6

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Mail registration accepted Early registration for new and returning students Regular registration for day and evening students

AT THE WESTERN CAMPUS (Students may also register here for Southeastern Academic Center courses)

Nov. 17-Dec. 12 Nov. 17-Dec. 5 Jan. 2, 3, 5 Jan. 3, 5, 6

Mail registration accepted Early registration for new and returning students Regular registration for day students Regular registration for evening students

AT THE EASTERN ACADEMIC CENTER Dec. 3, 4 Early registration for new and returning students AT THE SOUTHEASTERN ACADEMIC CENTER Jan. 3, 5 Regular registration

SPRING QUARTER 1970 AT THE METROPOLITAN CAMPUS (Students may also register here for Eastern Academic Center courses)

Feb. 9-27 Feb. 18-Mar. 5 Mar. 4, 5 Mar. 27, 28, 30, 31

Mail registration Early registration for returning students Early registration for new and returning students Regular registration for day and evening students

AT THE WESTERN CAMPUS (Students may also register here for Southeastern Academic Center courses)

Feb. 18-Mar. 18 Feb. 23-Mar. 6 Mar. 25-27 Mar. 25, 26, 28, 30

Mail registration accepted Early registration for new and returning students Regular registration for day students Regular registration for evening students

AT THE EASTERN ACADEMIC CENTER Mar. 4, 5 Early registration for new and returning students AT THE SOUTHEASTERN ACADEMIC CENTER Mar. 21, 25 Regular registration

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Board of

Trustees (Left to right, top to bottom) Mr. Frank L. Kelker, Chairman Mrs. Thomas H. Ham, Vice Chairman Mr. David R. Forrest Mr. Robert L. Lewis Mr. Thomas O. Matia Mr. Arthur B. McBride, Jr. Mr. James E. O'Meara Dr. Webster G. Simon Mr. Robert E. Wendling

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Charles E. Chapman President

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Dante N. BieUo

Vice President of Finance and Business Affairs

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Alfred M. Livingston Executive Vice President

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Charles N. Pappas President of the Metropolitan Campus

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Bernard J. Silk President of the Western Campus

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Cleveland: NOW! Cleveland: NOW! means action. The entire Greater Cleveland community is moving on all fronts to meet the social and economic problems which beset America's urban centers: lit

Education

• Employment opportunities • Youth resources • Neighborhood rehabilitation • Health and welfare • Economic revitalization • Downtown development lit

Planning for the future

Cleveland: NOW! is working in a concerted effort to cure its pressing big city ills. It is in the throes of a multi-million-dollar Renaissance - fanning out in all directions from the Public Square and the dominant Terminal Tower - thrusting forward to secure its dominant place in the forefront of America's great metropolises. The face of Greater Cleveland is undergoing a remarkable transformation from the inner city to suburban outreaches on the east and west shores of Lake Erie. Outcroppings of steel, masonry and glass are adding new dimensions to the profile. Upon viewing the downtown building boom, French banker Baron Guy Rothschild exclaimed, "Cleveland seems to be the center of everything - the Erieview rebuilding is fantastic." Billboards exhort area residents to "brag a little about Cleve- , land." And the cosmopolitan admixture of 2.1 million people has plenty of talking points. Consider that: More than 52 per cent of the American and Canadian people live within 500 miles of Cleveland and environs. Within this arc are 59 per cent of America's manufacturing industries. The annual value of Cleveland's manufactured products exceeds $7 billion. Cleveland, world port, is first in tonnage on the St. Lawrence Seaway as a handler of general cargo. It's a thriving hub of Midwestern rail, bus and truck traffic. Its Cleveland Hopkins International Airport, minutes from downtown Cleveland via the nation's first airport rapid transit, is a bustling link with the world. Its

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Photo Credit - Cleveland Electric Illuminating Company

Burke Lakefront Airport is one of the nation's few downtown commuter airfields. Cleveland, a city of many "firsts", has long been a pioneer in social work, medicine, health and city planning. It gave birth tn the community chest concept. It is the home of the nation's first supple-' mentary educatinn center and first health museum. The "open shelves" system was born here at the nation's second largest library. The Mall plan and Shaker Heights have been models for the country. The "Emerald Necklace" of woodland parks is the envy of other urban centers. Cleveland's University Circle has the largest cnncentration of cultural and educational facilities in the world. Within this "Modern Athens" are Severance Hall, home of the renowned Cleveland Orchestra, the Cleveland Museum of Art, Case Western Reserve University, the Museum of Natural History, the Garden Center,

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Credit - East Ohio Gas Company

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W'estern Reserve Historical Society, Thompson Auto Museum and scores of other outstanding institutions. Leisuretime activities abound with a full calendar of offerings by the Cleveland Browns and Cleveland Indians at the 85,OOO-seat Municipal Stadium. Tennis to tobogganing, boating to bocce - Cleveland has it. The Play House, Karamu Theatre and Great Lakes Shakespeare Festival offer excellent repertory theatre and Cleveland boasts a lively straw hat circuit. The Metropolitan Opera visits Cleveland annually and the Hanna Theatre offers the best of Broadway. Greater Cleveland, Cuyahoga County, U.S.A., long has been a bustling Midwestern domain of manufacturing, business, agriculture (the "Greenhouse Center of the World"), graphic arts, advertising, transportation, finance, distribution, wholesaling and warehousing. Amassed here is America's fourth largest concentration of industrial, scientific and medical research. Cleveland: NOW! has come a long way _since General Moses Cleaveland selected it as an ideal site for a fur-trading center in 1796. Cleveland built the world's first central power station and was the first to electrically light its streets. The nation's first electric streetcars ran in Cleveland. The National Air Races and the Great Lakes Exposition thrilled millions here. Many of the nation's first automobiles were manufactured in Cleveland and this area is now number one in the manufacture of auto parts. A new Convention Center, the nation's largest, attracts millions of visitors annually. Greater Cleveland, aware that education is the watchword for a brighter tomorrow, is on the move. It was into this climate of "now" that Cuyahoga Community College was born in 1963 - a communityoriented institution concerned with and responsive to the social and economic problems of one of America's major metropolitan areas. Greater Cleveland's commitment to education for tomorrow will soon be nearer realization when Tri-C's innovative Metropolitan Campus in downtown Cleveland is ready for complete occupancy in September of 1969. Cleveland State University, also young and on the grow, is progressing through the first phase of its huge development and building program. Cleveland: TOMORROW! is as bright with promise as its heritage is proud. Its location, its people have helped make Greater Cleveland a great place for learning.

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Cuyahoga Community College: Yesterday, Today, Tomorrow Cuyahoga Community College, Ohio's first public community college, is a two-year institution serving Greater Cleveland and environs. The College was chartered by the State of Ohio on Dec. 5, 1962, following the creation of the Cuyahoga Community College District by the Cuyahoga County Board of Commissioners. On Sept. 23, 1963, Tri-C opened its doors to some 3,000 full-time and part-time students. This was the largest opening-day enrollment figure in the history of the flourishing junior college movement, which now numbers more than 900 two-year colleges across the nation. Five years later, this total was to swell to 14,853, a percentage increase of nearly 400 %. The College's instructional program got underway in the Brownell Building, leased from the Cleveland Board of Education. The building had seen lengthy service as an elementary school and later as a. junior high school. Brownell was renovated and equipped through the generous support of individual donors, foundations, business, labor and industry. Acceptance of the College's evening classes for part-time students necessitated the acquisition of additional space. Arrangements were made with two suburban school districts - South Euclid-Lyndhurst and Parma - to utilize classrooms for evening instruction at Valley Forge and Brush High Schools. In September of 1964, a third evening Academic Center was added at East Junior High School in Maple Heights. Growing enrollments soon made it necessary for the College to expand its facilities in downtown Cleveland. Additional space was leased in the Huron Building as well as in the Gallo Building, Huron Building Annex and other buildings.

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The year 1966 was one of tremendous significance for Cuyahoga Community College. That September, Tri-C became a truly multicampus operation with the opening of the Western Campus on the site of the former Crile Veterans Administration Hospital in ParmaParma Heights. Western's initial enrollment of almost 2,800 helped push the College's total student body to 10,600. But 1966 would see still another important stride in the College's growth. That October, just one month after the opening of the Western Campus, ground was broken for a $36 million permanent Metropolitan Campus learning facility in downtown Cleveland. Located on a 40-acre site in the St. Vincent area, the new megastructure will accommodate some 15,000 full-time and part-time students by the early 1970s. In February of 1967, the College strengthened its relationship with Greater Cleveland's educational community by the joint publication of an Agenda for Action with Cleveland State University. The document outlined specific areas of cooperation between the two institutions, with the goal of diversification in public higher education. Other publications jointly prepared and produced are a, CCC-GSU transfer guide and a 28-page booklet for high school students, Your Future . . . Cuyahoga Community College? . . . Cleveland State University? . . . or Both? The College also has continued to strengthen its interinstitutional bonds with other colleges and universities throughout the state. Nineteen hundred and sixty-eight was another very good year. Sept. 26 marked an important entry in the chronicle when the College took a historic step in the fulfillment of its long-range building program to serve the county. Opening on that day was the first structure of the ten-unit Metropolitan Campus. Some 3,000 day and evening students in the Career Program began attending classes in the new Science and Technology Building. Total enrollment in the Fall of 1968 reached an all-time high of 9,887 at Metro and 4,966 at Western. Approximately one out of every 100 students attending a junior college in the nation is now a student at Tri-C. Cuyahoga Community College has more than fulfilled the expectations of those who envisioned it here' as long ago as 1953. It has achieved membership in the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. A faculty of highly qualified and proficient instructors continues to enlarge, and enrollment projections forecast even greater demands on the College. The community has continued to assist in its development with approval at the polls of operating

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and development funds, and with contributions to the College' scholarship funds. Responding to the sociological and economic needs of a community on the move, the, College in the 1960s demonstrated a firm commitment to the broadening of educational opportunities for every resident of Cuyahoga County. Projections for the entire Cuyahoga Community College District indicate that Tri-C can expect a total enrollment of approximately 20,000 by the '70s.

To meet the needs of this exploding student population, the College in 1965 began detailing its 1962 plans for development of a multi-campus operation consisting of a centrally located Metropolitan Campus, a Western Campus and an Eastern Campus. Metro and Western are realities today. Capital development plans for tomorrow call for replacement of the temporary structures on the Western Campus with permanent buildings to accommodate an eventual enrollment of 10,000. Looking to the east, the College is moving to identify a site for a campus which will serve the populous eastern segment of the county. During the decade of tomorrow, Cuyahoga Community College will further intensify its efforts to place the means of education before all of its home area's youth and adults.

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Educational Objectives

CuyahQga Community College is dedicated to' the cQncept that the individual talent and fibre Qf America's citizenry cQnstitute the nation's mQst valuable reSQurce. The College, therefQre, has cQmmitted itself to' extend brQad educatiQnal oPPQrtunities to' the YQuth and adults Qf its cQmmunity. It has established the cQrollary requirement Qf high perfQrmance from all thQse whO' participate in its prO' grams. In pursuit Qf these Qbjectives, the CQllege Qffers a diverse and well-cQnceived curriculum. It maintains a staff Qf superiQr instructQrs whQse prime duties revQlve arQund their teaching assignments. It has accepted the challenge Qf prQviding an envirQnment cQnducive to' learning, with special emphasis on library and labQratQry reSQurces. The CQllege enCQurages independence Qf thO'ught and actiQn as, essential ingredients Qf a functioning demQcracy, stressing the develQpment Qf value judgment and self-discipline. CuyahQga Community College expects all students to' achieve cQmpetence in the fundamental prQcesses Qf reading, writing, speaking, liste'ning and cQmputatiQn. All students are expected to develQP an appreciatiQn Qf the scientific method in the sQlutiQn Qf prQblems. Another prime CQncern Qf the College is that students develQP an awareness of the unique values that are our natiQnal heritage, including the primacy O'f mQral and spiritual CQncerns. AxiQmatically, the College expects its students to' manifest an increasing sensitivity to' thQse resPQnsibilities inherent in American citizenship. As Qne way Qf fulfilling these responsibilities, the CQllege seeks to' inspire each student to' achieve and maintain a high level Qf QccupatiQnal prO'ficiency. FurthermQre, CuyahQga CQmmunity CQllege expects. all students

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to show their respect for this educational opportunity through appropriate behavior. Students are to maintain regular attendance, display exemplary conduct, and apply themselves diligently in the quest for the wisdom and knowledge upon which their contributions to society will be based. 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 on 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 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 solution of problems.

8. To accept responsibility for his decisions. 9. To develop the basic skills of communication. 10. To enjoy the bene'fits of a rewarding and productive vocation. 11. To acquire a positive attitude toward, and strengthened foundation for, lifelong learning.

Rights and Responsibilities of the College Community In December of 1968, the College's Board of Trustees adopted the Policy on Rights and Responsibilities developed and approved by a committee on student conduct comprised of representatives of the College's student body, Board of Trustees, faculty and administration. The policy, codified in response to a directive by the 107th General Assembly of the State of Ohio, was prepared in an effort to encourage an environment conducive to the growth and development of all members of the College community. In preparation of the document, a positive attitude and a consistency with the mores of this society were maintained. The policy not only stresses the responsibilities that are necessary to freedom, but also establishes and protects the rights of all members of the College community. The College's Policy on Rights and Responsibilities may be found" in the Metropolitan or Western Campus Student Handbook.

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Philosophy of the College Cuyahoga Community College's statement of philosophy was developed by faculty members and administrative personnel in the Spring of 1964. The College commits itself to the following philosophy: As our culture becomes increasingly complex, we must provide educational opportunities beyond those afforded by the secondary schools - opportunities that are easily available, geographically and financially, to any citizen whO' can prO'fit from them. This premise has particular significance in a free society such as ours because we feel that the preservation and development of any culture depends upon the enlightenment and the participation of its members - upon their ability to make choices, and accept responsibilities. Consistent with this belief, the College is unique in that - while it is sensitive to the peculiar natural and social forces affecting members of this community, and to the differing interests and needs of these people - it is aware also of the elements of learning common to them all. The College, then, welcomes those who wish to' develop abilities and prepare for responsibilities beyond their present experiences; whether such students plan to continue in senior colleges, pursue vocational or professional programs, or undertake studies to' broaden their vision. In addition to furthering the students' objectives, we will undertake to excite their intellectual curiosity; give them a better understanding and appreciation of themselves and of their environment; help them evaluate objectively new ideas and concepts; and, finally, encourage them to develop their reasoning, to cultivate self-discipline, and to respect themselves and others. Inasmuch as learning extends beyond the scope of the classroom and the campus, the College strives to prO'mote the intellectual activities of the community and to exert its every energy to enrich the culture of the area which it serves. This philosophy will be implemented by a continuing pursuit of academic and teaching excellence.

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Purposes 01 the College Cuyahoga Community College exists through the support of the county and state in which it resides. As a locally controlled and administered institution, the College is especially attuned to its own community - Cuyahoga County. 45

This close identification with its home area, one of the prime advantages, of the comprehensive community college, leads to a diversity of educational, occupational and cultural offerings designed specifically to meet the needs of the area's residents. Some of these offerings are traditional or conventional, but many represent a bold and imaginative step beyond the ordinary. Recognizing that students differ greatly in experience, needs, capacities, aspirations and interests, the College pursues the following major purposes: 1. Academic preparation for advanced formal study. C The Arts and Sciences curriculum at Cuyahoga Community College includes those courses normally taken in the first two years of a traditional four-year Bachelor's degree program. The student may follow this University Parallel sequence for one or two years, and then transfer as a sop4omore or junior to a four-year institution to continue working toward his Bachelor's degree. 2. Career preparation. C A broad range of Technological, Business and other occupational offerings are available at the College. Course- sequences prepare students for careers in fields where increasingly critical manpower shortages exist. The Career Program at Tri-C also offers courses for those who wish to refresh or improve their present skills. 3. Community Services - adult education. C As a result of its close identification with the needs of the community, the College is able to provide representative cultural, educational and occupational offerings as determined by public interest. Community services are offered in cooperation with other educational institutions, business, labor, government, health agencies, individuals and organizations within the community. 4. General education. C A prime concern of the College is the imparting of the knowledge, skills and attitudes needed by each individual if he is to be effective as a person, as a member of a family, as a worker and as a citizen in a free society.

5. Educational and occupational counseling. C Comprehensive counseling service is stressed to assist both full-time and part-time students in the selection and pursuit of goals compatible with their interests, aptitudes and values.

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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 from many points of Cuyahoga County. The lower portion embodies 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. The communications satellite, Telstar, stresses the importance of communication as an essential of all learning activity at Cuyahoga Community College.

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Serving the West-Southwest Community: Western Campus On Sept. 19, 1966, Cuyahoga Community College brought a comprehensive day and evening program of public higher education to the 400,000 residents of Greater Cleveland's western and southwestern sectors. The treescaped Western Campus in Parma-Parma Heights opened its doors with nearly 2,800 full- and part-tim'e students. By the Fall of 1968, enrollment was close to e 5,000 mark. Offerings at Tri-C Western inclu the Arts and Sciences curriculum, and concentrations in a va iety of career-oriented 'rechnological'and Business areas. The Western Campus als makes available, within its Community Services Program, a full range of credit and non-credit courses which reflect the community's special needs and interests.

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Western is located on the site of the former Crile Veterans Administration Hospital at 7300 York Rd., Parma. A total of 130 acres and some 60 buildings comprise the campus, which was assigned to the College by the federal government for a nominal transfer fee early in 1966. During the Summer of 1966, extensive renovation and equipping were completed to ready the spacious facility for College instruction. With the exception of the gymnasium building, the entire Western facility is interconnected by covered, lighted hallways. The focal point of the Western Campus is the Triatrium, the area where the three major traffic corridors converge. Located near the Triatrium are the campus library, cafeteria, bookstore, auditorium and the Instructional Services Center.

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In addition to a large number of classrooms and instructional laboratories, facilities include the various administrative offices, Student Services, a theatre building and several outdoor athletic fields. Faculty offices, staff conference rooms and student lounges are located throughout the campus. Other features include a non-denominational chapel, an art gallery, archery and karate rooms, a teletypereading room, a student coffee house and a recreational area known as The Wheel. Identification with community needs is the hallmark of the comprehensive community college. This community-college coalescence is especially pronounced at Tri-C Western. The campus serves as focal point and meeting place for many community events and groups. The Cleveland Institute of Music's Southwest Branch and the Cuyahoga Astronomical Association are quartered here. In addition, a Radio Amateur Civilian Emergency Service station, which serves 13 communities in time of national or military disaster, is located here.

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Tomorrow's Campus Today: MetroSept. 29, 1969 Tomorrow becomes today on Sept. 29, 1969. That day will mark the grand opening of Cuyahoga Community College's first permanent facility - the innovative new Metropolitan Campus in downtown Cleveland. A metamorphosis in the St. Vincent area has changed 40 acres of what once were aged commercial buildings and tenements into a resplendent ten-block-long center of higher learning. The $36 million facility is at 2900 Community College Ave. (formerly Scovill Ave.). It extends from E. 24 to E. 33 Sts. and to Woodland Ave. The space-age Metropolitan Campus is designed to serve 15,000 day and evening, full- and part-time students. It has been conceived as a stimulating academic environment which will enrich the entire community. It will be a center for clinics, public meetings, symposiums, lectures, orchestral and choral concerts, recitals, films, plays, operas, art shows, intercollegiate athletic contests and many other events. Ultramodern and proven electronic teaching and learning equipment will be utilized. Electronic hardware includes open and closed circuit television reception and transmission equipment, computer and computer-assisted instructional systems, audio-visual equipment as well as electrical-electronic apparatus for use within specific labora tories. The Science and Technology Building, which opened its doors for instruction in the Fall of 1968, is the largest structure of the ten-unit learning complex. In addition to 13 science laboratories, it contains classroom and laboratory facilities for a wide range of career-oriented curriculums which prepare students to step directly into this fast-

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moving age of technological advancement. Equipment and facilities are designed to permit flexibility of instruction in the constantly changing fields of Business, Engineering, Health and Public Service Technologies. The Metro megastructure floats on a platform-walkway with an 850-car parking facility underneath. The buildings are harmoniously arranged around student courts with study and leisure areas. Center of the architectural focus is an inner court with fountain and pool for warm-weather cooling and Winter ice skating. Students can traverse the "all-weather" campus via heated underground corridors or open walkways through the inner courts. The central and dominant structure is the six-story Library and Computation Center. A journalism laboratory and the Computation Center will be located on the top floor. Other highlights of the new Tri-C Metro Campus include a 380seat little theatre, 100-station foreign language laboratory, 825-seat auditorium and a 2,700-3,000-seat gymnasium.

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A New Metro Ready to Serve You in the Fall of 1969 Administration and Student Services Building Humanities Building Science and Technology Building Student Center and Cafeteria Music and Arts Center Drama and Educational Media Center Maintenance and Operations Building Library and Computation Center Auditorium Health and Physical Education Building These new dimensions in public higher education were hailed in 1966 as one of the nation's outstanding examples of "excellence in the design and development of college facilities." The College was the sole Ohio institution honored in the first annual Design Award Program for Higher Education Facilities, cosponsored by the United States Office of Education, the American Institute of Architects, and Education Faciliti~s Laboratories, Inc. There were a total of 258 institutions in the competition and only 27 awards were made.

LIGHTED PARKING AND PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION Metropolitan Campus C Brightly lighted parking areas are located under the immense platform-walkway system of the campus. Space is also available at the lighted municipal lot located at E. 22 St. and Community College Ave. Metro is convenient to public transportation. Located adjacent to the downtown Inner Belt Freeway, Metro is only minutes away from hundreds of thousands of Greater Clevelanders to the east, south and west. Western Campus C Student parking space is provided for more than 1,000 cars in brightly lighted areas. The location of the Parma-Parma Heights facility makes it readily accessible to more than 13 municipalities of the vast westsouthwest community.

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LIBRARY The library at each campus acts as a service to the instructional area. It is maintained for the benefit of students and faculty members. Supplemental materials are part of the collection aSlsembled through the cooperative efforts of the faculty and library staff. Both campus libraries provide a computer print-out book catalogue. This universal catalogue replaces the traditional card catalogue. It makes available the collection of the entire College library system to all students. The library maintains open stacks to allow direct access to books and periodicals. Other facilities include play-back equipment for tapes and other recordings, microfilm readers, photographic devices for reproducing printed matter and enclosures for individual study.

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PHYSICAL EDUCATION The College offers a program of physical education designed to develop an understanding and appreciation of bodily fitness, to improve the student's recreational skills, and to increase his poise and social competency. Facilities at the new Health and Physical Education Center of the Metropolitan Campus include gymnasiums, an Olympic-size swimming pool, track, tennis courts, practice football field and soccer field, lockers and showers. Western Campus athletic facilities include a gymnasium, baseball diamonds, soccer field, archery room, handball courts, weightlifting rooms, various exercise and gymnastics rooms, lockers and showers. Students use off-campus facilities for swimming classes.

FOOD SERVICES Metropolitan Campus C Hot mealls are served and snack bar items are available, at the Student Center. Western Campus C Hot meals a're served in the cafeteria, located off the Triatrium. Vending machines for beverages and snacks are in the cafeteria and the' recreation area.

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Programs of Instruction Cuyahoga Community College offers three major programs of instruction. The Arts and Sciences Program provides the first two years of a traditional college curriculum. Included in these offerings are University Parallel sequences which allow transfer to four-year colleges and universities. The Career Program is designed to fulfill the unique employment requirements of this community. . The Community Services Program provides representative cultural, educational, occupational and avocational offerings as determined by community interest and need.

I Arts and Sciences Program The Arts and Sciences Program provides a wide range of course offerings in the Liberal Arts for all students at the College. Some students only take several c'ourses in the program, but many enroll in the two-year sequences leading to the Associate in Arts degree. A large number of students in the Arts and Sciences Program plan to transfer to four-year colleges and universities as sophomores or juniors after one or two years at Tri-C. They are enrolled in what is usually referred to as the University Parallel curriculum, courses paralleling those offered in the first two years of a four-year institution. Credits earned in this curriculum may be transferred to colleges and universities as the first and second years of a Bachelor's degree program. Tri-C's University Parallel curriculum includes many courses designed to prepare students for upper division study in such specialized fields as medicine, dentistry, law, business, education and engineering.

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Career Program The second major objective of Cuyahoga Community College is to develop a comprehensive series of Technological and Business courses to fulfill the occupational needs of the community's citizens and employers. The Career Program works toward this objective by offering specialized instruction in some 25 occupational fields in Business, Engineering, Health and Public Service Technologies. Many students in the Career Program take only a few courses, relearning or improving skills they already possess. Other students, planning to enter a technical or paraprofessional care'er, enroll in a two-year sequence leading to an Associate in Science degree or in a shorter sequence leading to a certificate. The significance of Tri-C's Career Program is derived from its immediate relevancy to the dynamic manpower situation in this community. Trained and skilled personnel are needed to meet new and increasingly exacting qualifications in many fields. It is estimated that, by 1970, one-fourth of the entire United States labor force' will be working in technical, paraprofessional positions that did not even exist in 1930. The Career Program prepares the student to step directly into this fast-moving age of technological advancement. In each area of the Career Program, an Advisory Committee works with the College to make the preparation as valuable and up-to-date as possible. These civic-minded representatives 'of local business, labor, industry, government, health agencies and public service assist the College in the identification of needs and the development of new areas within the program.

Community Services Program The function of the Community Services Program is to enlarge educational opportunity beyond the traditional limitations of time, place and subject matter normally associated with institutions of higher learning. Because of employment, family or financial responsibilities, thousands of Cuyahoga County residents find the traditional limitations prohibitive. In order to meet the needs of these individuals, the Community Services Program offers evening courses on-campus and at the Academic Centers, on- or off-site business and industrial courses; programs and courses designed to assist individuals with specific economic or social needs. In short, the program implements cultural, educational and occupational offerings at a time and place and of a nature determined by community need and interest. The Community Services Program offers a broad spectrum of late afternoon and evening 'Courses, credit and non-credit, for students of all ages. Some courses are offered to students without fee. The credit courses, with very few exceptions, differ in no essential degree from those offered during, the daytime. INon-credit courses are designed to meet specific needs outside the scope of regular degree programs. They often take such unorthodox forms as one-day seminars, special evening programs combining portions of many regular College courses, or workshops lasting from several days to several weeks. Examples of the latter are the Secretarial Skills Workshop offered every Summer since 1964 in cooperation with the Urban League,; Personnel Management and Communication for Institutional Housekeeping Supervisors co-sponsored by the Cleveland Chapter of the National Executive Housekeepers Association; and Refresher Training for Inactive Registered Nurses cosponsored by the Ohio Worker Training Committee of the Ohio Bureau of Employment Services. These offerings are established as a result of a request from a specific group within the community, or upon the recommendation of other departments within the College. Individuals and enterpdses within Cuyahoga County are invited to explore ways in which the College can provide additional community services.

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An example of continuing non-credit service is Project EVE, a free counseling and referral center for mature women planning to enter or reenter the work world. It helps individual women solve their problems by providing information regarding education, volunteer work and employment opportunities throughout Greater Cleveland. Other community services offered by the College are Proj ect "New Careers", which in 1968-69 prepared some 100 municipal aides for positions with the City of Cleveland, and Project SEARCH, an educational counseling service in Cleveland's Hough area. The College's "Project in Dance" was the first such undertaking in northern Ohio to provide collegiate instruction for students seeking careers as performers, choreographers or teachers of the dance. The College in 1968, in cooperation with the Ohio Arts Council, brought New York City's Contemporary Dance Sextet to the community for a two-we~k series of free master classes, convocations on each campus, lectureperformances at 12 area high schools and two public' performances. The diverse array of specialized non-credit courses off'ered at the College during the past year has included "How to Study for Adults,", "The Negro in American Culture", "Surveying for Carpenters", "Creative Writing" and "Surface Coating Technology". Most of these courses were held at the College's two campuses and two academic centers. Other credit and non-credit courses were scheduled at such off-campus locations as the new Federal Office Building in downtown Cleveland, the Lewis Research Center of NASA, the Reliance Electric Corp., the Ford Motor Co. and the Chase Brass and Copper Co.

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Admissions

85

Admissions

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ADMISSIONS PROCEDURES

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ADMISSIONS PROCEDURES

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Admissions

REGISTRATION Mail registrations usually are accepted some eight weeks before the opening of classes during each quarter. Registration at the College generally gets underway approximately five weeks before the beginning of classes. To insure an advantageous class schedule, and to realize the full benefits of the College's orientation and counseling services, prospective students are urged to initiate the admission process as early as possible.

CAMPUS SELECTION Administratively, Cuyahoga Community College: is comprised of two campuses, identified as follows:

C Metropolitan Campus, 2900 Community College Ave., Cleveland, and the Eastern Academic Center at Brush High School, Lyndhurst.

C Western Campus, 7300 York Rd., Parma, and the Southeastern Academic Center at East Junior High School, Maple Heights. A student selects the campus of his choice and is considered a student at that campus unless he officially transfers to the other campus. A student desiring to transfer from one campus to the other should indicate this by completing a Change of Campus form in the Office of Admissions and Records at the campus where his records are located. His credentials will then be transferred. A student should register at the campus where he expects to take the majority of his courses.

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SCHEDULE OF FEES Cuyahoga Community College, supported by the taxpayers of Cuyahoga County and assisted by the state, maintains modest instructional fees.

INSTRUCTIONAL FEES PER QUARTER HOUR OF CREDIT* Cuyahoga County Residents $7

Other Ohio Residents $10

Out-o I -State Residents $20

* Maximum instructional fee for residents of Cuyahoga County is $100 per quarter.

STUDENT SERVICES FEE PER QUARTER HOUR OF CREDITt Cuyahoga County Residents

Other Ohio Residents

Out-ol-State Residents

70¢

70¢

70¢

t Maximum student services fee is

$10 per quarter.

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

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REFUND P10LICY Refunds of instructional fees will be made when "drop" forms are properly completed, authorized and processed through the Office of Admissions and Records and the Business Office. The following schedule and conditions govern all refunds of instructional fees:

Refund Period First Week Second Week ................ . Third Week ................. .

Regular Quarter

Summer Session

90% 70% 50%

90% 50%

No Refund

Effective the fourth week of any academic period, no refund will be made. Full refunds of instructional fees are granted if the College cancels a course, or if a student is drafted and inducted into military service during the refund period. (In this case, the refund request is to be accompanied by official written notice from the military service involved.) Partial refunds are granted under two circumstances: (1) If the student withdraws during the refund period (see the preceding schedule). (2) If a student is drafted and inducted into military service after the refund period, in which case the refund will be prorated on the number of weeks of attendance before withdrawal. No refunds are granted if a student voluntarily enlists into military service following the close of the refund period, if he is dismissed for disciplinary reasons, or if he is financially obligated to the bookstore, library or other department of the Colleg~ at the time of his withdrawal.

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RESIDENCY Because Cuyahoga Community College is supported by the residents of Cuyahoga County, tuition surcharges are required of out-ofcounty and out-of-state students who wish to enroll at the College. A student's residency will be determined at the time of registration according to the residency policy of the State of Ohio, the Ohio Board of Regents and the Cuyahoga Community College Board of Trustees路. A general residency statement can be found in the Class Schedule booklet. All changes in address should be reported to the Office of Admissions and Records at the Campus where your records are kept.

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INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS As part of the admissions procedure, international students are required to demonstrate proficiency in the use of the English language. An examination may be required to determine such adequacy, and previous work at other educational institutions will also be considered. For further information, contact the Office of Admissions and Records.

TRANSFER STUDENTS Students transferring to Cuyahoga Community CO'llege from another college or unive'rsity should cO'mply with the established admissions procedures. If their college work prior to' enrolling at CCC does not meet the following minimum requirements (bas'ed on a fourpoint system), they will be admitted on prO'bation:

Quarter Credits Attempted At Other Institutions

Minimum Cumulative Grade-Point Average

15-44 inclusive ....................... 1.50 45-74 inclusive ....................... 1.75 75 O'r mO're ........................... 2.00 Transfer credits will nO't be accepted fO'r cO'urses in which a grade O'f less than "C" has been earned. Transfer credits accepted frO'm Dther collegiate institutiO'ns will be entered on the College's permanent recO'rd forms, but the grades earned in these cO'urses will nDt be indicated. Only cO'urse grades earned at Cuyahoga CDmmunity CO'llege will be used in cO'mputing grade-point averages. If a student has been dismissed for academic reasO'ns from another cO'llege Dr university, he should petitiO'n the DirectO'r O'f Admissions and RecO'rds at either campus for admissiO'n. Students whose petitiO'ns are apprO'ved will be admitted O'n prDbatiO'n. They are to' maintain a grade-PO'int average O'f "G" (2.00) O'r higher each quarter while on prO'batiDn. Failure to meet these requirements will result in dismissal. If a student has been dismissed for disciplinary reasO'ns frO'm the last cDllege O'r university attended, he shO'uld nDrmally be eligible to' retur:n to' that institutiO'n befO're being cO'nsidered fDr admissiO'n to' CuyahO'ga Community CO'llege. PetitiO'ns fDr exceptiO'ns to' this PO'licy may be submitted to' the DirectDr Df AdmissiDns and RecO'rds fO'r cO'nsideratiO'n by the Admissions BO'ard.

PROGRAM CHANGES A student may make changes in his cO'urse schedule during the prO'gram adjustment periO'd. However, his chO'ice Df cO'urses during this period is limited and all changes. are to' be apprO'ved by a cO'unselO'r. It is highly desirable, therefore, to' select cO'urses. with care during the registratiO'n to' avO'id the necessity O'f an adjustment. See Class Schedule fDr dates O'f prDgram adj ustment.

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AUDITING A COURSE An auditor is a student enrolled in a course for which he will receive neither grade nor credit. The auditor is permitted to attend the class but is not required to submit assignments or take examinations. The fee for auditing is the same as that for enrolling for credit. Careful consideration is in order before requesting permission to audit a course - audit status is not convertible to credit status once the form for auditing a course has been completed and filed. Students approaching this decision with any uncertainty are advised to consult with a counselor before requesting audit status. Students who are not currently attending Cuyahoga Community College may register to audit a course during the first week of classes, if space is available in the class at that time. Students who are currently enrolled in credit classes at Cuyahoga Community College and who wish to audit one or more courses will be allowed to add thes:e during the first week of classes, providing space is available. Registration by mail is not available to auditors.

READMISSION A student applying for readmission following his first dismissal for academic reasons is subject to the following conditions: (1) If dismissed with a cumulative grade-point average 'Of 0.75 01' higher, the student may apply for immediate readmission for the next academic term. If he is readmitted, his permanent record will bear the notation, "Dismissed - poor Ischolarship, readmitted on second probation." Students readmitted under these circumstances will be placed on second probation and will be allowed to enroll for a maximum of nine quarter credits. (Exceptions to this maximum will De considered by the Admissions Board.) (2) A student dismissed with a cumulative grade-point average of less than 0.75 may qualify for readmission by exercising one of three options. First, he may remain out of Cuyahoga Community College for at least one full quarter before applying for readmission. Secondly, he may petition the Admissions Board to be considered for immediate readmission on second probation. Finally, the student may elect to use the "Change of Degree Objective" plan to be readmitted in good standing. 100

ReadmissiDn fDIIDwing the secDnd Dr subsequent dismissal will be permitted 'Only after the student has remained 'Out 'Of CuyahDga Community College fDr at least 'One full quarter. He shDuld then petition the AdmissiDns BDard tD be cDnsidered fDr readmission. If the Board's actiDn is affirmative, and if the student is permitted tD cDntinue with'Out a "Change 'Of Degree Objective", he will be placed 'On secDnd prDbatiDn. If the student reenters with a "Change 'Of Degree Objective", he will be admitted in gDDd standing.

CHANGE OF DEGREE OBJECTIVE If a student is nDt satisfactDrily prDgressing in an AssDciate degree prDgram, Dr if he has been dismissed fDr academic reaSDns, he may petitiDn the AdmissiDns BDard fDr permissiDn tD change his degree objective Dr tD pursue a Certificate PrDgram. The follDwing prDcedure shDuld be fDIIDwed in making this change: (1) The student is tD discuss the prDspective change with his cDunselDr. (2) He is tD obtain the apprDval 'Of the department head 'Of the prDgram which he plans tD enter. FDIIDwing apprDval by the Admi'ssiDns BDard, the student's permanent recDrd will indicate his change 'Of degree- 'Objective. Grades fDr all CDurses taken priDr tD this change will nDt be oDnsidered in cDmputing the, student's cumulative grade-pDint average at CuyahDga CDmmunity CDllege. He will, therefDre, be admitted tD the new program in gDDd standing, and credits successfully earned prior tD the change will still CDunt tDward cDmpletiDn 'Of the new prDgram. NOTE: Students planning tD transfer tD anDther cDllege Dr university are cautiDned that the receiving institutiDn may us'e all grades earned in c'Omputing grade-pDint averages :rDr admissiDn or 'Other purpDses.

CHANGE OF STATUS If a student currently enrDlled 'On a part-time basis wishes t'O enrDll fDr the next academic term as a full-time student, he is asked t'O file a Change 'Of Status fDrm in the Office 'Of AdmissiDns and Records. He will then be n'Otified 'Of the credentials needed tD make this change.

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To be considered for Change of Status, the student is required to have a cumulative grade-point average of 1.00 or higher at the time the request is submitted. A student who has earned grades of "C" or better in at least 15 quarter credits of work at Cuyahoga Community College will not be asked to submit American College Test (ACT) results in order to gain full-time status.

COURSE LOAD The normal COUfise load for a full-time student is 15 quarter hours. A counselor may recommend a heavier or lighter load, however, because of past performance or other factors. A new student who ranked in the lowest one-fourth of his high school graduating class may not enroll for more than 12 quarter hours. Previously enrolled students who have attempted less than a total of nine credit hours at the College, and who ranked in the lowest one-fourth of their high school graduating class, also may not enroll for more than 12 quarter hours. For more information concerning course load restrictions, see' ACADEMIC PROBATION.

ACADEMIC CREDIT IN ESCROW Academic Credit in Escrow is available to county high school seniors with outstanding scholastic records and aptitudes. It enables these students to enroll in one College day COUfise 'each quarter for regular Tri-C credit. Interested students should consult their high school counselor or call the Office of Admissions and Records at the Tri-C campus they wish to attend.

VETERANS' EDUCATION The Veterans Administration accepts Cuyahoga Community College rus an institution qualified and equipped to provide education in the Arts and Sciences, and in the Career Program area, under the provisions of the War Orphans Assistance Act and the Veterans Readjustment Benefits Act of 1966. Please contact the Office of Admissions and Records at either the Metropolitan or Western Campus for further information.

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The Academic Side

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ATTENDANCE Regular class attendance and consistent study habits are essential to success in college and are required ,of all students at Cuyahoga Community College. A student may be dropped from a course by his instructor whenever total absences exceed three hours in any quarter - if, in the instructor's judgment, the student cannot benefit from further class instruction. When illness forces a student to be absent from class for three or more consecutive days, he should report this fact to the Health Service at his campus. If an absence is of less than three days duration, or is caused by an emergency not related to illness, the student is asked to confer with his instructor upon returning to class.

ATTENDING C'OLLEGE WHILE EMPLOYED Many students find it necessary to work while attending college. By careful and realistic planning, work and study can be successfully combined. Each credit hour generally requires a minimum of two hours of outside study each week. On this basis, students employed full time should attempt to carry no more than two courses per quarter. Those employed part time should carry a course load proportionate to their hours of employment.

FINAL EXAMINATIONS A final examination is required in each course and is given at a regularly scheduled time. Except under emergency circumstances, students may not be excused from these examinations. If a student is unable to appear, it is his responsibility to inform his instructor prior to the scheduled examination. If an examination is officially postponed, the student will be assigned an "I" (incomplete) as his grade for that course. Incomplete grades are to be removed by completing the examination no later than the fifth week of the following academic quarter. Failure to do so will result in an "F" (failure) grade.

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CREDIT BY EXAMINATION A student who feels he can demonstrate ability and knowledge in a particular 'Subject may petition the appropriate academic dean for the privilege of taking a special examination and/or performing a special assignment for credit in that subject. An examination fee of $5 is assessed for each course involved. A student is not permitted to earn more than 18 units of credit by examination. Credit by examination requires College-wide approval as well as that of the appropriate academic department. A standard symbol indicating "credit by examination" will be posted on the student's permanent record, but letter grades or quality points will not be used.

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RECORDS - GRADES AND QUALITY POINTS Final grades are issued at the end of each quarter. Letter grades earn a number of quality points per credit unit according to the following schedule: A B C D F *W I *8 -

Excellent ...... ; ............... 4 Good ......................... 3 Average ....................... 2 Below Average ................ 1 Failure ....................... 0 Withdrawal .................... 0 Incomplete .................... 0 Audit ......................... O

The student's grade-point average is computed by the following formula: Total Quality Points Earned *Total Units of Credit Attempted

Grade-Point Average

For example, if you took five courses worth three credits each, you would be attempting 15 total units of credit. If you earned four "B's" and one "A" as final grades, you would have a total of 48 quality points. Your grade-point average would be 3.20 - 48 divided by 15.

* NOTE:

Courses in which a student earns grades of "W" or "S" are not considered part of the total credit units attempted.

HONORS Each quarter, the Dean's List gives public recognition to those students whose academic achievements are considered outstanding. This list includes all students who have earned a grade-point average of 3.50 or higher in attempting ten or more credit hours during the preceding quarter.

ACADEMIC WARNING NOTICES To alert those students who are earning less than a "C" at midquarter, Cuyahoga Community College issues academic warnings. Students receiving such notices are invited to discuss their progress with their instructors or counselors.

REPEATING A COURSE A student may repeat a course in which he has earned a grade of "D" 'Or "F". The most recently earned grade in that course will be used in computing his cumulative grade-point average at Cuyahoga Community College. NOTE: Students planning to transfer to another college or university are cautioned that the receiving institution may use all grades earned in repeated courses to compute grade-point averages for admissi'On or other purposes.

WITHD'RA WING FROM A CLASS A student may withdraw from a class at any time prior to the last two weeks of instruction upon completion of the necessary forms in the Office 'Of Admissions and Records. Full-time students are to confer with the instructor and their counselor as part 'Of the official withdrawal procedure. Part-time students also are encouraged to confer with the instructor or a counselor prior to withdrawal. A student wh'O withdraws from a course during the first three weeks of a quarter will have no notati'On made on his permanent record. A student who withdraws from a course after the third week will receive a grade of "W" on his permanent record. An instructor may withdraw a student from a course for excessive absences. This may be done after the third week, but prior to the last two week!s, of a quarter. A student withdrawn in this manner also will receive a grade of "W" on his permanent record.

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ACADEMIC PROBATION A student will be placed on probation under anyone of the following circumstances: (1) If, after attempting 15 or more quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College, he has failed to compile a cumulative grade-point average to meet the following minimum requirements (based on a four-point system) :

(2) If a student wishes to enroll for ten or more quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College while attending or after attending another college or university which has placed him on probation, he will be admitted on first probation. He will remain on first probation until he has attempted 15 or more quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College and has been either removed from probation or placed on second probation. (3) If a student wishes to enroll for ten or more quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College after attending another college or university from which he has been academically dismissed, he may follow the procedures outlined under the READMISSION section of the Catalogue. (4) If a student - who has been academically dismissed from a university or who is on academic probation-wishes to enroll for nine' or fewer quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College" he will be admitted on a probationary status. A student on first probation will be placed on second probation if he does not remove himself from probation at the end of the next period of enrollment. A student can remove himself from first or second probation by raising his cumulative grade-point average at Cuyahoga Community College to meet the requirements in the preceding box.

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ACADEMIC DISMISSAL A student on second probation will be dismissed at the end of that period of enrollment unless he removes himself from probation, or unless his grade-point average for the most recent period of enrollment was 2.00 or higher, in which case he will be permitted to continue on second probation. A student will also be dismissed if he has attempted 15 or more quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College and has compiled lower than a .75 cumulative grade-point average at the end of any period of enrollment.

DEFINITI'ON OF CLASS STANDING A freshman or first-year student at Cuyahoga Community College is one who has earned 44 or fewer quarter credits. This includes any credits transferred from other colleges or universities. Students who have earned 45 or more quarter hours (30 semester hours), including any transferred from other colleges or universities, are considered sophomores or second-year students.

TRANSFERRING TO OTHER INSTITUTIONS CDunselDrs and Dther members, Df the CDllege staff will advise and assist any student planning to' transfer to' a four-ye'ar cDllege Dr university. They will help the student in preparing fDr and CDmpleting the transfer prDcess. It remains the' respO'nsibility Df the student, hDwever, to' select his transfer institutiDn and to' clDsely fO'llDW its admissions, requirements. These requirements are set fDrth in the catalogue O'f each cDllege and university. Reference cDpies O'f these catalDgues, are' available in the CDUege library and in the Offices Df AdmissiO'ns an~d RecDrds at bDth campuses. Because Df the highly specialized nature Df curriculums in the Career PrDgram, many Df the CDurses are nDt designed fDr transfer to' a four-year institutiDn. Students alsO' shDuld note that courses with numbers lDwer than 100 (the last three digits) are nDt Drdinarily transferable. See COURSE NUMBERING. Official transcripts Df grades earned at CuyahDga CDmmunity CDllege may be requested thrDugh the Office of Admissions and RecO'rds. Each student is entitled to' Dne free transcript. AdditiDnal cDpies may be O'btained fDr a fee Df $1 each.

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Associate in Arts Degree Good standing is a requisite to candidacy for graduation from Cuyahoga Community College. An Associate in Arts degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements:

A. GENERAL GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 93 quarter hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 30 of the above 93 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 GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by one of the following sequences: a. English 091, 092, 093 and 101. b. English 091, 101 and 102. c. English 101, 102 and 103. 2. The completion of one of the following sequences: a. History 101, 102 and 103. b. History 151, 152 and 153. c. Political Science (any three courses). d. Social Science 103, 104 and 105. 3. The completion of Health 101 or three quarter hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: a. A satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of ACT or SAT. b. Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuya~ hoga Community College. c. Achievement of a satisfactory score on a standardized mathematics test administered by the College.

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C. ELECTIVE GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 1. A total of no fewer than 27 quarter hours of electives to be selected from any three of the following four areas: a. Humanities. b. Science and Mathematics. c. Social Sciences. d. Career Programs, including Technical and Business offerings. 2. No fewer than nine quarter hours may be chosen from any one area. Courses used to satisfy the preceding B-1 or B-2 requirement may not be used again for this elective requirement.

Associate in Science Degree Good standing is a requisite to candidacy for graduation from Cuyahoga Community College. An Associate in Science degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements:

A. GENERAL GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 93 quarter hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 30 of the above 93 quarter 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 GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by one of the following sequences: a. English 091, 092 and 093. b. English 091, 101 and 102. c. English 101, 102 and 103. d. English 091, 092 and Speech 101. e. English 101, 102 and Speech 101. 2. The completion of one of the following sequences: a. History 101, 102 and 103. 113

b. History 151, 152 and 153. c. Political Science (any three courses). d. Social Science 103, 104 and 105. 3. The completion of Health 101 or three quarter hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: a. A satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of the ACT or SAT. b. Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuyahoga Community College. c. Achievement of a satisfactory score on a standardized mathematics test administered by the College.

C. ELECTIVE GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 1. A total of no fewer than 18 quarter hours of electives to be selected from any two of the following three areas: a. Humanities. b. Science and Mathematics. c. Social Sciences. 2. No fewer than nine quarter hours may be chosen from any one area. Courses used to satisfy the preceding B-1 or B-2 requirement may not be used again for this elective requirement. In addition to the preceding路 requirements, a student is to fulfill the curricular requirements for the particular program as listed near the end of this Catalogue under SUGGESTED QUARTER SEQUENCES.

CERTIFICATES OF PROFICIENCY In addition to the two-year Associate in Arts and Associate in Science degrees, Cuyahoga Community College awards Certificates of Proficiency to full- or part-time students wishing to specialize in and select courses from a specific subject matter area. These certificate awards have been established to meet the needs of those who, for one reason or another, do not wish to pursue an Associate degree program. A Certificate of Proficiency may be awarded upon completion of a course or a pattern of courses which fulfill a special educational objective. Courses for which certificates are awarded mayor may not carry academic credit.

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Serving the Student

Counseling Professional counselors are available at the Metropolitan Campus, Western Campus and Academic Centers to help students achieve productive and rewarding experiences at the College. Counseling services are provided for all students - full time, part time, day and evening. Upon admission to the College, each student has an opportunity for a conference with a counselor to consider his previous educational background, interests, aptitudes and goals. He is assisted in choosing an appropriate program of studies from the variety of courses offered. Throughout his enrollment, each student is encouraged to seek counseling assistance in reviewing his progress and plans. Counselors assist students who wish to clarify their educational and occupational objectives. Occupational information files and college catalogues are located in the campus libraries. When appropriate, counselors may suggest a variety of tests and inventories as aids in educational and occupational planning. Students may consult with counselors when they desire assistance in becoming more effective students, in developing gratifying personal and social relationships, and in making the college experience more personally rewarding.

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PLACEMENT TEST Entering students planning to enroll for ten or more quarter credits are requested to have the results of the ACT (American College Test) forwarded to Cuyahoga Community College. These results are used for counseling purposes only - to place students in appropriate programs and courses. Psychological tests assessing mental ability, interests and aptitudes are administered on campus as the need arises. Students may arrange with a counselor for such testing.

HEALTH SERVICES Health Services are provided to students at both campuses to aid them in maintaining physical and emotional health as it relates to their college experiences. These services are staffed by registered nurses. The College also retains a consulting physician who serves in an advisory capacity. A primary function of the Health Services is health counseling, provided by the College nurses, to assist students in identifying and solving their health problems. Students with questions regarding physical disabilities or the advisability of participation in College programs should contact the Health Services. Temporary treatment of minor illnesses is administered under the standing orders of the consulting physician, and first-aid care for injuries is also provided. As a part of the total health program of the College, the Health Services work with 'Other College departments and with community agencies to offer educational and screening services throughout the year. The Health Services operation is designed to supplement the basic care the student receives from physicians and dentists in the community. A comprehensive Student Health Insurance Plan is available through the Health Services to students enrolled for ten or mor~ credit hours. This plan provides health insurance protection, at moderate cost, for accidents and unexpected hospitalization.

ASSISTANCE TO THE PHYSICALLY HANDICAPPED The Office of Student Services renders a variety of services to the physically handicapped. For further information, contact this office at either campus.

SELECTIVE SERVICE Information regarding Selective Service may be obtained from the Office of Admissions and Records at either campus.

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Financial Aid Program Cuyahoga Community College's Financial Aid Program consists of scholarships, grants, loans and part-time employment. The program is designed to complement the student's own resources. Primary considerations in selecting students to receive assistance are financial need, past academic achievement and potential for the future. Financial aid awards are made before the beginning of each regular academic quarter. Any student may request an application for assistance at either campus through the Office of Admissions and Records or the Office of Placement and Student Financial Aid. The student is urged to submit his complete application as early as possible prior to the beginning of the quarter in which he intends to enroll. Final action is taken on this application after the student has submitted all required admissions credentials. Scholarships C The College provides scholarships to full- and part-time, new and returning students who have satisfactorily demonstrated their academic ability and who will benefit from such assistance. These scholarships are renewable providing the student maintains a cumulative grade-point average of 2.50 or higher. All scholarships are awarded for the entire academic year, and their recipients may also be considered for other types of financial assistance. The General Scholarship Fund was created and is sustained by civic-minded individuals and groups interested in fostering the College's purposes, programs and objectives. Grants-in-Aid C A grant-in-aid is a type of financial assistance similar to a scholarship. It, too, can be awarded to part-time as well as full-time students and may also be renewed. Federal Educational Opportunity Grants C Students qualifying for this program will receive a stipend for each academic year of full-time attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. The amount of this stipend is then matched by other scholarship, grant or loan funds. Interested students are invited to contact the Office of Placement and Student Financial Aid on either campus. National Defense Student Loans C Eligibility for this program is open to full-time students with grade-point averages of 2.00 or higher. The applicant should be able to verify his need for financial

120

assistance and is required to maintain a good academic standing. Repayment of the loan is scheduled over a period of ten years. The .borrower who enters one of several specified occupations may be entitled to a substantial reduction in the total he is required to repay. Nursing Student Loans C Full-ti~e students pursuing an Associate degree in Nursing and maintaining a grade-point average of 2.00 or higher are eligible to apply for this loan. The procedure for repayment is similar to that for National Defense Student Loans. Other Loans C Currently enrolled students may borrow up to 50 per cent of their assessed fees at no interest. These loans are to be repaid within 60 days according to a schedule established at the time the loan is granted. Federal Work-Study Program C This program provides employment at the College for students who wish to work while they are enrolled. Funds for the project are made available to the College by a grant under the Economic Opportunities Act of 1964. To be eligible for this program, the student should be classified as a full-time student during the quarter in which he wishes to be employed. The student also is to verify a need for financial assistance. Employment under this program is limited to an average of 15 hours per week whenever regular classes are in session. Student Employment and Placement CThe Offices of Placement and Student Financial Aid at the Metropolitan and Western Campuses coordinate student employment for the College. All graduates and currently enrolled students are invited to make use of these services. Any currently enrolled student may apply for part-time, oncampus employment. Students also are assisted in obtaining full-time or part-time employment outside the College. Any student who wishes to use the office's career placement service is urged to apply several months before graduation. Need More Information? Upon request, the Office of Placement and Student Financial Aid will forward a booklet explaining in greater detail the路 scope and diversity of financial aid opportunities at Cuyahoga Community College. Further inquiries regarding any aspect of the Financial Aid Program may be directed to this office at either campus.

121

Student Activities Cuyahoga Community College recognizes the educational, recreational and social values of a well-integrated program of student activities. It believes that student participation in co-curricular activities contributes to the wholesome development of the individual and to the growth of leadership ability. The College features a wellbalanced program developed in response to student requests and needs. A large measure of responsibility for campus affairs is in the hands of the students themselves, assisted by the Director of Student Activities and faculty members on each campus. The students essentially establish and administer most non-academic campus activities. They determine social programs and participate in the maintenance of the discipline essential to an academic community. Activities may vary from quarter to quarter, depending upon student choice.

Two newspapers, Metro's The Commuter and Western's The Pulse, are staffed by students drawn largely from the College's journalism courses. Both periodicals received commendations for excellence during 1968 and The Commuter was named the nation's number one junior college newspaper.

122

Every student is welcome to participate in a great variety of activities from karate to skiing. Further information may be obtained from officers of each organization or from the Office of Student Activities at either campus. Among the many activities and events to be found on one or both campuses each quarter are: Student Government Band* Interclub Council Drama* Interest groups Political clubs Intramural sports College Union Board Choir*

* Formal

Inter-Greek Council Professional organizations Religious groups Dances and other social functions Convocations Local fraternities and sororities Varsity sports (Track and field, soccer, basketball, bowling, golf and baseball)

class instruction is available in these areas.

123

INTERCOLLEGIATE COMPETITION The official colors of Cuyahoga Community College are: Metropolitan Campus, brown and gold; Western Campus, blue and gold. The names of the College's athletic teams are: Metropolitan Campus, "Cougars" ; Western Campus, "Chargers". Both campuses are members of the National Junior College Athletic Association and engage in intercollegiate competition with teams from Michigan, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia and West Virginia.

COLLEGE RELATIONS The Office of College Relations disseminates information to the various publics of the College. Among its functions is the preparation of the Catalogue, Annual Report, Progress Report and other official College publications. The Office of College Relations also serves as coordinator of the Speakers Bureau. As a community service, faculty and staff members of the College are available for appearances. at meetings of religious, educational, service, political and other organizations or groups. Inquiries may be addressed to this office at Cuyahoga Community College District Office, 2123 E. 9 St., Cleveland, O. 44115. Phone 241-5966.

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The路 Alumni Association is a social and service organization designed to develop a stronger bond among former students, the College and the community. Those eligible for membership are all Tri-C graduates and former students who have not been graduated, but who have accumulated the equivalent of 45 quarter hours before leaving the College.

Because Cuyahoga Community College is an urban institution primarily designed to serve its own community, no residential housing is provided for its students.

125

STUDENT-FACULTY CONFERENCES The faculty members of Cuyahoga Community College maintain scheduled office hours to confer with students regarding class work and related matters. Schedules of office hours will be found in the faculty office areas. Students are urged to familiarize themselves with the schedules and to contact their instructors during these hours.

126

Gourse Descriptions

135

Code Used in Listing Course Descriptions To simplify the task of maintaining accurate and complete academic records of all students at the College, a six-digit code has been introduced for use in listing all courses. In this code, the first three digits indicate the subject area (see chart below). The remaining three digits are the number assigned to that particular course within the specified subject area. For example, Intermediate French bears the code 590-202. The number 590 refers to the subject area, French. The number 202 has been assigned to a specific course,: Intermediate French, within that subject area.

CODE

410 420 430 435 440 450 460 470 480 485 490 500 520 530 540 550 560 570 590 600 610 620 630 640 580

136

SUBJECT AREA

Accounting Anthropology Art Aviation Biology Building Construction Technology Business (General) Chemical Technology Chemistry Dance Data Processing Dental Hygiene Economics Education Electrical-Electronic Technology Engineering English Fire Technology French Geography German Health History Home Economics Hotel-Restaurant Management

CODE

650 660 670 680 690 700 710 720 730 740 750 760 770 780 790 800 810 820 830 840 850 860 870 890 900

SUBJECT AREA

Industrial Supervision Journalism Law Enforcement Library Technology Mathematics Mechanical Technology Medical Assisting Music Nursery School Assisting Nursing Philosophy Physical Education Physical Science Physics Plant Operation Services Political Science Psychology Russian Secretarial Science Social Science Sociology Spanish Speech Theatre Arts Transportation

COURSE NUMBERING Courses are listed in numerical order within each subject area. Some courses cover one quarter. Other courses extend over two, three or more quarters. Courses within the XXX-090 to XXX-099 series generally are designed to provide students with foundations necessary for freshman studies. English 560-091, for example, is Essentials of Written Communication. The XXX-100 to XXX-199 sequence normally represents freshman courses. The XXX-200 to XXX-299 series usually consists of sophomorelevel 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 TRANSFERRING TO OTHER INSTITUTIONS.

CREDIT HOURS The quarter credit for each course is indicated opposite the course title. Three credits: e.g., is 3 Cr. The number of credits granted for a course' does not always equal the number of hours that the course' meets in one week. The exceptions are noted in the course descriptions.

PR路EREQUISITES The prerequisites listed for specific courses and curriculums should be closely observed to insure qualification for subsequent courses, and to gain maximum bene'fit from instruction.

SCHEDULE OF CLASSES Courses listed in this, Catalogue are those which Cuyahoga Community College plans to offer. Inclusion of a course description does not obligate the College to present the course in any particular quarter. Many of the courses on the following pages are offered at both the Metropolitan and Western Campuses. Students are referred to the appropriate Class Schedule booklet each quarter for specific and current information. The Western and Metro Campuses publish a Class Schedule prior to the registration period for each quarte'r. It contains a list of the classes to be offered, placement test schedules and general registration information.

137

Course Descri tions

138

Accounting 41 0 410-107 Business Mathematics

3 Cr.

Application of simple mathematical procedures to typical accounting, financial, marketing and other business problems. Includes study of essentials of business arithmetic, simple, periodic and compound interest, present value, payrolls, commissions, pricing and accounting mathematics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

410-110 Principles of Finance

3 Cr.

Introductory finance course. Study of private and government financial institutions, financial instruments, money and credit systems, basic principles, and current problems in consumer and business financing. Includes study of Federal Reserve System. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 410-107 Business Mathematics and 460-108 Introduction to Business. 140

ACCOUNTING 410

410-111

Practical Accounting

3 Cr.

Bookkeeping for students of business administration and secretarial science with no previous bookkeeping knowledge. Principles of double-entry bookkeeping applicable to service and mercantile businesses. Practice in preparation of conventional records, reports and statements. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

410-121

Principles of Accounting

3 Cr.

Analytical study of basic accounting theory and practices. Conventional double-entry procedures. Form and content of statements, records, analyses and reports. Elemental procedures applied to proprietorship and partnership forms, and to mercantile activities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

410-122

Principles of Accounting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 410-121 Principles of Accounting. In addition, accounting procedures applied to the corporate form. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 410-121 Principles of Accounting.

410 ..123 Principles of Accounting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 410-122 Principles of Accounting. In addition, accounting procedures applied to manufacturing activities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 410-107 Business Mathematics, 410-122 Principles of Accounting and 460-108 Introduction to Business.

410-141

Investments

3 Cr.

Sources of capital, types of securities, operation of brokerage and investment banking houses. Understanding of investment principles and the acquisition of skills needed for success as salesman or clerical worker in securities business. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-108 Introduction to Business or equivalent business experience. 141

ACCOUNTING 410

410-221

Intermediate Accounting

3 Cr.

Comprehensive study at a professional level of accounting theory, procedures, analyses, reports and presentations as accepted by major authorities. Conventional double-entry acceptances and practices. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 410-123 Principles of Accounting.

410-222

Intermediate Accounting

3 Cr.

Continuation of the comprehensive study begun in 410-221 Intermediate Accounting in the context of conventional doubleentry accounting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 410-221 Intermediate Accounting.

410-223

Intermediate Accounting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 410-222 Intermediate Accounting. In addition, specialized studies in single-entry, funds-flow and common-dollar accounting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 410-222 Intermediate Accounting.

410-231

Cost Accounting

3 Cr.

Theory and practice of cost accounting procedures as applied in industry for purposes of managerial control. Job order and process cost systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 410-123 Principles of Accounting.

410-232

Cost Accounting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 410-231 Cost Accounting. In addition, further study of process cost systems, study of budgeting, standard, estimated cost procedures and determination of variances. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 410-231 Cost Accounting.

410-260 Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Limited to students in the Cooperative Field Experience Pro-gram. Full-time employment in an approved area under College supe路rvision. Requirements for credit will be a minimum of 350 clock hours 路of approved work, a report from the employer, term report by student and on-the-job visits by the coordinator of the depa;rtment. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

142

ACCOUNTING 410jANTHROPOLOGY 420

410-261

Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Continuation of 410-260 Cooperative Field Experience. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: 410-260 Cooperative Field Experience.

410-265

Taxation

3 Cr.

Thorough study of federal individual income tax regulations and procedures with practice in preparation of returns. Cursory study of federal income tax reporting of corporations and unincorporated businesses. Introduction to principal state taxes. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 410-123 Principles of Accounting.

Anthropology 420 420-101

Cultural Anthropology

4 Cr.

Cultural patterns and dynamics. History, distribution and growth of cultural patterns. Includes social organization and material culture. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

420-102

Physical Anthropology

4 Cr.

Study of man as a physical being. Origin and antiquity of man, the relationship of man to animals, paleontological discoveries and racial phenomena. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

Art 430 430-101

Art Appreciation

3 Cr.

Development of an understanding and interest in creative forms, within the visual art field, for those without an art background. General survey of art - painting, sculpture and architectureexplored through texts, slides and prints. Simple experimen~al studies in basic design. May not be taken for credit by students who have completed 430-102, 430-103 or 430-104 Art History. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

430-102

Art History

3 Cr.

A survey of the chronological and stylistic development of Western Art. Includes Egyptian, Mesopotamian, Greek, Roman, Early Christian, Byzantine, Gothic schools. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

144

ART 430

430-103 Art History

3 Cr.

A survey of the chronological and stylistic development of Western Art. Includes Renaissance, Baroque and Rococo schools. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

430-104 Art History

3 Cr.

A survey of the chronological and stylistic development of Western Art. Includes the 19th century schools and some study of the 20th century. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

430-105

Drawing

3 Cr.

Introduction to communication with non-verbal symbols. Students use various drawing materials and employ naturalistic representation of objects emphasizing structure, value and texture. Theory of aerial and converging perspective practiced by extensive application to various subjects. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None.

430-106

Drawing

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-105 Drawing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing or departmental approval.

430-107 Drawing

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-106 Drawing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-106 Drawing or departmental approval.

430-108

Fundamentals of Design

3 Cr.

Study of such elements of design as line, mass, space, light, shade, texture and color. Organization to achieve rhythm, balance, movement and unity. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None.

145

ART 430

430-109

Fundamentals of Design

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-108 Fundamentals of Design. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-108 Fundamentals of Design or departmental approval.

430-110

Fundamentals of Design

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-109 Fundamentals of Design. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-109 Fundamentals of Design or departmental approval.

430-121

Calligraphy

3 Cr.

Study and execution of letter forms and their history as elements of design in such applications as layout and illustration. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None.

430-151 Art for Elementary Education

3 Cr.

Planned to meet the needs of prospective elementary teachers. Creative studio work as well as an introduction to art in the elementary school. Fundamentals of using elementary school art materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

430-201

Life Drawing

3 Cr.

Drawing from the human figure in various media. Introduction to anatomy for artists. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing or concurrent enrollment.

430-202

Life Drawing

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-201 Life Drawing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-201 Life Drawing or departmental approval.

430-203

Life Drawing

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-202 Life Drawing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-202 Life Drawing or departmental approval.

146

ART 430

430-204

Painting

3 Cr.

Introduction to oil and opaque water color. Includes landscape, still life and the human form. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing.

430-205

Pain ting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-204 Painting. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-204 Painting or departmental approval.

430-206

Painting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-205 Painting. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-205 Painting or departmental approval.

430-207 Water Color

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of water color techniques and qualities. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing.

430-221

Printmaking

5 Cr.

General introduction to various aspects of printmaking and graphic composition. Special emphasis on the woodcut. Some multi-block color work. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 7 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing.

• HANS HCfl.!AHW¡

Aviation 435 435-101

Introduction to Aviation

3 Cr.

An overview of the aviation industry. Its importance in our economy, career opportunities in aviation and familiarization with aviation terminology. Introduction to training for pilots and preliminary study for the private pilot written examination required by the Federal A viation Administration. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. (N ew Course.)

435-121

Private Pilot

3 Cr.

Elementary aerodynamics, weight and balance- in aircraft, instruments and instrument systems. Basic meteorology, FAA regulations, radio communications and procedures. Pre-flight inspection, safety procedures and navigation. Principles leading to the written examination for private pilots administered by the Federal Aviation Administration. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None. (New Course.)

435-151

Primary Flight

3 Cr.

Actual flight experience in approved aircraft. Designed to train students in aircraft pilot fundamentals which lead to private pilot licensure by the Federal Aviation Administration. Flight experience 30 hours. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 435-101 Introduction to Aviation. (New Course.)

148

Biolo 440-101

y

4

Introductory Biology

3 Cr.

First of a three-quarter sequence designed primarily for nonscience majors. Fundamental concepts of biology are stressed, with emphasis on cytology, basic biochemistry and genetics. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite : None.

440-102

Introductory Biology

3 Cr.

Continuation of 440-101 Introductory Biology. Special reference is made to evolutionary adaptations of living organisms, with emphasis on coordinating, endocrine and reproductive mechanisms. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 440-101 Introductory Biology.

440-103

Introductory Biology

3 Cr.

Continuation of 440-102 Introductory Biology. Special emphasis is placed on homeostasis as it relates to the nutritional, transport and excretory mechanisms of living organisms. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 440-102 Introductory Biology.

440-111

General Biology

4 Cr.

First of a three-quarter sequence for students who plan to major in biology. General introduction to basic biological concepts structured around a detailed study of cell morphology and physiology with emphasis on the metabolic processes of photosynthesis, respiration, reproduction and inheritance. Biochemical principles are stressed. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None.

440-112

General Biology

4 Cr.

Continuation of 440-111 General Biology. Evolutionary adaptations of plants and animals. Ecological concepts. Application of the nervous, endocrine and reproductive processes in organisms. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 440-111 General Biology.

149

BIOLOGY 440

440-113

Gene ral Biolo gy

4 Cr.

Contin uation of 440-112 Genera l Biology. The metabo lism and self-pe rpetua tion of the organi sm. Empha sis is placed on homeo stasis as it relates to the nutriti onal, transp ort and excret ory mecha nisms of living organi sms. Lectur e 3 hours. Labor atory 3 hours. Prereq uisite: 440-112 Genera l Biology.

440-121

Princ iples of Medic al Scien ce

3 Cr.

Princ iples of Medic al Scien ce

3 Cr.

Princ iples of Medic al Scien ce

3 Cr.

Princ iples of Medic al Scien ce

3 Cr.

Basic inorga nic, organi c and bio-ch emistr y, with empha sis on physio logical princip les and applic ations. Includ es princip les of physic s and metric system . Design ed princip ally for Health Techn ology progra ms. Study of chemi stry, other related subjec t matte r includ ed in labora tory. Lectur e 2 hours. Labor atory 3 hours. Prereq uisite ; None.

440-122

Funda menta l concep ts of cellula r struct ure and physio logy. A study of the archite ctural plan of the body, its skeleta l, muscu lar and digesti ve system s. Empha sis is placed on morph ologic al and physio logical concep ts and applic ations. Labor atory includ es gross anatom y and experi ments in physio logy. Lectur e 2 hours. Labor atory 3 hours. Prereq uisite; None.

440-123

Contin uation of 440-122 Princi ples of Medical Science. Princi ples of electro lytes and fluid balanc e. Struct ure and functio n of the circula tory and respira tory system s. Labor atory include s gross anatom y and experi ments in physio logy. Lectur e 2 hours. Laborator y 3 hours. Prereq uisite; 440-122 Princi ples of Medic al Science.

440-124

Contin uation of 440-123 Princi ples of Medical Science. Struct ure and functio ns of the nervou s, urinar y and reprod uctive system s. Labor atory include s gross anatom y and experi ments in physiology. Lectur e 2 hours. Labor atory 3 hours. Prereq uisite; 440-123 Princi ples of Medic al Science. 150

ART 430

430-204 Painting

3 Cr.

Introduction to oil and opaque water color. Includes landscape, still life and the human form. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing.

430-205

Painting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-204 Painting. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-204 Painting or departmental approval.

430-206 Painting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 430-205 Painting. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-205 Painting or departmental approval.

430-207 Water Color

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of water color techniques and qualities. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing.

430-221

Prin tmaking

5 Cr.

General introduction to various aspects of printmaking and graphic composition. Special emphasis on the woodcut. Some multi-block color work. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 7 hours. Prerequisite: 430-105 Drawing.

'. HAllS HOBiMII/路

BIOLOGY 440

440-125

Principles of Medical Science

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of endocrinology, with emphasis on homeostatic endocrine control. Fundamentals of embryology and genetics as related to the human body. Laboratory includes experiments, demonstrations and related microscopic study. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 440-124 Principles of Medical Science.

440-200 General Botany

4 Cr.

Survey of the plant kingdom. Includes classification, physiology, structure, life cycles and interrelationships between plants and animals. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 440-103 Introductory Biology or 440-113 General Biology.

440-201

Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates 5 Cr.

Gross anatomy of the organ systems in representative members of the vertebrates. Emphasis on evolution and functional adaptations. Laboratory dissection and direct observation of selected specimens. Emphasis placed on squalus, necturus and felis. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 440-113 General Biology or equivalent.

440-202 Vertebrate Embryology

4 Cr.

Studies of the ontogeny of vertebrates, stressing embryological induction and cell differentiation. The lab will include the organogenesis of a frog, chick and pig. Many experiments will involve the use of live embryos. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 440-113 General Biology and 440-201 Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates.

440-221

Microbiology

4 Cr.

A survey of representative types of microorganisms. Emphasis is placed on cellular structure and physiology, nutritional and environmental requirements and methods of reproduction. Introduction to the role of pathogenic organisms in carrying diseases and infections. Principles of immunity and resistance to disease. Laboratory includes methods of sterilization, culture, staining and identification. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 440-124 Principles of Medical Science or concurrent enrollment.

152

Building Construction Technology 0 450-100 Building Construction Orientation

2 Cr.

Designed to acquaint the student with his specific curriculum as well as the various job classifications of the construction industry. Instruction is given in the use of the slide rule. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

450-121

Architectural Drawing

3 Cr.

Design and construction of domestic structures. Scale, detailing, framing systems, dimensioning, architectural lettering and modular systems. Contemporary building materials are surveyed. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 550-121 Engineering Drawing or equivalent.

450-122

Architectural Drawing

3 Cr.

A continuation of 450-121 Architectural Drawing with e路mphasis on masonry construction. Introduction to steel construction. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 450-121 Architectural Drawing.

153

BUILDING CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY 450

450-123

Architectural Drawing

3 Cr.

A continuation of 450-122 Architectural Drawing. Steel and concrete structures are emphasized. Practical drawing problems are introduced relating to commercial structures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 450-122 Architectural Drawing.

450-221

Building Equipment

3 Cr.

Introduction to mechanical systems as applicable to building construction. Water supply, sanitation and acoustical systems. Environmental factors affecting systems design. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 450-122 Architectural Drawing.

450-222

Building Equipment

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of heating, ventilating and air conditioning. Equipment and systems will be investigated. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 450-122 Architectural Drawing.

450-223

Building Equipment

3 Cr.

Electrical theory and electrical systems as applicable to buildings. Fundamentals of commercial and industrial lighting. Systems of power distribution. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 450-122 Architectural Drawing.

450-231

Contracts and Specifications

2 Cr.

Legal contracts, construction and interpretation of specifications as related to the construction industry. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 450-122 Architectural Drawing.

450-232

Construction Estimating

3 Cr.

A basic course for the beginning estimator, architect or contractor. Computing from plans of a construction project, including cost of labor and materials, lump sum and unit costs, preliminary and final estimates. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 450-123 Architectural Drawing or 'equivalent.

154

BUILDING CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY 450jBUSINESS (GENERAL) 460

450-241

Principles of Structural Design

3 Cr.

Introduction to the design of structural members and systems. Stress analysis by graphic method. Fasteners, welded connections, members in tension and compression, rolled beams and girders are topics considered. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-251 Mechanics and Strength of Materials.

450-242

Principles of Structural Design

3 Cr.

A continuation of 450-241 Principles of Structural Design with emphasis on roof and timber construction. Introduction to reinforced concrete. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 450-241 Principles of Structural Design.

450-243

Principles of Concrete Design

3 Cr.

Capacities of reinforced concrete. Design of reinforced concrete beams, girders, floor slabs, column and wall footings. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 450-242 Principles of Structural Design.

450-251

Construction Procedures

3 Cr.

Various construction methods and procedures. Includes an orientation to contemporary construction equipment and its application to the job schedule. Site preparation, scheduling of equipment, men and materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 450-123 Architectural Drawing or ability to interpret construction drawings and specifications.

Business (General) 460 460-101

Real Estate Principles

3 Cr.

A general introduction to real estate as a business and as a profession. Designed to acquaint the student with the, wide range of subjects necessary to the practice of real estate. Topics include license law, ethics, purchase agreements, escrow and title work, advertising, appraisals, sales and market trends. The role and influence of real estate in the economy, taxes and assessments. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None. (N ew Course.)

155

BUSINESS (GENERAL) 460

460 ..108

Introduction to Business

3 Cr.

A comprehensive survey of business principles, problems and procedures. Examination and discussion of the nature of business production and distribution of goods. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

460..111 Valuation of Residential Properties

3 Cr.

Study of those elements which affect values of residential properties. Emphasis placed on the methods of evaluating property. Emphasis on the methods leading to the accumulation, analysis and interpretation of the facts required to determine the evaluation of property. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-101 Real Estate Principles. (New Course.)

460-112

Business Management

5 Cr.

Introduction to concepts of management and business. Detailed analysis of management functions. Includes planning objectives, policies, methods and procedures. Delineating authority, responsibilities and preparing organization charts. Controlling standards, production and costs. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 460-108 Introduction to Business.

460-121 . Real Estate Law

3 Cr.

The legal phase of realty transactions from the listing of the escrow. A review for owners, brokers and salesmen to mortgage and escrow officers. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-101 Real Estate Principles. (N ew Course.)

460-151

Real Estate Management

3 Cr.

Basic coverage of real estate management embracing the areas of leasing, maintenance, budgeting, creative market analysis, public relations, collections, office procedures, zoning and development. Relationship of management to other specialized real estate areas. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-101 Real Estate Principles. (N ew Course.)

156

BUSINESS (GENERAL) 460

460-152

Salesmanship

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of retail, wholesale, outside and service selling. Customer impact, merchandise and sales presentation. Closing and post-sale service. Principles of self-management, practice on sales preparation and demonstration. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-108 Introduction to Business recommended.

460-154 Sales Promotion

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of sales promotion. Coordination of sales promotion campaigns. Sales literature, manuals and visual aids. Displays, trade shows and other dealer aids. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-152 Salesmanship.

460-155

Principles of Retailing

3 Cr.

An exploration of retailing organization and management in historical perspective. Includes store location and layout, buying and pricing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 410-107 Business Mathematics and 460-108 Introduction to Business.

157

BUSINESS (GENERAL) 460

460-157 Principles of Retailing

3 Cr.

Continuation of 460-155 Principles of Retailing with emphasis on sales promotion, selection of market areas, inventory control and store management. Review of selected cases. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-155 Principles of Retailing.

460-171

Real Estate Financing

3 Cr.

A study of the procedures and techniques requisite to the analysis of risks involved in financing real estate property. The sources of funds, lending institutions, their limits and requirements, types of mortgages including conventional, Federal Housing Administration, Veterans Administration and construction loans. Application forms, credit evaluations, interest rates, loan costs, loan closings and competition in the money market. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-101 Real Estate Principles. (N ew Course.)

460-201

Principles of Marketing

5 Cr.

Functional approach is emphasized in the study of institutions involved in moving industrial, consumer, farm goods and services from producer to consumer. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 460-108 Introduction to Business, and 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry or 520-101 Principles of Economics.

460-211

Real Estate Sales

3 Cr.

Deals with the current sales techniques. An approach to everyday problems in selling and sales management with particular emphasis on consumer motivation and reactions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-101 Real Estate Principles. (New Course.)

460-213

Business Law

3 Cr.

A study of the development of laws that govern modern commercial transactions, such as contracts, agency, and employeremployee relationships, negotiable instruments and an understanding of our courts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

158

BUSINESS (GENERAL) 460

460-214

Business Law

3 Cr.

A continuation of the study of law governing modern business transactions. Emphasis on sales, bailments, partnerships, corporations and personal property as related to business transactions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-213 Business Law.

460-215

Business Law

3 Cr.

A continuation of the study governing business transactions, including real property, insurance, mortgages, wills, bankruptcy and security devices. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-214 Business Law.

460-216

Introduction to Industrial Purchasing

3 Cr.

Analysis of purchasing organization structure and procedures. Descriptions of quality, quantity, value analysis, sources of supply and procurement controls. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisites: 410-107 Business Mathematics and 460-108 Introduction to Business.

460-217

Intermediate Purchasing

3 Cr.

Application of principles relating to price policies, speculation, equipment procurement, salvage operations, legal matters, records and budgets. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing.

460-218

Purchasing Management

3 Cr.

Procedures and policies relative to contract negotiations. Vendorbuyer relationships, make or buy decisions, inventory control, buyer training, materials handling, records and budgets. Analysis of specific case studies. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-217 Intermediate Purchasing.

460-220

Human Relations in Business

3 Cr.

Basic motives of people in job situations. Company relationships with worker, suppliers and customers. Leadership development, communication and group processes. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None.

159

BUSINESS (GENERAL) 460

460-221

Real Estate Brokerage

3 Cr.

Study of the factors necessary for the establishment and efficient operation of a sales and brokerage office. Salesman-broker relations, terminology, listings, purchase agreements, loans, land contracts, office location, records and procedures. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-101 Real Estate Principles. (New Course.)

460-225

Principles of Advertising

4 Cr.

Introduction to the field of advertising, employing the economical, behavioral and practical aspects of campaign strategy, appeal and media selection. Consideration also given to" layout, typography and production metho'ds. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-201 Principles of Marketing.

460-241 IOffice Management

4 Cr.

Basic principles of office organization and management. Emphasizes the interrelationship between physical, personal and procedural factors affecting the efficient layout of an office. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

460-251

Valuation of Income Properties

3 Cr.

Demonstrations of the methods which apply to the preparation of the appraisal cost. Analysis of comparative and capitalization approaches. Problems taken from actual appraisals. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-111 Valuation of Residential Properties or consent of instructor. (New Course.)

460-252

Sales Management

3 Cr.

Principles and concepts underlying the organization, operation and control of a sales force. Topics such as selection of personnel, recruiting, compensation plans, supervision, evaluation and stimulation of sales programs are covered. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-154 Sales Promotion or consent of instructor.

160

BUSINESS (GENERAL) 460

460-253 Wholesaling

4 Cr.

Survey of the wholesaling structure, past and present. Analysis of planning, operation and management of the various types of wholesaling institutions in our economy. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-201 Principles of Marketing.

460-256 Retail Buying and Merchandising

3 Cr.

Techniques of computation and control essential for profitable merchandising. Includes mark-up, pricing, stock turnover, retail method of inventory, analysis of operating statements, unit and dollar control, open-to-buy computation. Review and analysis of current merchandising policies. Application of buying procedures. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 460-157 Principles of Retailing.

BUSINESS (GENERAL) 460jCHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY 470

460-260 Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Limited to students in the Cooperative Field Experience Program. Full-time employment in an approved area under College supervision. Requirements for credit will be a minimum of 350 clock hours of approved work, a report from the employer, term report by student and on-the-job visits by the coordinator of the department. Note: Open to students taking courses in the concentrations of Purchasing, Retailing, Salesmanship and Wholesaling. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental "approval.

460-261

Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Continuation of 460-260 Cooperative Field Experience. Lecture Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: 460-260 Cooperative Field Experience.

o hours.

Chemical Technology 470 470-121

Elementary Physical Chemistry

3 Cr.

Fundamental course consisting of lectures and demonstrations. Explanation of chemical phenomena on the basis of molecular behavior. Properties of solutions, ionic and phase equilibrium, colligative properties and the laws of thermodynamics are studied. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 480-111 General Chemistry.

470-212

Chemical Engineering

3 Cr.

Beginning course for chemistry students, laboratory technicians or non-technical chemical equipment operators. Discussion of the fundamental principles of chemical engineering, and the relationships and analysis of chemical engineering process operations and equipment. Principles of unit operation, such as heat exchange, condensation and evaporation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: High school chemistry and mathematics, or industrial experience.

162

CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY 470/CHEMISTRY 480

470-220

Introduction to Chemical Instrumentation 3 Cr.

Beginning course consisting of lectures and demonstrations of the theory, principles, design and operation of available chemical instruments. Flow of electronic signals and the information they represent in chemical instrument operation. Valuable fundamentals for chemistry students and practicing laboratory technicians. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 480-111 General Chemistry or 780-101 Introductory Physics, or industrial chemistry laboratory experience.

Chemistry 480 480-101

Introductory Chemistry

5 Cr.

Emphasis on states of matter, atomic and molecular structure as a basis for understanding valence, formulas and chemical reactions. Solution chemistry including concentration calculations are covered. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra or equivalent.

480-106

Introduction to Organic Chemistry

5 Cr.

Elementary organic chemistry with emphasis on the chemical nature of foods, body processes in nutrition and chemical basis of deficiency diseases. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra or equivalent. (Formerly 480-102 Introductory Chemistry.)

480-111

General Chemistry

4 Cr.

Study of the fundamental principles of chemistry. Emphasis on atomic structure, chemical bonding, equation balancing and stoichiometry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 480-101 Introductory Chemistry or one year of high school chemistry, or equivalent, and one year of high school algebra or equivalent.

163

CHEMISTRY 480

480-112

General Chemistry

4 Cr.

Continuation of 480-111 General Chemistry. Emphasis on states of matter, properties of solutions, chemical kinetics and chemical equilibrium. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 480-111 General Chemistry.

480-113

General Chemistry

5 Cr.

Continuation of 480-112 General Chemistry. Emphasis on thermodynamics, electrochemistry, equilibria in aqueous solution, semimicroqualitative analysis and descriptive inorganic chemistry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 480-112 General Chemistry.

480-211

Organic Chemistry

5 Cr.

Chemistry of carbon compounds. Preparation, properties and reactions of aliphatic and aromatic groups. Theoretical concepts and mechanisms used to aid understanding and explain reactions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 480-113 General Chemistry.

480-212

Organic Chemistry

5 Cr.

Continuation of 480-211 Organic Chemistry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 480-211 Organic Chemistry.

480-213

Organic Chemistry

5 Cr.

Continuation of 480-212 Organic Chemistry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 480-212 Organic Chemistry.

480-221

Quantitative Analysis

3 Cr.

Theory and laboratory practice of volumetric and gravimetric analyses. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 480-113 General Chemistry.

480-222

Quantitative Analysis

3 Cr.

Continuation of 480-221 Quantitative Analysis. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 480-221 Quantitative Analysis.

165

Dance 485 485-101

Introduction to the Art of Dance

3 Cr.

Elementary technique, improvisation, small compositions, lectures, films and discussions on dance history, philosophy, theory and survey of the current trends. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None. (New Course.)

485-102

Introduction to the Art of Dance

3 Cr.

Continuation of 485-101 Introduction to the Art of Dance. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 485-101 Introduction to the Art of Dance. (New Course.)

485 ..107

Theory and Techniques of Dance

2 Cr.

Integration of the physical, intellectual and aesthetic values of dance through the technique class. Ballet and modern dance in alternate hours. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in 485-101 Introduction to the Art of Dance or departmental approval. (New Course.)

485 ..108

Theory and Techniques of Dance

2 Cr.

Continuation of 485-107 Theory and Techniques of Dance. Lecture o hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 485-107 Theory and Techniques of Dance. (New Course.)

485-122

Movement: Form and Style

2 Cr.

The organization of movement to express emotion and character through the exploration of the elements of space, time and energy. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in 890-150 Fundamentals of Acting or departmental approval. (New Course.)

485-123

Movement: Form and Style

2 Cr.

Continuation of 485-122 Movement: Form and Style. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 485-122 Movement: Form and Style. (New Course.)

167

Data Processing 490 490-101

Electronic Data Processing

4 Cr.

Introduction to electronic data processing. History of data processing. Features of data processing unit record equipment and number systems. Computer concepts, programming and system analysis principles. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

490-111

Data Processing Applications

3 Cr.

Functional problems of manipulations, logic, calculation and reporting. Typical data processing equipment - e.g., keypunches, sorters and tabulators - used directly as applicable to problem solution. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 490-101 Electronic Data Processing.

490-201

Computer Programming

4 Cr.

Binary coded decimal and hexadecimal number code systems defined. Absolute machine language and symbolic language computer coding methods are used to introduce programming features of a specific computer system. Advantages and limitations of specific computer are compared with other computers in the field. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 490-101 Electronic Data Processing.

490-202

Computer Programming

3 Cr.

Continuation of 490-201 Computer Programming. Basic techniques of assembly language programming. Introduction of program modification techniques. Logic tables. Problem-oriented languages and report generators. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory "2 hours. Prerequisite: 490-201 Computer Programming.

490-203

Computer Programming

3 Cr.

Continuation of 490-202 Computer Programming. Advanced techniques of assembly language/report generators. Programming applied to problems involving program modification. Magnetic tape and/or disk storage file handling methods. Symbol manipulation and file organization. Introduction to macros and large systems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 490-202 Computer Programming.

168

DATA PROCESSING 490

490-211

Applied Data Mathematics

4 Cr.

Logic, sets and Boolean expressions, interpolation, exact and approximate solutions to simultaneous linear systems. Statistical methods applications, numerical use of concepts of differential and integral calculus. Overview of management science techniques. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Pre'requisite: 690-141 Elementary Probability and Statistics.

490-215

Numerical Methods and Computers

4 Cr.

Introduces computer programming for mathematics, science and engineering. Numerical methods for solving problems arising in statistics, engineering, physics and chemistry are studied, and solutions are obtained via the digital computer. Major programming is with Fortran. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 690-115 College Algebra.

169

DATA PROCESSING 490

490-221

Programming Systems

4 Cr.

Stresses familiarity with the differences among assembly systems, macrosystems, tabular language and compiler languages. Applications, advantages and disadvantages. Operating systems, total systems and integration of programming effort. Major programming emphasis is with Cobol. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 490-203 Computer Programming.

490-231

Systems Analysis

4 Cr.

Systems and procedures function. Includes analysis, design, control of management information and data systems. Economics of manual, electromechanical and electronic data processing. Advantages and disadvantages of computer, communication and information retrieval systems for information evaluation. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 490-202 Computer Programming.

490-241

Information Retrieval

4 Cr.

Methods and problems involving information retrieval systems. Presentation of theories and approaches to the use of computers in disciplines such as statistics, law, medicine, library science, music, language and the humanities. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 490-231 Systems Analysis.

490-245 Tele-Communication Processing

4 Cr.

Discussion of various forms of tele-communications and their relation or connection with computers. Non-computer devices such as telephone- and telegraph are covered. Computer-oriented subjects covered are direct computer to computer data transmission, message switching facilities, real-time and on-line inquiry stations. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 490-231 Systems Analysis.

490-251

Data Processing Field Project

3 Cr.

Each student selects a project to complete. Upon approval, he develops an information system, documents and programs it for implementation. All projects to include hands-on assembly, testing, debugging and processing. A written report is required, giving a complete explanation of the programming method, the

170

DATA PROCESSING 490jDENTAL HYGIENE 500

assembly and processing techniques, the diagnostic and debugging procedures used. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisites: 490-221 Programming Systems and 490-231 Systems Analysis.

490 260 a

Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Limited to students in the Cooperative Field Experience Program. Full-time employment in an approved area under College supervision. Requirements for credit will be a minimum of 350 clock hours of approved work, a report from the employer, term report by student and on-the-job visits by the coordinator of the department. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

490-261

Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Continuation of 490-260 Cooperative Field Experience. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: 490-260 Cooperative Field Experience.

Dental Hygiene 500 500-101

Preclinical Dental Hygiene

2 Cr.

Techniques of removing stains and deposits from the teeth. Students practice on manikins and then apply the instruments in the mouth. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Dental Hygiene Program.

500-102

Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology

4 Cr.

Study of anatomy of oral structures including the teeth and their environmental and supporting tissues. Lectures on nomenclature, morphology, structure, function and occlusion of the teeth. Identification, drawing, and carving of some permanent and deciduous teeth. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Dental Hygiene Program.

171

500-103

Oral Hygiene

2 Cr.

History of dentistry and development of dental hygiene. Introduction to medico-dental terminology. Study of the formation of calculus and stains, principles of preventive dentistry and instrument sharpening. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Dental Hygiene Program.

500-104 General and Oral Histology

2 Ct.

Origin and structure of tissues, histology and embryology of teeth, face and oral cavity. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Dental Hygiene Program.

500-111

Preclinical Dental Hygiene

2 Cr.

Continuation of 500-101 Preclinical Dental Hygiene and techniques of fluoride applications. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 500-101 Preclinical Dental Hygiene.

172

DENTAL HYGIENE 500

500-112

Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology

4 Cr.

Continuation of 500-102 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-102 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology.

500..113

Oral Hygiene

3 Cr.

Study of the principles and methods of patient education, sterilization, fluoride, supplementary oral health techniques and clinic procedures. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-103 Oral Hygiene.

500-122

General and Oral Pathology

2 Cr.

Introduction to general pathology. Inflammation, 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 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-104 General and Oral Histology.

500-124 Periodontics

2 Cr.

Etiology and classification of periodontal disease and principles of periodontology. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-104 General and Oral Histology.

500-130

Dental Materials

5 Cr.

Physical prope'rties of dental materials and basic principles of their preparation. General manipulative techniques and various phases of laboratory techniques discussed and demonstrated. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 500-122 General and Oral Pathology.

500-131

Clinical Dental Hygiene

3 Cr.

Students perform oral prophylaxis, expose radiographs, apply topical fluoride to the teeth and give patient education to adult and child patients in the clinic. Laboratory hours refer to hours in clinic. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 500-122 General and Oral Pathology.

173

DENTAL HYGIENE 500

500-132

Radiology

3 Cr.

History and development 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 mounting of films. A specific number of radiodontic examinations and hours in darkroom procedures are required throughout the two-year Dental Hygiene Program. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 500-122 General and Oral Pathology.

500-201

Clinical Dental Hygiene

4 Cr.

Continuation of 500-131 Clinical Dental Hygiene. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: 500-131 Clinical Dental Hygiene.

500-203 Pharmacology and Anesthesiology

4 Cr.

Drugs and anesthetics, with emphasis 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 systems. Preoperative and postoperative patient care. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-130 Dental Materials.

500-204 Public Health

2 Cr.

Historical development of public health practices in the United States as they relate to dental hygiene. Present administrative organizations and their functions and services; exploration of present public health concepts. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-130 Dental Materials.

500-205

Dental Assisting

1 Cr.

Application of principles learned in 500-130 Dental Materials by assisting the dental students at Case Western Reserve University School of Dentistry. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 500'-130 Dental Materials.

174

DENTAL HYGIENE 500

500-211

Clinical Dental Hygiene

5 Cr.

Continuation of 500-201 Clinical Dental Hygiene. Special assignments in dental departments of Veterans Administration, Metropolitan General and Highland View Hospitals to further acquaint students with diverse mouth conditions. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: 500-201 Clinical Dental Hygiene.

500-223

First Aid

2 Cr.

General first aid instruction, treatment, required equipment and materials. Students participate in courses offered by the American Red Cross. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-223 Pharmacology and Anesthesiology.

500-224 Dental Health Education

3 Cr.

Analysis of concepts, techniques of presentation and goals of dental health education. Major emphasis is on preparation and use of lesson plans and instructional materials in dental health. Classroom instruction in dental health in the elementary and secondary schools. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 500-204 Public Health.

500-230

Dental Specialties

5 Cr.

Lectures by dental specialists in the fields of endodontics, operative dentistry, orthodontics, pedodontics, periodontics, prosthetics, research and surgery to enable students to gain a knowledge of all phases of dentistry. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-223 First Aid.

500-231

Clinical Dental Hygiene

5 Cr.

Continuation of 500-211 Clinical Dental Hygiene. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: 500-211 Clinical Dental Hygiene.

500..234

Dental Ethics and Jurisprudence

3 Cr.

Future of dentistry and role of the dental hygienist in her profession and association. Relationship of dental hygienist to other members of the dental health team. Principles of professional ethics. Laws and regulations related to dentistry and dental hygiene. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-223 First Aid.

175

DENTAL HYGIENE 500/ECONOMICS 520

500 235 a

Dental Office Management

1 Cr.

Introduction to office administration covering all phases of a dental office. Reception of patients, use of telephone, inventory records, recording, billing, filing, banking procedures and care of equipment. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 500-223 First Aid.

Economics 520 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry

3 Cr.

Practical course in the principles of economics designed to provide an understanding of the structure, organization and operation of our economy; its relation to our social and political welfare and to our standard of living. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None.

520-101

Principles of Economics

3 Cr.

An introduction to the scope and method of economics; scarcity and resource allocation; basic demand-supply analysis; American capitalism and its basic components; fundamental questions and the market economy; money and banking; monetary policy and the Federal Reserve. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

520路102

Principles of Economics

3 Cr.

A continuation of 520-101 Principles of Economics. National income analysis and the路 business cycle; modern employment theory; fiscal policy and theory; synthesis of fiscal and monetary policy; the theory of the firm and the theory of consumer behavior; price and output determination by market structure. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 520-101 Principles of Economics.

520-103

Principles of Economics

3 Cr.

Continuation of 520-102 Principles of Economics. Factor resource prices; the price system and equilibrium analysis; current domestic economic problems. Monopoly, social unbalance, agriculture, collective bargaining and poverty; international trade;

176

ECONOMICS 520/EDUCATION 530/ELECTRICAL-ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY 540

the theory of economic growth in developed and underdeveloped countries. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 520-102 Principles of Economics.

520-151

Development of the American Economy

4 Cr.

Evolutionary development of our economic system from medieval times to present. Designed for better understanding of the economic life. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Education 530 530-101

Introduction to Education

3 Cr.

Designed to introduce the student to the broad and complex field of public education. Emphasis on personal and professional characteristics required for successful teaching. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Electrical-Electronic Technology 540 540-100 Electrical-Electronic 'Orientation

2 Cr.

Designed to acquaint the student with his career field, employment trends and typical future technical assignments. Instruction in the use of the slide rule and engineering problem solving. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

540-140 Magnetics, Electromagnetic Induction and Direct Current Machines 3 Cr. Fundamentals of magnetic circuits, inductance and electromagnetic induction. Direct current generator-motor principles and construction. Efficiency, rating and application of dynamos.

177

ELECTRICAL-ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY 540

Voltage, current, excitation, torque, speed and speed regulation, armature reaction and power losses. Rotating amplifiers and D.C. machines for automation. Practical laboratory experiences with D.C. machines. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 550-125 Electric Circuits and 690-101 Algebra.

540-150 Alternating Current Machines

3 Cr.

Theory of alternating current machinery. Construction, characteristics and operation of induction, synchronous and single-phase motors, synchronous generators, converters and transformers, both single and polyphase. Practical laboratory experience with machinery. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-127 Electric Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

540-160 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of vacuum tubes and semiconductors. Circuit applications including rectifier and basic power supply circuits as well as filter networks. Vacuum triode characteristics. Practical laboratory experience with circuits involving semiconductors, zener, tunnel and vacuum diodes. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-127 Electric Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

540-211

Electrical Construction and Application

2 Cr.

Wiring systems for light, heat and power. Transmission and distribution systems. Switches, contactors, relays and circuit breakers. Wire, cable and conduit applications. Feeder and branch circuit protection. Safety and grounding practices. Demonstrations will be used to familiarize students with equipment. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 540-150 Alternating Current Machines.

540-235

Communication Transmission

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of A.M. radio transmission and receiving. Emphasis on tuned and coupled circuits, R.F. amplifiers and oscillators, modulation and demodulation of A.M. waves. A.M. receiver circuitry. Practical laboratory experience with audio components and circuits as well as the construction and alignment of a superheterodyne receiver. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

178

540-236

Communication Transmission

3 Cr.

Continuation of 540-235 Communication Transmission. Emphasis on frequency modulation, transmission lines, antennas and propagation; telephone transmission, advanced radio transmission and receiving systems. Laboratory experience with radio and telephone equipment. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-235 Communication Transmission.

540-241

Electrical Drafting

3 Cr.

Specific applications of drafting techniques to describe electrical circuits and systems, motor control diagrams and electrical construction. Graphic symbols and conventions. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 550-121 Engineering Drawing.

540-250

Industrial Electronics

3 Cr.

Rectification and control as related to the electrical requirements of industrial devices. Switching, control, counting and timing circuits and equipment. Tubes and solid state power supplies. Regulation of voltage and current. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

179

ELECTRICAL-ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY 540

540a251

Industrial Electronics

A continuation of 540-250 Industrial Electronics. Topics covered include phototubes, photorelays, phototransistors, transistor timers, magnetic amplifiers, synchro generators and motors, servomechanisms, electronic heat, welding and motor controls. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 540-250 Industrial Electronics and 540-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

540-252

Logic, Pulse and Switching Circuitry

3 Cr.

Elements of logic, pulse and switching circuitry. Emphasis on number systems and Boolean algebra, clipping and clamping circuits. The transistor as a switch. Bistable, monostable and astable multivibrators, pulse amplifiers and blocking oscillators. Lecture' 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

540-253

Computer Circuitry

3 Cr.

Application of logic, pulse and switching circuits to computers. Codes and introduction to machine language. Emphasis on counters and shift registers, timing and control, computer arithmetic operations and memory systems. Input-output equipment, analog to digital and digital to analog conversion. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-252 Logic, Pulse and Switching Circuitry.

540-260

Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits

Transistor characteristics and theory of operation. Transistor biasing and thermal stabilization. Small signal and low frequency amplifier circuits. Field effect transistors. Practical laboratory experience with transistor and triode amplifier circuits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-160 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits.

540-261

Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits

3 Cr.

A continuation of 540-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits with emphasis on amplifiers, feedback amplifiers, untuned sine wave and negative resistance oscillators, large signal amplifiers, integrated circuits and regulated power supplies. Laboratory experience with cascaded transistor amplifiers, power amplifiers,

180

ELECTRICAL-ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY 540

phase inverters, SCR's and amplifier integrated circuits. Leeture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits.

540-262

\

Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation

3 Cr.

Principles of electronic measuring and test instruments. Basic meters in D.C. and A.C. measurements. Comparison and bridge type measurements. Electronic meters, oscilloscopes and component testing devices. Practical laboratory experience with instrument circuits, operation, calibration and measurement. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 540-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

540-263

Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation

3 Cr.

Circuitry, operation and calibration of the more sophisticated electronic instruments. Included are recorders and transducers, signal路 generators, frequency measuring devices, digital instruments and the analog computer. Basic control syste'ms are examined. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 540-251 Industrial Electronics, 540-252 Logic, Pulse and Switching Circuitry and 540-262 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation.

540-265

Automation and Electronic Controls

3 Cr.

Introduction to the various automatic control systems and their components. Emphasis on servomechanisms and other feedback control systems. Electrical, electronic, mechanical, hydraulic and pneumatic components as they relate to control systems. Basics of control circuitry. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 540-251 Industrial Electronics and 540-263 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation.

540-271

Solid State Circuit Analysis

3 Cr.

Introduction to network terminology. Geometry and equilibrium equations, methodology of solution. Circuit elements and sources, circuit response to step functions and review of semiconductor theory. Switching circuit design. Functions and characteristics of transistors and mode circuits. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours.

181

ELECTRICAL-ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY 540/ENGINEERING 550

Prerequisites: 540-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits and 690-152 Analytic Geometry and Calculus.

540-275

Introduction to Microcircuits

Developing science of microminiature electronic circuits and components. Characteristics, fabrication and applications. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 540-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or equivalent.

Engineering 550 550-100 Slide Rule

2 Cr. Introduction to the theory and application of the slide rule as a computational device. Guided problem solving with log-log trigonometric slide rules will be featured. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0' hours. Prerequisite: None.

550-101

Metallurgy

3 Cr.

Physical and mechanical behavior of pure metals and alloys. Specific metal systems are examined to illustrate various phenomena. Introduction to metallography and physical testing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : None.

550-102

Metallurgy

3

Cr.

A continuation of 550-101 Metallurgy with special emphasis on phase changes of metals. Heat treatment of steel is introduced. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-101 Metallurgy.

550-103

Metallurgy

3 Cr.

Non-ferrous metals and alloys, high and low temperature effects upon metals, wear and corrosion. Extractive and powder metallurgy. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-102 Metallurgy.

182

ENGINEERING 550

550-111 Principles of Air Conditioning and Refrigeration

4 Cr.

States of matter, pressures, temperature and energy conversion. Cooling aspects of air conditioning. Systems and control devices. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-101 Algebra.

550-112 Engineering Report Construction

3 Cr.

Oral, written and graphic methods of communication for the engineer and technician. Provides practice in preparation of technical reports. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

550-121

Engineering Drawing

3 Cr.

Principles and practice in orthographic and pictorial drawing and sketching. Lettering, applied geometry and use of instruments. Sectional and auxiliary views. Dimensioning systems as applicable to production drawing. Graphic data representation. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None.

550-122

Engineering Drawing

3 Cr.

Elements of machine drawing, electronic diagrams, piping and welding drawing, intersections and developments. Precision dimensioning as dictated by shop processes. Working drawings, methods of reproduction and control. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 550-121 Engineering Drawing.

550-123

Engineering Drawing

3 Cr.

Drafting principles and applications pertinent to working drawings. Tool drawings, design drawing and applications of standard parts. Technical illustration is introduced together with applications of special drafting aids and techniques. Graphical mathematics methods and media are included. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 550-122 Engineering Drawing.

550-125

Electric Circuits

3 Cr.

Direct-current circuit fundamentals with emphasis on electron theory of current flow, electrical quantities and their units of

183

ENGINEERING 550

measurement, sources of EMF, Ohm's law, electrical energy and power relationships. Series, parallel and series-parallel circuits, voltage dividers. Kirchhoff's laws, Thevenin's and Norton's theorems. Practical laboratory experience in the construction of working circuits and the evaluation of their performance. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

550-126

Electric Circuits

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of alternating current circuits with emphasis upon capacitance, sinusoidal voltage and current, reactance, vectors and phasors, impedance, power in A.C. circuits. Practical laboratory experience with A.C. instruments including oscilloscopes, capacitance testing and the evaluation of reactive circuits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 540-140 Magnetics, Electromagnetic Induction and Direct Current Machines or concurrent enrollment, and 550-125 Electric Circuits.

550-127

Electric Circuits

3 Cr.

Continuation of 550-126 Electric Circuits. Emphasis on resonance, transformer action, three-phase systems, harmonics. Practical laboratory experience with various combinations of series and parallel reactive circuits, resonant circuits and transformers. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 550-126 Electric Circuits and 690-105 Trigonometry.

550-151

Applied Mechanics

3 Cr.

Basic engineering statics. Includes study of force systems, center of gravity, equilibrium, friction and moment of inertia. Force analysis as related to structures. Application of statics to fluids and beams. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 690-101 Algebra and 690-105 Trigonometry, or concurrent enrollment.

550-211

Introduction to Surveying

3 Cr.

Applications and care of surveying instruments. Techniques and practice in taping. Use of transit and level in horizontal and vertical measurement, differential and profile'. Emphasis on accurate recording of field data in note form. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours.

185

ENGINEERING 550jENGLISH 560

Prerequisites: 690-105 Trigonometry and 550-121 Engineering Drawing, or equivalent.

550..212

Surveying

3 Cr.

A continuation of 550-211 Introduction to Surveying with emphasis on contour work, drainage and grading, and layout of vertical curves. Topographic stadia and plane table work will be introduced. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-211 Introduction to Surveying.

550..251

Mechanics and Strength of Materials

3 Cr.

Kinematics with applications to particles and rigid bodies. Kinetics including dynamic equilibrium, angular motion and center of percussion. Concepts of work, energy and power. Introduction to the mechanics of materials including a study of stress, strain and torsion. Practical evaluation of theoretical concepts in the testing laboratory. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-151 Applied Mechanics.

550-252

Strength of Materials

3 Cr.

A study of the reaction of engineering materials to factors affecting their deformation. Topics covered include shear and moment in beams, beam stresses and deflections, combined stresses, welded, bolted and riveted connections, effects of forces acting upon columns. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 550-251 Mechanics and Strength of Materials.

English 560 560-091

Essentials of Written Communication

3 Cr.

Intensive practice in written composition and basic language skills. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Placement by department.

186

ENGLISH 560

560 092 a

Essentials of Written Communication

3 Cr.

Intensive practice in written composition with emphasis on the organization of ideas into paragraphs and short themes. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-091 Essentials of Written Communication or placement by department.

560-093

Essentials of Written Communication

3 Cr.

Continued intensive practice in written composition with emphasis on the incorporation of sources into short themes and/or reports. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-092 Essentials of Written Communication or placement by department.

560-095

Reading Improvement

3 Cr.

Principles underlying efficient reading applied in daily practice with emphasis on study techniques. Group instruction in comprehension, vocabulary and learning skills. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

560-096

Reading Improvement

3 Cr.

Extended practice in the areas of comprehension, vocabulary and rate of purposeful reading at the college level. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-095 Reading Improvement or placement by department.

560-097

Reading Improvement

3 Cr.

Emphasis on speed, comprehension and critical interpretation of college-level material. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-096 Reading Improvement or departmental placement.

560-101

College Composition

3 Cr.

Careful and critical study of rhetorical principles of writing. Emphasis on the writing of expository essays. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Placement by department.

187

ENGLISH 560

560-102 College Composition

3 Cr.

Continuation of 560-101 College Composition. Emphasis on style, argumentation and research procedures. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-101 College Composition.

560 l03 m

College Composition

3 Cr.

Continuation of 560-102 College Composition. Emphasis on the critical and interpretative writing about literature. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-102 College Composition.

560..221 Survey of British Literature

3 Cr.

Study of major works of British literature from the beginning through the age of Milton. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

560..222 Survey of British Literature

3 Cr.

Study of major works of British literature from Restoration through the Romantic Period. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

560..223 Survey of British Literature

3 Cr.

Study of British literature's major works from the Victorian Period to the present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

560..231

Survey of American Literature

3 Cr.

Reading and analysis of notable American literary works from Btadford through Thoreau. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

560..232 Survey of American Literature

3 Cr.

Reading and analysis of notable American literary works from Hawthorne through Clemens. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

188

ENGLISH 560jFIRE TECHNOLOGY 570

560=233

Survey of American Literature

3 Cr.

Reading and analysis of notable American literary works from J ames to the present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

560-241

Introduction to Literature: Poetry

3 Cr.

Critical analysis of the forms and art of poetry. The emphasis is on the poetic function of language. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

560..261

The Literature of the Black American

3 Cr.

An introductory course in the literature of Black Americans, emphasizing the significant themes and trends in their poetry and fiction. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition or concurrent enrollment. (New Course).

560..271

Shakespeare

4 Cr.

A comprehensive reading course which includes a representative selection of Shakespeare's plays: comedies, tragedies and histories. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-103 College Composition.

Fire Technolo y5 570..100 Organization for Fire Protection

3 Cr.

Organizational procedures of the fire services. Includes the structure and function of battalion and company as components of municipal organizations. Discussion topics include personnel management and training, fire equipment and apparatus. Communications, records and reports, insurance rating systems and the law as it pertains to the fire services. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

189

FIRE TECHNOLOGY 570

570-110

Fire-Fighting Tactics

4 Cr.

Techniques and procedures of fire fighting. Emphasis on the individual fireman's role at the fire scene. Methods of extinguishing fires, lifesaving procedures and special fire-fighting equipment. Salvage, prevention of rekindling and overhauling. Lectur~ 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 570-100 Organization for Fire Protection.

570-120

Fire Protection Systems

4 Cr.

Design and operation of fire protection systems. Includes water distribution, detection, alarm and watchman services, and protection systems for special hazards. Detailed examination of carbon dioxide, dry chemical, foam and water spray systems. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

570-210

Fire-Fighting Tactics and Command

4 Cr.

Group operations and command strategy. Pre-planning of firefighting operations, size-up at the fire, employment of personnel and equipment. Analysis of specific tactical problems. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 570-110 Fire-Fighting Tactics.

570-220

Chemistry of Hazardous Materials

3 Cr.

Analysis of chemical reaction as the causative agent of fire. Includes redox reactions, reaction rates, toxic compounds and hazardous combinations of chemicals. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 480-101 Introductory Chemistry or one year of high school chemistry.

570-221

Chemistry of Hazardous Materials

3 Cr.

Continuation of 570-220 Chemistry of Hazardous Materials with emphasis on hazards of radioactive materials, poison gases and LP gases. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 570-220 Chemistry of Hazardous Materials.

570-230

Fire Prevention Practices

3 Cr.

Study of buildings and other structures. Emphasis on fire prevention procedures and practices. Fire ratings of materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 570-120 Fire Protection Systems.

190

570-231

Fire Prevention Practices

3 Cr.

Inspection practices as they pertain to fire prevention. Storage of explosive flammables, codes and fire ordinances, and examination of heating systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 570-230 Fire Protection Practices.

570-235

Fire Investigation Methods

3 Cr

0

Principles of fire investigation. Collection and presentation of arson evidence in court. Arson laws, interrogation of witnesses and applications of photography. Preparation of reports and adjustments of insured losses. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

570-240

Fire Hydraulics

2 Cr.

Introduction to hydraulic theory. Drafting of water, velocity and discharge, friction loss, engine and nozzle pressure, fire streams and pressure losses in flowing hydrants. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 690-095 Algebra or one year of high school algebra.

191

c

FIRE TECHNOLOGY 570jFRENCH 590

570-241

Fire Hydraulics

2 Cr.

Continuation of 570-240 Fire Hydraulics with emphasis on flow and pump testing and hydraulics applications in fire service. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 570-240 Fire Hydraulics.

570-250 Municipal Public Relations

3 Cr.

Aspects of public relations as pertinent to municipal services. Building goodwill, handling complaints and follow-up. Personal contacts, publicity and promotional efforts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

570-260 Personnel Training Methods

4 Cr.

Introduction to methods of instruction and applications of audiovisual equipment. Testing and evaluation, and preparation of materials. Special emphasis on planning an organizational training program. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

French 590 590-101

Beginning French

4 Cr.

Introduction to French with emphasis on speaking, reading arid writing through multiple approach. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in 560-101 College Composition.

590-102

Beginning French

4 Cr.

Further practice of fundamentals through speaking, reading and writing on assigned topics of French culture. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 590-101 Beginning French or one year of high school French.

192

FRENCH 590

590-103 Beginning French

4 Cr.

Continuation of 590-102 Beginning French. Practice in constructing sentences and expressing thoughts in French through spontaneous discussions chosen from selected readings and cultural topics. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 590-102 Beginning French or two years of high school French.

590-201

Intermediate French

4 Cr.

Introduction to more advanced vocabulary and speech patterns in order to facilitate the transition from simple to complex reading material, acquainting the student with French literature and civilization. Systematic review of grammar. Laboratory drill. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 590-103 Beginning French or two years of high school French.

4 Cr. Intermediate French Strengthening facility of oral and written expression in the language. Building of more advanced vocabulary and sentence structure by means of selections from French literature. Laboratory drill. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 590-201 Intermediate French or two years of high school French.

590-202

590-203

Intermediate French

4 Cr.

Oral and written expression in the foreign language are further developed. Literary selections are to be discussed to gain deeper understanding and appreciation of French thought and culture. Laboratory drill. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 590-202 Intermediate French or three years of high school French.

590-251

French Conversation and Composition

4 Cr.

Discussion of topics of everyday life, colloquialisms, vocabulary distinctions and improvement of speech patterns. Practice in writing compositions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 590-203 Intermediate French or concurrent enrollment with consent of department, or three years of high school French.

193

FRENCH 590jGEOGRAPHY 600

590-252

French Civilization and Literature

4 Cr.

Introduction to the civilization and literature of France. Emphasis on the interrelationship between history and geography of France and its culture. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 590-203 Intermediate French or concurrent enrollment with consent of department, or three years of high school French.

Geo raphy 600 600-101

Elements of Physical Geography

4 Cr.

Introductory study of geography's physical elements. Includes earth-sun relationships, maps, elements and controls of climate. Landforms, erosion and deposition, water resources, vegetation associations and soil types. World distributions, causal relationships and significance to men are stressed. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

600-102 World Regional Geography

4 Cr.

Geographical study of selected world regions. Landforms, climate, peoples, problems of cultural and political differences. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

600-103

Economic Geography

4 Cr.

The study of areal variation on the earth's surface in man's activities related to producing, exchanging and consuming wealth. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

194

German 6 0 610-101

Beginning German

4 Cr.

Introduction to German with emphasis on speaking, reading, writing and grammar through multiple approach. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in 560-101 College Composition.

610-102

Beginning German

4 Cr.

Further practice of fundamentals through practice in speaking, reading and writing on assigned topics of German culture. Continuation of intensive study of grammar and vocabulary. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 610-101 Beginning German or one year of high school German.

610-103

Beginning German

4 Cr.

More advanced conversation and composition based on selected readings and cultural topics. Review of grammar. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 610-102 Beginning German or two years of high school German.

610-201

Intermediate German

4 Cr.

A study of the maj or developments of German literature and culture. Selected grammar review. Emphasis on oral facility. Laboratory drill. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 610-103 Beginning German or two years of high school German.

610-202

Intermediate German

4 Cr.

Emphasis on oral and written expression. Building of more advanced vocabulary and sentence structure through more difficult prose. Continued laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 610-201 Intermediate German or two years of high school German.

195

610-203

Intermediate German

4 Cr.

Continued study in literature and civilization. Increasing emphasis on conversation and free composition. Continued laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 610-202 Intermediate German or three years of high school German.

Health 620 620-101

Health Education

4 Cr.

Introduction to the meaning and scope of health as related to the individual, family and community. Focus on an introspective view of physical, emotioIial and social factors. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

History 630 630-101

Man and Civilization

3 Cr.

Major trends in the development of Western and Asiatic civilizations from ancient Eurasian times to the fall of Byzantium (1453). Basic approach - use of documents as well as textual materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

196

HISTORY 630

630-102

Man and Civilization

3 Cr.

Major problems - cultural, political, economic and religiousin the development of Western and non-Western civilizations from the fall of Byzantium to the Congress of Vienna (14531815). Basic approach - use of documents as well as textual materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-101 Man and Civilization.

630-103

Man and Civilization

3 Cr.

Major problems - cultural, political, economic and religiousin the development of Western and non-Western civilizations since the Congress of Vienna (1815) to the present. Basic approach - use of documents as well as textual materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-102 Man and Civilization.

630-151

United States History to 1841

3 Cr.

American development from discovery, colonial foundations, movement for independence and early years of the Republic through Jackson's administration. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prereq uisi te : None.

630-152

United States History from 1841 to 1896

3 Cr.

Jacksonian Democracy through the Populist Movement with emphasis on domestic economic and political developments. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-151 United States History to 1841.

630-153

United States History from 1896 to the Present

3 Cr.

Populist Movement to the present emphasizing the reform movements, two world wars and the rise of America as a world power. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-152 United States History from 1841 to 1896.

197

HISTORY 630jHOME ECONOMICS 640

630-171

The Negro in American Culture to 1908

4 Cr.

The role of the Negro in American history from origins in Africa, as slaves in the new world and in the making of America. His struggle to improve his status and contributions to American culture. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. (N ew Course.)

630-201

History of Russia

4 Cr.

Growth, development and decline of the Kievan State. Evolution of the Muscovite tsardom and the expansion of the Russian Empire to 1917. Considers geopolitical, social, cultural and intellectual developments. Emphasis on the theory of tsardom, which led to the emergence of a distinct civilization in Russia. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-103 Man and Civilization.

630-202

History of Africa

4 Cr.

General survey of African history. Special emphasis on political, economic and social problems of the 19th and 20th centuries. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-103 Man and Civilization.

630-251

Economic History of the United States

3 Cr.

Economic factors in American history and their impact on social, economic and political life. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-153 United States History from 1896 to the Present.

Home Economics 640 640-121

Foods and Nutrition

4 Cr.

Introduction to the basic principles of nutrition. Common nutritional factors underlying good health, weight control and the understanding of a balanced diet. Explores good composition and the nutritional aspects of careful preparation. 480-106 Introductory Chemistry recommended. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

198

o tel-Restaurant

Management 5 0 580-130

Introduction to Hospitality Management

3 Cr.

Course of orientation in the history, growth and development of the food and lodging industry. Provides basic information in organization, personnel management, sales promotion, purchasing, production control and accounting, including the study of techniques and procedures of modern management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

580-132 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodging Establishments

2 Cr.

A study of sanitation practices, methods and techniqu~s in food handling and in lodging establishments. A preview of local and federal laws pertaining to food sanitation. A study of elementary bacteriology, food protection, dishwashing utensil sanitization, practical problems in public health protection, safety and accident prevention. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

580-135

Basic Food Preparation

3 Cr.

Production and use of food and materials, development of standards of food preparation; the study of basic principles in cookery. Principles in menu planning and use of standard recipes. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: None.

580-136

Food Production Technology

3 Cr.

Production and use of food and materials, development of standards of food preparation; the effect of these factors upon the economics, nutritive value and aesthetic appeal of foods. The study of basic principles in cookery. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: None.

199

580-137 Introduction to Quantity Food Production 4 Cr. Introduction to the various types and practices of large volume food service institutions, with emphasis on operational differences, varied menu construction, raw material estimates, large volume preparation techniques and the use of institutional equipment. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 8 hours. Prerequisite: 580-135 Basic Food Preparation.

580-230 Hotel-Motel Front Office Procedure

3 Cr.

Techniques in the vital public relations responsibilities and necessary basics of human relations for the front office staff. Outlines coordinating ties between front office and management. Outlines procedures, accounting principles, employee relations. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

580-231

Advanced Food Preparation

3 Cr.

Major emphasis will be on estimates of raw materials needed, preparation of foods in volume and the use of institutional food service equipment. A study of work organization of food preparation processes. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 580-137 Introduction to Quantity Food Production.

200

HOTEL-RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT 580

580-232

Hotel-Motel Sales Promotion

3 Cr.

Sales promotion techniques and ideas. Special emphasis on the organization and functioning of a sales department and the need for sales planning. Sales tools and selling techniques used to secure room, food and beverage, and group business. Advertising, community relations, internal selling, personal selling and telephone selling. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

580-236 Layout and Equipment

3 Cr.

Layout and design of food service facilities. The study, planning and evaluation of actual layouts. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 580-135 Basic Food Preparation.

580..241

Food and Beverage Control

3 Cr.

The essential principles and procedures of effective food and beverage control. Adaptations to various types of operations are practiced. All steps in the control process are covered with special emphasis on calculating food costs, establishing standards and production planning. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 580-137 Introduction to Quantity Food Production.

580 ..251

Advanced Food and Beverage Management 3 Cr.

Basic principles of volume food service and the analysis of food management problems, including a consideration of the following topics: job analysis methods; selection, control, supervision and training of personnel; work plans and schedules; labor and food cost control; purchasing; equipment use and care; menu planning; and sanitation and safety. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 580-137 Introduction to Quantity Food Production.

580-260 Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Limited to students in the Cooperative Field Experience Program. Full-time employment in an approved office or distributive training center under College supervision. Requirements for credit will be a minimum of 400 clock hours of approved work, a report from employer, a term report by student and on-the-job visits by the Coordinator of Hotel-Restaurant Management. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 40 hours. Prerequisite: None.

201

HOTEL-RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT 580/INDUSTRIAL SUPERVISION 650

580-261

Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Continuation of 580-260 Cooperative Field Experience. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 40 hours. Prerequisite: 580-260 Cooperative Field Experience.

580 272 a

Hotel-Motel Maintenance and Engineering 3 Cr.

A study of preventive maintenance procedures and the organization of the engineering department. Improvement in ability to diagnose many common mechanical problems and to take steps to correct them. Study of electrical systems, acoustics, plumbing, heating, ventilation, refrigeration and air conditioning, elevators. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Industrial Supervision 6 0 650-111

Practical Psychology for Supervisors

3 Cr.

Management and employee motivation. Analysis of hum.an needs and employee morale. Selecting supervisors. Training employees. Working conditions, worker efficiency and job performance. Industrialleadership, organizational behavior and human relations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

650..121

Elements of Supervision

3 Cr.

Supervisory techniques in everyday foremanship. Effective communication. Instructing employees. Significance of leadership, production functions, competitive quality control and cost reduction on company profitability. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

650-122

Men, Machinery and Materials

3 Cr.

The interrelation and manpower of machines and materials. Layouts, work flow and productivity. Systems, procedures and computers. Material handling and specifications. Management of work force, production and inventory. Automation, labor peace and profits. Overtime and fringe benefits. Retirement. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or work experience.

202

650-125

Elements of Time Study

3 Cr.

Time study requirements, equipment and elements. Standard time data. Methods and uses of time standards. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or equivalent, or industrial experience.

650-126 Principles of Work Simplification

3 Cr.

Approach, purpose and procedure of operation analysis. Manufacturing process and working conditions. Principles of motion economy. Man and machine process charts. Flow process charts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or equivalent, or industrial experience.

650-127 Work Simplification Practices

2 Cr.

Material handling and plant layout. Plant location. Feasibility reports. Special assignments. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or equivalent, or industrial experience.

650-128

Measured Motions, Job Analysis and Incentives

2 Cr.

Methods, time and measurements. Application procedures and identified motions. Principles of limiting motions. Wage incentive plans. Basic motion times. Work sampling. Job analysis and job evaluation. Development of base rates. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or equivalent, or industrial experience.

203

INDUSTRIAL SUPERVISION 650

650-131

Basic Management Techniques

3 Cr.

Practical supervisory training. Patterns of good management. Selection, placement and training of employees. Development of employees' attitude for greater efficiency and productivity. Cost reductions. Quality improvements. Increased production. Knowledge of machinery, materials and maintenance. Trends in automation. Understanding labor contracts and settling grievances. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or 650-122 Men, Machinery and Materials, or equivalent.

650-134

Employee and Plant Safety

3 Cr.

Safety and protection of employees and company property. First aid and disaster training. Selection and training of guards. Maintenance of fences, roads, fire equipment, emergency exits and sewage disposal. Safeguarding of mechanical and electrical equipment, water supplies, utilities and buildings. Individual protection against unsafe practices, explosions, fumes, chemicals, fires and other emergencies. Workmen's compensation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-122 Men, Machinery and Materials or equivalent.

650-140

Industrial Organization and Management

3 Cr.

Industrial organization, management functions and communications. Business expansion, financing, manufacturing, market structure and sales service. Selection, recruitment, placement and training of executive personnel. Policies, personnel administration of the organization, compensations, benefits and other activities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or 650-131 Basic Management Techniques, or equivalent.

650-201

Product Sales and Development

3 Cr.

Market research, production capacity, quality control, competition, prestige and new products. Distribution methods. Sales order analysis, forecasting, promotion and services. Work force analysis and sales training. Product improvement. Competition in prices and marketing. Volume sales. New products, methods and machinery. Market analysis. Patents and copyrights. Obsolescence and creativity. Company ratings according to sales, net income and category of manufactured products. Lecture 3 hours.

204

INDUSTRIAL SUPERVISION 650

Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-122 Men, Machinery and Materials or equivalent.

650=211

PreaRetirement Planning

2 Cr.

Retirement counseling. Seniority rights and retiring in stages. Helping employees to face retirement problems. Pensions, Social Security and other benefits. Family health, housing and budgets for older employees. Recreation and leisure time. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

650-221

Supervisory Reporting and Decision Making 3 Cr.

Preparation of reports and memorandums for recording data and reaching decisions. Employer-employee communication. Preparation and use of graphs and tables. Effective oral communication and group thinking. How decisions are made and communicated by management. Understanding technical reports. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-091 Essentials of Written Communication.

650-231

Labor-Management Relations

2 Cr.

Trade unions. Labor laws. Essentials of contract negotiations, interpretations and arbitration. Introduction of job improvements, changes in work loads and rates. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-131 Basic Management Techniques.

650-232

Collective Bargaining and Labor Laws

3 Cr.

Effective collective bargaining today. Management rights, NLRB functions. Representation and elections. Unfair labor practices. Union security and management rights. Strikes. Seniority. Productivity and collective bargaining activities. The future of collective bargaining. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-231 Labor-Management Relations.

650-233

Basic Employee Relations

3 Cr.

Labor force. Recruitment. Employee relations applied to welfare, safety, compensations, benefits, grievances and their effect on the community. Application of job evaluation, time studies and incentives. Employee behavior and discipline. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or equivalent.

205

INDUSTRIAL SUPERVISION 650

650-241

Personnel Management

3 Cr.

Problems, practices and policies in the management of people. Leadership, motivation and direction of employees towards management-employee-oriented goals. Employment practices. Administration of management-union relationships, benefit programs and employee compensations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or industrial experience.

650 ..242 Wage and Salary Administration

3 Cr.

Compensation theory and policy. Wage and salary structures. Job evaluation. Pay rates of individuals. Incentive plans. Profit sharing. Indirect compensation. Compensation of managers and professionals. Wage and salary control. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or industrial experience.

650-251

Industrial Corporate Finance

3 Cr.

Corporate financial behavior and patterns. Sources and uses of funds. Capital structure. Capital budgeting. Return from investment. Corporate annual reports. Balance sheet and income statement. Management of cash and cash flow. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 520-103 Principles of Economics or financial management experience.

650-261

Statistical Quality Control

3 Cr.

Application of statistical techniques in the analysis of data for the control of product quality and costs. Control charts, sampling systems and procedures. Correction of product variability. Theory of probability fundamentals. Solution of statistical problems related to specifications, production or inspection. Statistical approach of acceptance sampling. Statistical quality control as a decision-making tool. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite': 690-102 Algebra.

206

INDUSTRIAL SUPERVISION 650

650-271

Production, Quality and Cost Control

3 Cr.

Explanation and application of the control methods used in the various stages of the manufacturing process, such as control of raw materials, equipment design, and operation and product control. Procedures for the control of production planning, inventory, product quality, operating costs and budgetary control. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-121 Elements of Supervision or 650-131 Basic Management Techniques, or equivalent.

650-281

Program Evaluation and Research Techniques

3 Cr.

Application of PERT and methodology for complete project planning, scheduling and control. Usable understanding of PERT. Network system design as a project planning and analysis device for progress evaluation and completion dates. Establishment and operation of the "Critical Path Method" (CPM). Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 650-131 Basic Management Techniques or management experience.

650-291

Materials Handling and Plant Layout

3 Cr.

The purpose, scope, transportation of materials, selection of equipment, objectives and cost of material handling are integrated with plant layout, materials and product flows, and the effective arrangement of manufacturing and service facilities. Emphasis is also placed on the coordination which is necessary between materials handling, plant layout, production p,lanning and control, methods engineering, process engineering and production techniques. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Preferably industrial experience.

650-292 'Materials Handling and Plant Layout

3 Cr.

Continuation of 650-291 Materials Handling and Plant Layout with emphasis on material handling equipment, materials flow, space allocation and related topics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: Industrial experience.

207

Journalism 660 660-120

News Writing and Reporting

3 Cr.

Nature and function of the mass media. Career opportunities. J o.urnalistic principles. News gathering and writing articles. Lecture 3 ho.urs. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 560-101 College Composition or concurrent enrollment.

660-121

News Writing and Reporting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 660-120 News Writing and Reporting. News gathering and writing articles. Principal problems confronting jo.urnalists and their newspapers. Special attention to. large, co.ntemporary papers. Introduction to interpretative reporting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 660-120 News Writing and Reporting.

660-122

News Writing and Reporting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 660-121 News Writing and Reporting. Further development of interpretative reporting, using the" community as a laboratory. Greater emphasis on journalistic specialties and writing fo.r the broadcast media. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 660-121 News Writing and Reporting.

208

JOURNALISM 660

660-123

Staff Practice

1 Cr.

Class laboratory experience in assembling, making-up and publishing the College newspaper. Detailed weekly analysis of the effectiveness of the news stories written and published as well as of the' overall presentation of the College newspaper. Students are assigned to College newspaper staff. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in 660-120 News Writing and Reporting or consent of instructor.

660-124 Staff Practice

1 Cr.

Continuation of 660-123 Staff Practice. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 660-123 Staff Practice and concurrent enrollment in 660-121 News Writing and Reporting.

660-125

Staff Practice

1 Cr.

Continuation of 660-124 Staff Practice. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 660-124 Staff Practice and concurrent enrollment in 660-122 News Writing and Reporting.

660-126

Staff Practice

1 Cr.

Continuation of 660-125 Staff Practice. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 660-125 Staff Practice and concurrent enrollment in 660-201 News Editing or consent of instructor.

660-127

Staff Practice

1 Cr.

Continuation of 660-126 Staff Practice. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 660-126 Staff Practice and concurrent enrollment in 660-202 Feature Writing or consent of instructor.

660-128

Staff Practice

1 Cr.

Continuation of 660-127 Staff Practice. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 660-127 Staff Practice or consent of instructor.

209

JOURNALISM 660jLAW ENFORCEMENT 670

660-151 Broadcast Journalism

4 Cr.

News reading, news preparation, news reporting on audio tape, video tape, film and live camera for television and radio. Covers Federal Communications Commission rules and regulations on news. Fundamentals of what makes a story and how to get it. The art of interviewing. Field work, study of radio and television history. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

660-201

News Editing

4 Cr.

Copy desk methods. 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, problems and policy. Examination of major contemporary American newspapers. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 660-120 News Writing and Reporting.

660-202 Feature Writing

4 Cr.

Study, planning, writing of factual articles for newspaper and magazine publication. Examination of current markets. Emphasis on human interest reporting. Special emphasis on student production of a major article. Students use the community as a writing laboratory. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 660-121 News Writing and Reporting or consent of instructor.

Law Enforcement 670 670-101

Introduction to Law Enforcement

4 Cr.

A philosophical and historical background of law enforcement including the development and objectives of police services from ancient and feudal backgrounds up to the present time in the United States. Explanation of federal, state, local and private law enforcement agencies. Role of enforcing officer in government and the processes of justice. Qualities and qualifications of the individual entering law enforcement work. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

210

LAW ENFORCEMENT 670

670-111

Patrol Procedures

4 Cr.

Advantages and disadvantages of methods of patrol, and the objectives, activities of the patrol officer. Preparation for and observation on patrol, note-taking and narrative type of report. How to handle incidents of high frequency, and emphasis on public and race relations in patrol operations. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 670-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement or inservice personnel.

670-121

Criminal Law

3 Cr.

Substantive criminal laws most often violated will be discussed in depth with emphasis on Ohio statutes and decisions. J urisdiction, arrest procedure and the importance of criminal law at the enforcement level. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

670-122

Criminal Law

3 Cr.

Continuation of 670-121 Criminal Law. Criminal liability, related laws of procedure, search and seizure, and admissibility of evidence so seized. Terms and definitions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 670-121 Criminal Law.

670-123

Laws of Evidence

3 Cr.

Continuation of 670-122 Criminal Law with emphasis on evidence in criminal prosecutions. Hearsay rule and exceptions, admissions and confessions, ruling case law and effect on procedures will be emphasized in this course. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 670-122 Criminal Law.

670-131

Industrial Security

3 Cr.

Organization and management of industrial security units. Protection of facilities, installations. Manpower, planning for emergenices and riot control. Technical and legal problems, police power of personnel, detection and prevention of thefts. Security clearances, wartime measures, sabotage and espionage in plants. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

211

LAW ENFORCEMENT 670

670-201

Delinquency Prevention and Control

3 Cr.

Problem of juvenile delinquency, police programs and community resources for prevention of juvenile delinquency are presented. Juvenile court organization and procedure, detention, filing and police procedures in enforcement of juvenile code. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 670-121 Criminal Law.

670-211

Investigation and Interrogation

3 Cr.

Fundamental principles and techniques applicable in police investigation from incidence to trial. Use of communications systems, records and principles. Specific procedures in more frequent violations will be individually presented. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 670-121 Criminal Law or in-service personnel.

670-221

Police Administration

3 Cr.

Principles of organization and management, the evaluation of administrative devices. Organization according to function with emphasis on application of these principles to line function. Regulation and motivation of personnel, and principles of leadership. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 670-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement.

670-222

Police Administration

3 Cr.

Continuation of 670-221 Police Administration with emphasis on staff functions. Pay and other inducements, personnel recruitment, employment of administrative principles and processes of operation to the staff functions. Computer usage and other steps useful to management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 670-221 Police Administration.

670-231

Fundamentals of Traffic Control

2 Cr.

History of traffic development and duties of agencies responsible for highway traffic administration. Causes of accidents and traffic congestion. Basic principles of traffic law enforcement, accident investigation and direction of traffic. Study of traffic code and uniform traffic code devices. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 670-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement.

212

LAW ENFORCEMENT 670

670-232

Accident Investigation

3 Cr.

Purposes of accident investigation, procedures to be used, including interviewing of persons involved and witnesses. Determination of speed from skid marks. Preparation and use of statistics obtained from the investigation of accidents. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 670-231 Fundamentals of Traffic Control.

670-233 Traffic Law Enforcement

3 Cr.

An explanation of purposes of traffic law enforcement and techniques to be used, including selective enforcement and enforcement at accident scenes. Legal authority of police, preparation and presentation of traffic cases. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 670-231 Fundamentals of Traffic Control.

670-251

Crime Laboratory Techniques

2 Cr.

Frequently used police laboratory procedures explained and practiced. Latent fingerprint work and tool mark comparison. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Limited to Law Enforcement majors and in-service police officers.

670-252

Crime Laboratory Techniques

2 Cr.

Continuation of 670-251 Crime Laboratory Techniques with emphasis on firearms, identification, laboratory techniques applicable to trace evidence search. Trip to crime laboratory. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 670-251 Crime Laboratory Techniques.

Library Technolo y 680 680-101

Introduction to Library Organization

3 Cr.

General course in the purposes and uses of the library. Introduction to reference, cataloguing, circulation, acquisitions and all other activities of the library. Library terminology. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

680-102

Introduction to Library Organization

2 Cr.

Continuation of 680-101 Introduction to Library Organization with further discussion of library functions. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 680-101 Introduction to Library Organization.

680-121

Library Acquisition Procedures

3 Cr.

Various methods of ordering and processing books. Processing of periodicals, pamphlets, records, picture collections and their inventory. Introduction to making 'Order lists for purchases, checking shipments and invoices. Keeping bindery records. Computation of costs with a survey of elementary bookkeeping techniques. Lecture 2 hours. LaboratOTY 2 hours. Prerequisite: 680...102 Introduction to Library Organization.

680-122 Library Acquisition Procedures

2 Cr.

Continuation of 680-121 Library Acquisition Procedures with emphasis on making order lists, checking shipments and invoices. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 680-121 Library Acquisition Procedures.

214

LIBRARY TECHNOLOGY 680

680-151

Basic Cataloguing and Classification

3 Cr.

Cataloguing and classification systems for books and other materials. Preparation of catalogue cards. Dewey Decimal and LC classification systems. Procedures and uses of several filing systems. Card copying. Bibliographic searching procedures. Practice in filing in the various library catalogues - dictionary catalogue, authority files and shelf list. Lecture 2 hours. L1aboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 680-122 Library Acquisition Procedures.

680-152

Basic Cataloguing and Classification

2 Cr.

Continuation of 680-151 Basic Cataloguing and Classification with emphasis on practice in filing and using various types of files. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 680-151 Basic Cataloguing and Classification.

680-202

Educational Media

3 Cr.

The identification of available educational media, emph3!sizing basic skills and proper use in libraries. Criteria for evaluation and selection are developed. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None.

680-252

Information Sources

3 Cr.

Use of encyclopedias, yearbooks, dictionaries, directories and other gene'ral reference works. The Readers' Guide to Periodical Literature and other indexes. Practice in the preparation of simple book lists and bibliographies. Practice in information searches on simple reference questions. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 680-102 Introduction to Library Organization.

680-253

Circulation

2 Cr.

The study of various charging systems now in use in school, college and public libraries. Routines involved in charging, discharging, methods of handling overdues, reserves, renewals and all other aspects of circulation control. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 680-102 Introduction to Library Organization.

215

Mathematics 690 690-091

College Arithmetic

3 Cr.

Basic properties of sets. Fundamental properties of the natural numbers, integers, rationals and real numbers. Applications of the rationals including decimal and per cent notation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

690-095

Algebra

3 Cr.

Sets, real numbers, algebraic symbolism, factoring, basic algebraic operations and linear equations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-091 College Arithmetic or equivalent.

690-101

Algebra

3 Cr.

Functions and graphs. Systems of linear equations. Application and techniques of problem solving. Exponents and radicals. Introduction to complex numbers, quadratic equations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-095 Algebra or one year of high school algebra.

216

MATHEMATICS 690

690=102 Algebra

3 Cr.

Algebraic operations, conic sections, systems of equations. Inequalities. Applications and techniques of problem solving. Logarithms. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-10.1 Algebra or one and one-half years of high school algebra.

690-103

Geometry

3 .Cr.

A study of geometry as a logical system. Deductive and inductive reaso.ning. Locus, algebraic and geometric inequalities, congruencies. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-101 Algebra or one and one-half years of algebra.

690-104

Geometry

3 Cr.

Similarity, polygonal and circular regions, constructions, further anatomy of proof, non-Euclidean geometry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-103 Geometry.

690-105

Trigonometry

4 Cr.

Properties of the trigonometric, logarithmic and exponential functions. Trigonometric identities and equations. Applications. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 690-102 Algebra or two years of high school algebra, and 690-104 Geometry or one year of plane geometry recommended.

690-111

Fundamentals of Mathematics

3 Cr"

Algebra of sets. Structure of arithmetic and algebra. Basic concepts of Euclidean geometry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Two. years of high school mathematics including algebra and geometry.

690-112

Fundamentals of Mathematics

3 Cr.

Applications of algebra. Analytic geometry. Polynomial calculus and applicatio.ns. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-111 Fundamentals of Mathematics.

217

MATHEMATICS 690

690-113 Fundamentals of Mathematics

3 Cr.

Trigonometric functions and applications. Statistics in the social and biological sciences. Probability. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 690-112 Fundamentals of Mathematics.

690-115

College Algebra

4 Cr.

Theory of equations and inequalities. Matrices and determinants. Binomial theorem. Sequences and series. Mathematical induction. Probability. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-102 Algebra or two years of high school algebra.

690-121

Elementary Mathematical Analysis

4 Cr.

Sets, ordered fields, functions, theory of equations, inequalities, sequences, series, mathematical induction, determinants and matrices. Lecture' 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 690-102 Algebra and 690-104 Geometry or equivalent; or three years of high school mathematics including two years of algebra, one year of geometry and trigonometry.

690-122 Elementary Mathematical Analysis

4 Cr.

Properties of the trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic functions. Algebra of vectors. Limits and continuity. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-121 Elementary Mathematical Analysis.

690-141 Elementary Probability and Statistics

4 Cr.

Organization and analysis of data, elementary probability, permutations and combinations. Normal distribution, binomial distribution, random sampling, test of hypotheses, estimation, and chi-square distribution, regression and correlation. Lecture *4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-102 Algebra or equivalent.

690 ..151 Analytic Geometry and Calculus

5 Cr.

Cartesian coordinates. Functions and graphs. Limits and continuity. Differentiation of algebraic functions. Applications. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-122 Elementary Mathematical Analysis or four years of high school mathematics, including algebra, geometry and trigonometry.

218

MATHEMATICS 690

690-152

Analytic Geometry and Calculus

5 Cr.

Antiderivatives. Definite integral. Applications of the definite integral. Conics. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-151 Analytic Geometry and Calculus.

690-153

Analytic Geometry and Calculus

5 Cr.

Transcendental functions. Techniques of integration. Polar coordinates. Parametric equations. Improper integrals. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-152 Analytic Geometry and Calculus.

690-154 Analytic Geometry and Calculus

5 Cr.

Analytic geometry of three-dimensional space. Vectors. Partial differentiation. Multiple integrals. Infinite series. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 690-153 Analytic Geometry and Calculus.

690-252

Differential Equations

5 Cr.

Differential equations of first, second and higher order. Simultaneous, linear and homogeneous equations. Solution by power series. Laplace transform. Applications. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0. hours. Prerequisite: 690-154 Analytic Geometry and Calculus.

219

Mechanical Technolo y

0

700-100 Mechancial Technology Orientation

2 Cr.

Designed to acquaint the student with his career field, employment trends and typical future technical assignments. Instruction on the use of the slide rule and engineering problem solving. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

700-150 Machine Tools

3 Cr.

Fundamentals of metal cutting theory and factors affecting machinability. Cutting tools, speeds and feeds, cutting fluids, metal cutting and grinding machines, measurement and gaging. Lecture' 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

700-151

Metal Fabrication Methods

3 Cr.

Various metal fabrication methods are discussed and experienced. Oxyacetylene, electro arc and tungsten inert gas welding. Brazing, soldering, low-temperature and resistance welding. Fasteners, adhesives and sheet metal joining and forming are covered. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

700-152 Manufacturing Processes

3 Cr.

Theory and application of manufacturing methods and processes as related to modern industry. Introduction to process and physical metallurgy. Hot and cold forming of metals and plastics, heat treating and finishing methods are highlighted. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

220

700-201

Industrial Hydraulics

4 Cr.

Oil hydraulics systems with applications to modern industrial uses such as transfer of power and automatic control of machines. Pumps, filters, valves, cylinders and accumulators as components of working circuits. Laboratory experience includes construction and testing of practical hydraulic circuits. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 690-095 Algebra and 780-101 Introductory Physics or equivalent.

700-211

Mechanical Design

4 Cr.

Mechanisms, including design and analysis. Kinematics of machine elements. Gears, gear trains, linkages, cams, bearings and lubrication are covered. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 550-122 Engineering Drawing and 550-251 Mechanics and Strength of Materials.

700-221

Applied Instrumentation - Measurement

3 Cr.

Theory and practice applicable to industrial measuring instruments. Pressure, flow, temperature, liquid level and recording devices are analyzed. Practical lab experience. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 780-101 Introductory Physics or equivalent.

221

MECHANICAL TECHNOLOGY 700

700 222 Applied Instrumentation - Control m

3 Cr.

Principles and techniques of automatic control elements and systems. Various types of controllers and ancillary instrumentation are introduced as elements of the control system. Laboratory experience in developing simulated control loops. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 700-221 Applied Instrumentation - Measurement.

700-231 Tool Design - Cutting Tools

3 Cr.

Metal cutting tools, their applications and principles of design. Detailed exploration of tool geometry and forces acting on cutting tools. Examines practical design problems, including a variety of single-point and multiple-edge cutting tools. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 690-105 Trigonometry and 550-121 Engineering Drawing.

700-232 Tool Design - Gages

3 Cr.

Shop, inspection and reference gages; their definition, application and factors affecting their design. Examines practical gage design problems. Emphasis on special fixed-sized gage design. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 700-231 Tool Design - Cutting Tools.

700-233 Tool Design - Jigs

3 Cr.

Practical design of jigs is approached through a study of standardized jig details and their application to the various types of jigs from the simple to the more complex. Practical design problems are worked to solution on the drawing board. Lecture 42 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 700-232 Tool Design - Gages.

700-234 Tool Design - Fixtures

3 Cr.

Study and design of various types of cast, fabricated and welded fixtures applicable to milling, boring, honing, broaching, tapping, grinding and welding operations. Fixture components and design applications are covered in detail. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 700-233 Tool Design - Jigs.

222

MECHANICAL TECHNOLOGY 700/MEDICAL ASSISTING 710

700-237 Tool Engineering

3 Cr.

Covers production planning, estimating and economic tooling as applicable to the manufacturing process. Selection of process operations for manufacturing is reviewed. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 690-105 Trigonometry and 700-232 Tool DesignGages or equivalent.

Medical Assisting 710 710-101

Medical Assisting Orientation

1 Cr.

Designed to acquaint the student with medical assisting as an occupation. The scope of the medical field as a whole. Duties, responsibilities and professional liabilities are discussed. Community health facilities are visited to observe medical assistants at work. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

710-102

Medical Terminology

2 Cr.

Vocabulary and terms used by medical personnel. U sage and spelling of medical terms. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

710-103

Medical Terminology

2 Cr.

Continuation of 710-102 Medical Terminology with emphasis on specialized medical terms and systems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 710-102 Medical Terminology or equivalent.

710-201

Medical Assisting Office Procedures

2 Cr.

Medical histories, records, insurance forms, medical terms and vocabulary. Responsibilities of assisting in the examining room. Observation of medical assistant work activity in doctors' offices and community health facilities. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 710-103 Medical Terminology.

223

MEDICAL ASSISTING nO/MUSIC 720

710-202

Medical Assisting Office Procedures

3 Cr.

Continuation of 710-201 Medical Assisting Office Procedures with emphasis on work activity in the doctor's office. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 710-201 Medicar Assisting Office Procedures.

710-203

Medical Laboratory Procedures

3 Cr.

Lectures and practical laboratory experience in routine clinical laboratory procedures. Study of tests performed in the physician's office. Review of common medical instruments, drugs and related sUbjects. An introduction to clinical pathology. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 710-103 Medical Terminology or equivalent.

710-204 Medical Laboratory Procedures

3 Cr.

Continuation of 710-2.03 Medical Laboratory Procedures including clinical chemistry, laboratory techniques and special tests. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: 710-203 Medical Laboratory Procedures.

710-251

Medical Assisting Ethics

1 Cr.

Medical assisting ethics, negligence and breach of duty. Employment and interview procedures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 710-101 Medical Assisting Orientation, 710-102 Medical Terminology, 710-201 Medical Assisting Office Procedures and 710-203 Medical Laboratory Procedures.

Music 720 720-100

Fundamentals of Music

3 Cr.

Preparatory course in the rudiments of music. Includes notation, rhythm, scales, key signatures, intervals, treble and bass clefs. Elementary sight singing and ear training. Introductory keyboard harmony. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

224

MUSIC 720

720-103

Music Appreciation

3 Cr.

No previous technical knowledge of music required. Study of basic music materials, form and style. Lectures, illustrations, live musical performances and listening to records. Historical survey of music via compositions from the 17th century to the present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

720-107

Harmony

5 Cr.

Theory and musicianship for music majors. Sight singing, ear training, basic harmonic progressions, triads, primary and secondary chords. Root positions, inversions and non-chord tones. Keyboard harmony, rhythmic, melodic and harmonic dictation. Course divided into four general areas. Harmony occupies two sessions; ear training and sight singing, two; keyboard harmony, one. Practice sessions are on the student's own time. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 720-100 Fundamentals of Music or departmental approval.

720-108

Harmony

5 Cr.

Continuation of 720-107 Harmony. Miscellaneous triad usages. Further study of non-harmonic tones, seventh chords and modulations. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 720-107 Harmony.

720-109

Harmony

5 Cr.

Continuation of 720-108 Harmony. Diminished seventh chords, altered chords, advanced modulation and harmonic analysis. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 720-108 Harmony.

720-115

Choral Ensemble

1 Cr.

Includes music particularly suitable for a small chorus: madrigals, motets, cantatas, opera. Renaissance through contemporary works. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: By audition only.

720-116

Choral Ensemble

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-115 Choral Ensemble. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-115 Choral Ensemble.

225

MUSIC 720

720-117

Choral Ensemble

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-116 Choral Ensemble. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-116 Choral Ensemble.

720-119

Choir

1 Cr.

Concentration on vocal problems and techniques. Development of standard repertoire for mixed voices. Sacred and secular, accompanied and a cappella. School and public performances are required. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

720-120

Choir

Continuation of 720-119 Choir. Lecture 0 hours. hours. Prerequisite: 720-119 Choir.

720-121

Choir

1 Cr. Labo~atory

3

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-120 Choir. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-120 Choir.

720-123

Elementary Class Voice

2 Cr.

Basic techniques of voice production: breathing, diction, projection, tone-color and interpretation. Progressive vocal exercises and studies. Application of principles to simpler songs in English. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 720-103 Music Appreciation and 720-169 Elementary Class Piano, or departmental approval.

720-124

Elementary Class Voice

2 Cr.

Continuation of 720-123 Elementary Class Voice. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 720-123 Elementary Class Voice.

720-125

Elementary Class Voice

2 Cr.

Continuation of 720-124 Elementary Class Voice. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 720-124 Elementary Class Voice.

226

Music for Elementary Education Designed t'O 'Orient elementary teachers t'O the r'Ole 'Of music in the child's gr'Owth ,and devel'Opment. Emphasis 'On creating a musical envir'Onment in the elementary sch'O'Ol classr'O'Om. The study 'Of the child's v'Oice. Basic the'Ory, including pian'O keyb'Oard, musical symb'Ols and terms. Use of the aut'Oharp, rec'Order and rhythm instruments. Lecture 3 h'Ours. Laborat'Ory 0 h'Ours. Prerequisite: N'One.

720-155

Stage Band

1 Cr.

A c'Ourse pr'Oviding 'OPP'Ortunity f'Or the perf'Ormance 'Of music f'Or the m'Odern big band as well as experience playing in small "c'Omb'O" gr'Oups. Lecture 0 h'Ours. Lab'Oflat'Ory 2 h'Ours. Prerequisite: Departmental appr'Oval.

720-156

Stage Band

1 Cr.

C'Ontinuati'On 'Of 720-155 Stage Band. Lecture 0 h'Ours. Lab'Orat'Ory 2 h'Ours. Prerequisite: 720-155 Stage Band.

720-157 Stage Band

1 Cr.

C'Ontinuati'On 'Of 720-156 Stage Band. Lecture 0 h'Ours. Lab'Orat'Ory 2 h'Ours. Prerequisite: 720-156 Stage Band.

227

MUSIC 720

720-159 Concert Band

1 Cr.

Open to all students by audition. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

720 ..160 Concert Band

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-159 Concert Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-159 Concert Band.

720-161 Concert Band

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-160 Concert Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. ' Prerequisite: 720'-160 Concert Band.

720-163 Instrumental Ensemble

1 Cr.

Designed to develop the individual's ability to perform in instrumental ensemble groups. Music selected and determined by needs and capabilities of the class. Public performance is part of the course. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

720-164 Instrumental Ensemble

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-163 Instrumental Ensemble. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-163 Instrumental Ensemble.

720-165 Instrumental Ensemble

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-164 Instrumental Ensemble. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-164 Instrumental Ensemble.

720-169 Elementary Class Piano

2 Cr.

Basic piano techniques for students who do not intend to major in music. Exercises to develop technical facility. Improvisation of simple accompaniments to given melodies. Sight reading, memorization, repertoire and basic theory. Student should have access to piano for practice. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

228

MUSIC 720

720-170

Elementary Class Piano

2 Cr.

Continuation of 720-169 Elementary Class Piano. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-169 Elementary Class Piano.

720-171

Elementary Class Piano

2 Cr.

Continuation of 720-170 Elementary Class Piano. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-170 Elementary Class Piano.

720-173

Applied Music

3 Cr.

Individual instruction in the following: piano, voice, violin, viola, violoncello, string basIs, flute, clarinet, oboe, bassoon, French horn, trumpet-cornet, trombone, baritone-euphonium, tuba, percussion and organ. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 18 hours. Prerequisite: Permission by departmental audition.

720-174 Applied Music

3 Cr.

Continuation of 720-173 Applied Music. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 18 hours. Prerequisite: 720-173 Applied Music.

720-175

Applied Music

3 Cr.

Continuation of 720.-174 Applied Music. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 18 hours. Prerequisite: 720-174 Applied Music.

720-183

Applied Music

1 Cr.

Individual instruction in the following: piano, voice, violin, viola, violoncello, string bass, flute, clarinet, oboe, bassoon, French horn, trumpet-cornet, trombone, baritone-euphonium, tuba, percussion and organ. Lecture' V2 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prereq uisi te: Departmen tal approval.

720-184 Applied Music Continuation of 720-183 Applied Music. Lecture tory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 720~183 Applied Music.

1 Cr.

112

hour. Labora-

229

J

MUSIC 720

720-185 Applied Music CQntinuatiQn Qf 720-184 Applied Music. Lecture tQry 6 hQurs. Prerequisite: 720-184 Applied Music.

720-191

Music History and Literature

1 Cr. 1/2 hQur. LabQra-

3 Cr.

Designed fQr students whO' plan to' majQr in music and Qthers with SQme musical backgrQund. ChrQnQlQgical analysis Qf major wQrks in the literature frQm early times thrQugh the 16th century. Lecture 3 hQurs. LabQratQry 0 hQurs. Prerequisite: N Qne.

720-192 Music History and Literature

3 Cr.

Study Qf histQry and literature frQm the 17th thrQugh the 18th century. Lecture 3 hQurs. LabQratQry 0 hours. Prerequisite: 720-191 Music HistQry and Literature Qr departmental apprQval.

720-193 Music History and Literature

3 Cr.

Study of histQry and literature frQm the 19th thrQugh the 20th century. Lecture 3 hQurs. LabQratQry 0 hQurs. Prerequisite: 720-192 Music History and Literature Qr departmental approval.

720-215

Choral Ensemble

1 Cr.

Includes music particularly suitable fQr a small chorus: madrigals, mQtets, cantatas, Qpera. Renaissance thrQugh cQntempQrary wQrks. Lecture 0 hQurs. LabQratQry 3 hQurs. Prerequisite: 720-117 ChQral Ensemble.

720-216 Choral Ensemble

1 Cr.

CQntinuation Qf 720-215 ChQral Ensemble. Lecture 0 hQurs. LabQratQry 3 hQurs. Prerequisite: 720;..215 ChQral Ensemble.

720-217 Choral Ensemble

1 Cr.

CQntinuatiQn of 720-216 ChQral Ensemble. Lecture 0 hQurs. LabQratQry 3 hQu~s. Prerequisite: 720-216 ChQral Ensemble. 230

-------------------------

MUSIC 720

720-219

Choir

1 Cr.

Concentration on vocal problems and techniques. Oontinuation of 720-121 Choir. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-121 Choir.

720-220

Choir

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-219 Choir. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-219 Choir.

720-221

Choir

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-220 Choir. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-220 Choir.

720-255

Stage Band

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-157 Stage Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-157 Stage Band.

720-256

Stage Band

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-255 Stage Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-255 Stage Band.

720-257

Stage Band

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-256 Stage Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-256 Stage Band.

720-259

Concert Band

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-161 Concert Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-161 Concert Band.

720-260

Concert Band

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-259 Concert Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-259 Concert Band.

232

MUSIC 720jNURSERY SCHOOL ASSISTING 730

720-274 Applied Music

3 Cr.

Continuation of 720-273 Applied Music. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 18 hours. Prerequisite: 720-273 Applied Music.

720-275

Applied Music

3 Cr.

Continuation of 720-274 Applied Music. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 18 hours. Prerequisite: 720-274 Applied Music.

720-283 Applied Music

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-185 Applied Music. Lecture 1f2 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 720-185 Applied Music.

720-284 Applied Music Continuation of 720-283 Applied Music. Lecture tory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 720'-283 Applied Music.

1 Cr. 1/2 hour. Labora-

720-285 Applied Music Continuation of 720-284 Applied Music. Lecture tory 6 hours. Prerequisite: 720-284 Applied Music.

1 Cr.

112

hour. Labora-

Nursery School Assisting 730 730-101

Introduction to Nursery Education

4 Cr.

Purposes and functions of the nursery school. Organization, programs, equipment, needs of the preschool child and teaching techniques. Supervised observation. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

234

MUSIC 720

720-261

Concert Band

1 Cr.

Continuation 'Of 720-260 Concert Band. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-260 Concert Band.

720-263

Instrumental Ensemble

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-165 Instrumental Ensemble. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-165 Instrumental Ensemble.

720-264

Instrumental Ensemble

1 Cr.

Continuati'On of 720;..263 Instrumental Ensemble. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-263 Instrumental Ensemble.

720-265

Instrumental Ensemble

1 Cr.

Continuation of 720-264 Instrumental Ensemble. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 720-264 Instrumental Ensemble.

720-269

Intermediate Class Piano

2 Cr.

Building a repertoire consisting of compositions by composers from the Baroque period to the 20th century. Emphasis on building of technique. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-171 Elementary Class Piano or departmental approval.

720-270

Intermediate Class Piano

2 Cr.

Continuation of 720-269 Intermediate Class Piano. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-269 Intermediate Class Piano.

720-271

Intermediate Class Piano

2 Cr.

Continuation of 720-270 Intermediate Class Piano. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 720-270 Intermediate Class Piano.

720-273 Applied Music

3 Cr.

Continuation of 720-175 Applied Music. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 18 hours. Prerequisite: 720-175 Applied Music.

233

730-102

Introduction to Nursery Education

4 Cr.

Continuation of 730-101 Introduction to Nursery Education with emphasis on curriculum and program development. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 730-101 Introduction to Nursery Education.

730-120 Preschool Literature and Language

2 Cr.

Language skills and the importance of communication in the development of a preschool child. An interpretative and critical study of all forms of literature as a basis for selection of stories for children two to six. Practice in the art of reading and story telling. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 730-101 Introduction to Nursery Education.

730-121

Preschool Literature and Language

3 Cr.

Continuation of 730-120 Preschool Literature and Language with emphasis on curriculum and program development. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 730-120 Preschool Literature and Language.

730-122

Preschool Art

3 Cr.

Students in a workshop setting are acquainted with a rich and meaningful variety of curriculum experiences in art for preschool children. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 730-102 Introduction to Nursery Education.

235

NURSERY SCHOOL ASSISTING 730

730-123

Preschool Science

3 Cr.

Students in a workshop setting are acquainted with a rich and meaningful variety of curriculum experiences in science for preschool children. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 730-122 Preschool Art.

730-124

Music for Preschool Children

3 Cr.

Music for preschool children with emphasis on songs and instruments. Includes the fundamentals of music to enable the student to plan simple accompaniments. Skill in use of instruments emphasized. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 730-10.1 Introduction to Nursery Education and 720-100 Fundamentals of Music, or departmental consent.

730-220

Child Management

3 Cr.

Guidance and management of preschool children within an educational program based on interpretation of child growth principles in practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 810-201 Child Growth and Development with concurrent enrollment in 730-230 Nursery School Participation and departmental approval.

730-230

N ursery School Participation

5 Cr.

Actual participation in preschool teaching under supervision to develop practical skills. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 7 hours. Prerequisites: 730-121 Preschool Literature and Language, 730123 Preschool Science, 730-124 Music for Preschool Children and departmental approval.

730-231

Nursery School Participation

5 Cr.

Continuation of 730-230 Nursery School Participation with emphasis on additional experience with young children in an organized group. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 7 hours. Prerequisite: 730-230 Nu~sery School Participation.

236

Nursing 740 740-101

Nursing

6 Cr.

Basic nursing problems presented by patients regardless of the specific health problems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite : None.

740-102

Nursing

6 Cr.

Major nursing problems related to normal and abnormal physiological processes. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisites: 740-101 Nursing and 440-121 Principles of Medical Science.

740-103

Nursing

6 Cr.

Continuation of 740-102 Nursing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisites: 740-102 Nursing and 440-122 Principles of Medical Science.

NURSING 740jPHILOSOPHY 750

740-203

Nursing

11 Cr.

Care of patients of all ages with nursing problems arising from fluid and electrolyte and hormonal imbalance. Present trends in nursing, major nursing organizations and career opportunities. Lecture 7 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisites: 740-103 Nursing, 440-123 Principles of Medical Science and 810-201 Child Growth and Development.

740-204

Nursing

11 Cr.

Nursing care of patients of all ages with problems of circulation, ventilation and limited motion. Present trends in nursing and, ethical, legal and occupational responsibilities of nurses. Lecture 7 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisites: 740-103 Nursing, 440-123 Principles of Medical Science and 810-201 Child Growth and Development.

740-205

Nursing

5 Cr.

Nursing intervention in the care of patients manifesting patterns of anxiety, withdrawal, projection, aggression and socially unacceptable behavior. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisites: 740-103 Nursing, 440-123 Principles of Medical Science and 810-201 Child Growth and Development.

740-206 Nursing

6 Cr.

Nursing care of women before, during and after delivery. Care of newborn infants. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisites: 740-103 Nursing, 440-123 Principles of Medical Science and 810-201 Child Growth and Development.

Philosophy 750 750-101

Introduction to Philosophy

4 Cr.

Study and analysis of basic problems dealing with man's understanding of the origin and meaning of the universe as viewed by different school,s of philosophy. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

238

PHILOSOPHY 750jPHYSICAL EDUCATION 760

750-102

Introduction to Logic

4 Cr.

Basic rules and systems of formal logic. Examines syllogisms and the elements of modern symbolic logic concepts of mathematics. Explores scientific reasoning and language usage. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 750-101 Introduction to Philosophy.

750-201

Comparative World Religion

4 Cr.

A study of the origin, nature and meaning of major world religions: Judaism, Christianity, Islam, Buddhism, Hinduism and Confusianism. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

750-202

Ethics

4 Cr.

A study of systems and problems of human conduct and their application to man's moral problems and decisions. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

750-203

Introduction to Scientific Method

4 Cr.

The study of formation of scientific concepts and examination of the structure of scientific investigation and its methods. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 750-101 Introduction to Philosophy or 750-102 Introduction to Logic.

Physical Education 7 60 760-103 Archery and Badminton (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Instruction and participation in archery and badminton. Skill development, rules, stvategy and safety practices. Stresses value as lifetime activities. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: .None.

239

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 760

760-105 Basketball and Volleyball (Men)

1 Cr.

Development of individual proficiency in basketball and volleyball, including history, rules and strategy. Appreciation of team play. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-106 Basketball and Volleyball (Women)

1 Cr.

Development of individual proficiency in basketball and volleyball, including history, rules and strategy. Appreciation of team play. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prereq uisi te: None.

760-108 Bowling and Golf (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Instruction and participation in bowling. Instruction and development of golf skills. Includes history, rules and etiquette of both sports, with stress on value as lifetime activitie1s. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-109 Recreational Activities (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Introduction to a number of games of low organization such as table tennis, shuffleboard, darts, horseshoes. Participation with a focus on lifetime value in future leisure time. Includes history, rules and etiquette as well as exposure to' organization of games and contests. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-115 Adapted Physical Education (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Designed for students unable to participate in regular physical education because of temporary or permanent limitations. Programs of individual exerc:i:ses and recreational activities as determined by student limitations and specific remedial conditions. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-117 Body Conditioning (Men)

1 Cr.

Knowledge, understanding and appreciation of the intrinsic values of physical fitness and body strength. Participation in calisthenics, gymnastics, weight training and various exercise programs geared to individual needs. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : None.

240

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 760

760-119 Body Dynamics (Women)

1 Cr.

Knowledge, understanding, appreciation and body skills for efficient movement. Participation in calisthenics, gymnastics and various exercise programs. Analysis of individual posture and anatomical problems, with discussions of grooming and styling. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-121

Social Dancing (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Instruction and practice in the fundamental steps of a variety of popular dances. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-123 Square and Folk Dancing ( Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Development of proficiency in folk and square dancing. Includes history and etiquette. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-125

Creative Rhythms (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Development of proficiency in fundamentals of locomotor skills and rhythm activities. Includes modern dance and jazz, with emphasis on creating new forms from familiar media. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-131

Beginning Swimming (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Instruction and practice for non-swimmevs in the fundamental strokes and skills leading to deep water swimming and water safety. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-133

Intermediate Swimming (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Instruction and practice in the popular swimming strokes, with an emphasis on the development of form and endu~ance. Lecture o hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 760-131 Beginning Swimming (Coeducational) or equivalent.

242

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 760

760-135 Advanced Swimming and Diving ( Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Development of proficiency in advanced swimming techniques and diving. Includes competitive and synchronized swimming, and exposure to water polo and other water games. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 760-133 Intermediate Swimming (Coeducational) or consent of instructor.

760-137 Senior Life Saving (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Review of standard strokes and basic diving techniques. Preparation leading to completion of tests in qualification for the American Red Cross Senior Lifesaving Certificate. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Ability to dive from edge of pool :and swim 440 yards, using a variety of strokes.

760-139 Water Safety Instruction (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Practical and theoretical analysis of individual water safety, small craft safety, swimming skills and lifesaving techniques. Students are to demonstrate methods of class organization, instruction, supervision and examination. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Possession of current Lifesaving Certificate.

760-140 Water Safety Instruction (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Completion of required activities and satisfaction of time requirements and various tests as dictated by the American Red Cross. Successful completion of the course qualifies a student as a water saiety instructor. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 760-139 Water Safety Instruction (Coeducational).

760-141 Wrestling (Men)

1 Cr.

Instruction and participation in wrestling as an individual sport. Emphasis on development of skills, physioal condition and knowledge needed in competitive wrestling. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : None. 243

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 760/PHYSICAL SCIENCE 770

760-143

Fencing (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Instruction and participation in the elements of foil fencing. Emphasis placed on development of skills, rules and safety for the beginner. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

760-144 Fencing (Coeducational)

1 Cr.

Instruction and participation in sabre epee fencing. Emphasis placed on development of skills, rules, strategy and safety. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 760-143 Fencing (Coeducational) or consent of instructor.

Physical Science 770 770-101

Introduction to Physical Science

3 Cr.

A unified, elementary, non-mathematical survey of the physical universe. Emphasis on scientific method, science history and modern developments. Introduces basic 00ncepts of matter and energy, the structure of the universe through lecture-demonstration and text assignments. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None.

770-102

Introduction to Physical Science

3 Cr.

Continuation of 770-101 Introduction to Physical Science. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 770-101 Introduction to Physical Science or departmental approval.

770 ..103 Introduction to Physical Science

3 Cr.

Continuation of 770-102 Introduction to Physical Science. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 770-102 Introduction to Physical Science or departmental approval.

244

Physics 780 780-101

Introductory Physics

4 Cr.

Introduction to elementary classical mechanics with emphasis on behavior of bodies under the influence of equilibrium and nonequilibrium forces. Study of rotational a~d translational motion. Selected topics from theory of fluids. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra or equivalent~

780-102

Introductory Physics

4 Cr.

Development of oscillatory phenomena with topics from simple harmonic motion, waves on a string and electromagnetic waves. Applications to such areas as direct current and alternating current circuits and optics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 780-101 Introductory Physics.

780-103

Introductory Physics

4 Cr.

The laws of thermodynamics and such central concepts as specific heat. Topics from modern physics such as special relativity, atomic spectra,路 photoelectric and laser phenomena, atomic and nuclear physics, with emphasis on their influence on modern technology. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 780-102 Introductory Physics.

780-121

Engineering Physics

4 Cr.

First quarter of a four-quarter sequence. Study of basic physical quantities, operations with vectors and scalars. Introduction to mechanics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 690-151 Analytic Geometry and Calculus or concurrent enrollment. High school physics recommended. 245

PHYSICS 780jPLANT OPERATION SERVICES 790

780-122

Engineering Physics

Continuation of 780-121 Engineering Physics. Heat, dynamics with mechanics. Lecture 3 hourrs. Laboratory Prerequisites: 780-121 Engineering Physics and 690-152 Geometry and Calculus, or concurrent enrollment in the

780-221

Engineering Physics

4 Cr. thermo3 hours. Analytic latter.

5 Cr.

Continuation of 780-122 Engineering Physics. Heat, thermodynamics, kinetic theory of gases, electricity and magnetism. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 780.-122 Engineering Physics and 690-153 Analytic Geometry and Calculus, or concurrent enrollment in the latter.

780-222

Engineering Physics

5 Cr.

Continuation of 780.-221 Engineering Physics. Optics, atomic and nuclear physics. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: 780-221 Engineering Physics and 690-154 Analytic Geometry and Calculus, or concurrent enrollment in the latter.

Plant Operation Services 790 790-101

Boiler, Turbine and Compressor Operations

3 Cr.

Generation of steam and electric power. Theory and practice of powerhouse operations. Design, layout function, operation and maintenance of boilers, compressors, turbines, heating and ventilating equipment. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

790-111

Softeners, Cooling Towers and Filters

3 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 systems in industry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. 247

Political Science 800 800-101

American National Government

4 Cr.

Nature, purpose and forms of the American government. Relationship between function and structure. Dynamics of political change. Outstanding governmental problems of modern society. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

800-102

State and Local Government

4 Cr.

American governmental structures and functions below the national level. Emphasis on functions and interrelationships with special attention to Ohio state and local government. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 800-101 American National Government.

800-103

Liberal-Democratic Governments

3 Cr.

A study of Liberal-Democratic political systems: Great Britain, France and Germany. Governing political concepts, institutions, processes, problems and prospects. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 800-101 American National Government.

800-104

Communist Governments

3 Cr.

A study of communist political systems: Soviet Union, China and Eastern Europe. Governing political concepts, institutions, processes, problems and prospects. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 800-101 American National Government.

800-201

Contemporary World Affairs

4 Cr.

Problem 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 an understanding of the United States in a tense and highly competitive political world. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 630-102 Man and Civilization. 630-103 Man and Civilization is recommended.

248

Psychology 81 0 810-101

General Psychology

3 Cr.

Introduction to fundamental psychological concepts and principles derived from a scientific approach to the study of human and animal behavior. Emphasis on methodology, biological bases of behavior and learning. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

810..102 General Psychology

3 Cr.

Continuation of 810-101 General Psychology. Emphasis on motivation, emotion and dynamics of personality. Lecture 3 ht>urs. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 810-101 General Psychology.

810-201

Child Growth and Development

4 Cr.

Growth, development and guidance of the child from conception through puberty. Interpretation and significance of creativeness, adjustment abilities and child-adult relationships. Emphasis on both physiological growth stages of the child. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 810-102 General Psychology.

810-203

Educational Psychology

4 Cr.

Introduction to major psychological f'actors in the school learningteaching situation. Concepts in human development related to problems in the school situation. Teacher's role in motivation, conceptual learning and problem solving. Development of emotional behavior, attitudes and values. Learning of skills, retention and tl'lansfer. Measurement of student abilities and achievement. 530-101 Introduction to Education recommended. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 810-102 General Psychology.

249

PSYCHOLOGY 810jRUSSIAN 820

810-205

Dynamics of Human Behavior

4 Cr.

The interpretation of human behavior with special emphasis on motivation, emotion and the adjustment process. The implications of theory and methodology in the study of personality. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 810-102 General Psychology ,and sophomore standing, or special permission of the department.

JI1IJH

Russian 820 820路101

Beginning Russian

iKE 4 Cr.

Introduction to modern Russian with emphasis on speaking, reading and writing through multiple approach. Basic study of grammar and pronunciation. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in 560-101 College Composition.

820-102 Beginning Russian

4 Cr.

Study of grammar. Oral and written exercises. Reading of elementary texts. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 820-101 Beginning Russian or one year of high school Russian.

820-103

Beginning Russian

4 Cr.

Strengthening facility of oral expression through discussions and study of speech patterns. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 820-102 Beginning Russian or two years of high school Russian.

250

RUSSIAN 820/SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 830

820..201

Intermediate Russian

4 Cr.

Introduction to more advanced vocabulary and speech patterns and plays. Reading of stories and plays by outstanding 19th and 20th century writers and a systematic review of grammar. Laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 820-103 Beginning Russian or two years of high school Russian.

820-202

Intermediate Russian

4 Cr.

Strengthening of oral and written facility of expression. Building of more advanced vocabulary and sentence structure. Review of grammar. Laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 820-201 Intermediate Russian or two years of high school Russian.

820-203

Intermediate Russian

4 Cr.

Further readings and discussions on literary masterpieces in Russian for understanding and appreciation of Russian thought and culture. Oral reports on works by outstanding Russian writers. Review of grammar. Laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 820-202 Intermediate Russian or three years of high school Russian.

Secretarial Science 830 830-101

Typewriting

2 Cr.

Fundamentals of keyboard techniques and operation of the typewriter. Not open to students having more than one semester of high school typing or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None.

830-102 Typewriting

2 Cr.

Continuation of 830-101 Typewriting with an introduction to business lette~s and problem typing. Not open to students having more than two semesters of high school typing or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 830-101 Typewriting or equivalent.

251

830-103 Typewriting

2 Cr.

Continuation of 830-102 Typewriting with emphasis on technical papers, business reports and job application procedures. Not open to students having more than two semesters of high school typing or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 830-102 Typewriting or equivalent.

830-105 Office Machines

4 Cr.

Instruction and practice in the essential operations of the ten-key and full-key adding-listing machines, rotary and printing calculators. Applications in solving business-related problems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 410-107 Business Mathematics or concurrent enrollment.

830-106

Filing and Records Control

3 Cr.

Instruction and practice in the preparation of office records for temporary and permanent storage. Includes alphabetic, geographic, numeric and subject filing systems. Detailed study of both mechanical and manual filing methods. Emphasis on classification systems and the retrieval of filed information. Retention and disposition of all kinds of office records. 830-101 Typewriting recommended. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : None.

252

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 830

830-110 Shorthand

3 Cr.

Mastery of the Diamond Jubilee Edition of Gregg Shorthand for Colleges. Reading, writing and transcription practice in preparation for speed dictation and transcription in more advanced courses in shorthand. Not open to students having more than one semester of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 830-101 Typewriting recommended.

830-111

Shorthand

3 Cr.

Continuation of 830-110 Shorthand. A brief and intensive review of shorthand theory. Instruction in the taking of dictation and the preparation of typed transcripts from shorthand notes. The development of speed and accuracy. Emphasis on the production of mailable letters. Not open to students having more than two semesters O'f high school shO'rthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 830-110 Shorthand or equivalent, and 830-101 Typewriting or equivalent.

830-112

Shorthand

3 Cr.

Continuation O'f 830-111 Shorthand. Additional instruction and practice in the' taking of dictation and the transcription of shorthand notes. Continued emphasis on the development of speed and accuracy and the production of mailable letters. Not open to students having more than one year of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. LaboratO'ry 2 hours. Prerequisites: 830-111 Shorthand or equivalent, and 830-102 Typewriting or equivalent.

830-113

Court Reporting

4 Cr.

Mastery of stenograph keyboard technique and theory. Beginning dictation to' a gO'al of 60 words per minute by the end of the quarter. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 830-101 Typewriting or concurrent enrollment. Eligibility to' enroll in 560-101 College Composition. (New Course.)

830-150

Business Communications

3 Cr.

Extensive and detailed examination of oral and written communicative techniques used in business. Letters, memorandums and reports. Analysis of conference and meeting techniques, and

253

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 830

business addresses and talks. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 560-101 College Composition and 780-101 Fundamentals of Oral Communication.

830-200 Advanced Typewriting

2 Cr.

Intensive training in speed and accuracy applied to general office typing, including tabulations, rough drafts, manuscripts and business letters. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 830-103 Typewriting or equivalent.

830-201

Advanced Typewriting

2 Cr.

Continuation of 830-200 Advanced Typewriting with emphasis on speed and accuracy, and the preparation of masters for duplication. Instruction in the operation of duplicating machines. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 830-200 Advanced Typewriting or equivalent.

830-202 Advanced Typewriting

2 Cr.

Superior production standards practiced in the planning, editing and preparing of complex business and technical reports. Instruction in the use of voice-writing machines. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 830-201 Advanced Typewriting or equivalent.

830-203

Advanced Shorthand

3 Cr.

Practice in integrating previously acquired shorthand skills. Emphasis on rapid, accurate note-taking and transcription. Not open to students having more' than three semesters of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 830-103 Typewriting or the equivalent, and 830-112 Shorthand or the equivalent.

830-204 Advanced Shorthand

3 Cr.

Continuation of 830-203 Advanced Shorthand. Emphasis on the preparation of mailable letters for job competency. Not open to students having more than two years of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 830-200 Advanced Typewriting or the equivalent, and 830-203 Advanced Shorthand or the equivalent.

254

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 830

830-205 Executive Shorthand

3 Cr.

Office-style dictation with emphasis on technical material. Superior production standards as practiced in rapid, accurate notetaking and preparation of mailable letters. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 830-201 Advanced Typewriting and 830-204 Advanced Shorthand.

830-206 Legal Shorthand

3 Cr.

Practice in note-taking and transcription for the advanced shorthand student. Preparation of legal correspondence, pleadings, testimonies and depositions. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 830-201 Advanced Typewriting and 830-204 Advanced Shorthand. 460-215 Business Law or concurrent enrollment.

830-207 Medical Shorthand

3 Cr.

Designed to give advanced shorthand students practice in notetaking and transcription of medical reports, diagnoses, case histories and correspondence. Lecture 2. hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: 830-201 Advanced Typewriting and 830-204 Advanced Shorthand. 710-103 Medical Terminology or concurrent enrollment.

830-250 Office Methods and Procedures

4 Cr.

A finishing course for Secretarial Science majors. The course is designed to integrate and extend previously learned knowledges and skills, and to develop to the production level techniques and responsibilities common to most office work through performance of typical tasks. To develop an understanding of office procedures, the flow of work in offices, the interrelationship of offices, and the teamwork necessary in the production of office work so that the transition from college to office will be easier to make. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: 830-200 Advanced Typewriting.

830..260

Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Limited to students in the Cooperative Field Experience路 Program. Full-time employment in an approved area under College supervision. Requirements for credit will be a minimum of 350 clock hours of approved work, a report from the employer, term report by student and on-the-job visits by the coordinator of the depart-

255

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 830jSOCIAL SCIENCE 840

ment. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

830-261

Cooperative Field Experience

9 Cr.

Continuation of 830-260 Cooperative Field Experience. Lecture o hours. Laboratory 35 hours. Prerequisite: 830-260 Cooperative Field Experience. W/$//II//I/I/I/I/I/I//1

Social Science 840 840-103

Introduction to Social Science

3 Cr.

An interdisciplinary approach to the social sciences outlining the roles of the separate disciplines as they pertain to anthropologicalsociological and psychological behavior of man. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

840-104

Introduction to Social Science

3 Cr.

An interdisciplinary approach to the social sciences outlining the roles of the separate disciplines as they pertain to the economic and political behavior of man. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: 840-103 Introduction to Social Science.

840-105

Introduction to Social Science

3 Cr.

An interdisciplinary approach to the social sciences through selected topics and readings on the behavior of man. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 840-104 Introduction to Social Science.

256

Sociology 8 0 850-101

Introductory Sociology

4 Cr.

Survey of the principles, theory, concepts and research methods used in sociology. Intensive study of such concepts as culture, social organization, norms, status and social stratification. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

850..102 Social Institutions

4 Cr.

Examination of the concepts developed in the introductory course as they relate to the family, religion, education, urban community and other such institutions. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 850-101 Introductory Sociology.

850-121

Marriage and Family Life

3 Cr.

Preparation for marriage. Factors in mate selection. Personality adjustments in marriage and family. Dating, courtship, engagement and marital adjustments. Parent-child relations. Family disorganization and programs of improvement. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 850-101 Introductory Sociology or 810-102 General Psychology.

850..201

Social Problems 4 Cr. The pathology of modern American society, including topics such as juvenile delinquency, adult crime, alcoholism, mental health, rural-urban conflict or other problems of current concern. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 850-101 Introductory Sociology.

Spanish 860 860-101

Beginning Spanish

4 Cr.

A functional course with emphasis on spoken language. Introduction to grammar through cultural approach and written exercises. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in 560-101 College Composition.

257

SPANISH 860

860-102

Beginning Spanish

4 Cr.

Further study of grammar with oral and written exercises. Development of conversational proficiency. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 860-101 Beginning Spanish.

860-103

Beginning Spanish

4 Cr.

Further study of grammar. Vocabulary building with stress on Spanish idioms. Continued emphasis on development of oral and written skills. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 860-102 Beginning Spanish Qr two years of high school Spanish.

860-201

Intermediate Spanish

4 Cr.

Study of major developments in Spanish literature and civilization from the historic period to the Moorish conquest. Intensive exercises in written and oral expression. Grammar review. Laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 860-103 Beginning Spanish or two years of high school Spanish.

860-202

Intermediate Spanish

4 Cr.

Spanish literature and civilization from the ninth century to the end of the 15th century, with stress on El Cid and the Romancero. Intensive exercise in written and oral expression. Grammar review. Continued laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: 860-201 Intermediate Spanish or two years of high school Spanish.

860..203

Intermediate Spanish

4 Cr.

Study of the works of Spanish authors, from Cervantes to modern times, whose primary interest was critical examination of themselves and their society. Intensive exercise in written and oral expression. Continued laboratory practice. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prevequisite: 860-202 Intermediate Spanish or three years of high school Spanish.

258

S eech 8 0 870-091 Basic Speech Training

4 Cr.

Group drill and individual instruction designed to help students achieve adequate proficiency in use of voice and production of speech sounds. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.

870路101

Fundamentals of Oral Communication

4 Cr.

Effective oral communication. Application of principles to a variety of practical speaking situations. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

870-105 Voice and Articulation

4 Cr.

A practical course in the application of both theory and technique to conscious vocal control, and the development of articulation and pronunciation standards. Individual and group practice. Performance through exercises and readings. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

870-121

Group Discussion

4 Cr.

Designed to develop more effective participation in small groups through an understanding and practical application of the knowledge, attitudes and methods of group discussion.- Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

870-205 Oral Interpretation

4 Cr.

Development of the student's oral ability to communicate various types of written material with understanding and appreciation. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 870-105 Voice and Articulation or consent of the instructor.

870-211

Argumentation and Debate

2 Cr.

Discovering, selecting and evaluating evidence. Its arrangement into orderly, persuasive oral and written argument. Special

259

SPEECH 870jTHEATRE ARTS 890

emphasis on causes and effects of prejudice, remedies and the influence of language on human behavior. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 870-101 Fundamentals of Oral Communication or consent of instructor.

870-212 Argumentation and Debate

2 Cr.

Application of the principles of argumentation through extensive practice in several forms of debate. Participation in intercollegiate debate and individual events. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 870-211 Argumentation and Debate or consent of instructor.

Theatre Arts 890 890-101

Introduction to Theatre

4 Cr.

A survey of the elements of the theatre: acting, directing, designing, play analysis and production techniques. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

890-121

History of the Theatre

3 Cr.

Survey of dramatic presentations, conventions and techniques from classical Greece through the 18th century. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

890-122

History of the Theatre

3 Cr.

Survey of dramatic presentations, conventions and techniques from the 19th century to the present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None.

260

THEATRE ARTS 890

890..150 Fundamentals of Acting

3 Cr.

Theory and practice of the basic techniques of acting: body movement, voice production and diction. Introduction to scene study. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

890-151

Fundamentals of Acting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 890-150 Fundamentals of Acting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 890-150 Fundamentals of Acting.

890路152

Fundamentals of Acting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 890-151 Fundamentals of Acting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 890-151 Fundamentals of Acting.

890-153 Stagecrafts

1 Cr.

Workshop in technical theatre. Scenery, lighting, costumes, properties and sound by assignment in campus theatrical productions. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 890-151 Fundamentals of Acting or consent of instructor.

890-154 Stagecrafts

1 Cr.

Continuation of 890-153 Stagecrafts. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 890-153 Stagecrafts.

890-155 Stagecrafts

1 Cr.

Continuation of 890-154 Stagecrafts. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 890-154 Stagecrafts.

890-171

Radio and Television Production

2 Cr.

Survey of the broadcasting industry, its history and place in our society. Examination of technical areas, advertising, writing, programming and analysis. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.

263

THEATRE ARTS 890/TRANSPORTATION 900

890-250 Advanced Acting

3 Cr.

Scene study, methods of characterization. Consideration of styles of acting. Refinement of acting techniques of the individual student. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 890-152 Fundamentals of Acting or consent of instructor.

890-251 Advanced Acting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 890-250 Advanced Acting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 890-250 Advanced Acting.

890-252 Advanced Acting

3 Cr.

Continuation of 890-251 Advanced Acting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 890-251 Advanced Acting.

890-253

Stagecrafts

1 Cr.

Continuation of 890-155 Stagecrafts. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 890-155 Stagecrafts.

890-254 Stagecrafts

1 Cr.

Continuation of 890-253 Stagecrafts. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 890-253 Stagecrafts.

890-255 Stagecrafts

1 Cr.

Continuation of 890-254 Stagecrafts. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 890-254 Stagecrafts.

Transportation 900 900-121 Transportation Principles

3 Cr.

Survey of the American transportation systems, tariffs and classification. Traffic regulations and industrial traffic management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry. 264

TRANSPORTATION 900

900-122 Transportation Principles

3 Cr.

Continuation of 900-121 Transportation Principles. Emphasis on modes of transportation and their interrelation. Transport via motor, rail, water and air. How they combine to make the total transportation picture. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite:路 900-121 Transportation Principles or consent of instructor.

900-221

Tariffs and Classifications

3 Cr.

Through routes and rates-in-transit privileges. Technical tariffs and various rate interpolations. Over-charges and under-charges, loss and damage, import and export. Emphasis on theoretical considerations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 900-122 Transportation Principles.

900-222 Tariffs and Classifications

3 Cr.

A continuation of 900-221 Tariffs and Classifications. Uniform freight classifications, classification committee procedure, and their phases of tariff and classification. Emphasis on practical applications. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 900-221 Tariffs and Classifications.

900-231

Transportation Regulations

3 Cr.

Local, state and federal legislative acts regulating the transportation systems. Includes the Public Utilities Commission Act, Interstate Commerce Act and Civil Aeronautics Board Act. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 900-122 Transportation Principles.

900-241

Industrial Traffic Management

4 Cr.

Basic principles of the transportation function operating within a commercial company. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 900-122 Transportation Principles.

265

ransfer or University Parallel Curriculums Transfer or University Parallel curriculums in Liberal Arts and professional fields such as Business Administration, Education and Engineering are planned in consultation with the student's counselor. The courses parallel the curriculums of the four-year college or university to which the student plans to transfer. It is the responsibility of the student to acquaint himself with, and to follow the requirements of, the institution to which he intends to transfer. In general, transfer students specialize at the senior institution during the junior and senior year. Typical course work during the freshman and sophomore years involves the following subject areas: College Composition British or American Literature American or W or ld History Science Mathematics Social Sciences Humanities Students intending to major in Liberal Arts usually complete two years of a foreign language, or the equivalent, at the college level. Students planning to pursue a Baccalaureate degree in Business Administration need at least a year of college-level mathematics (including algebra) as preparation for later courses involving statistics and other quantitative methods. Engineering students take a concentration of courses in theoretical mathematics. The College offers preparatory or refresher courses in English composition, reading comprehension, speech and mathematics for students who are deficient in basic skills areas. Such courses are not designed for transfer but are intended to provide students with an opportunity to improve their skills.

266

Career Program Listed in alphabetical order on the following pages are suggested quarter sequences for each of the 23 two-year Associate degree curriculums in the Career Program (Urban Planning Technology not listed). These sequences 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 Career Program Offices' staff and faculty will be happy to discuss any aspect of these programs. The Career Program encompasses four general categories: Business, 'Engineering, Health and Public Service Technologies. With the approval of the appropriate dean, students may make substitutions for courses not required for graduation and courses outside the area of concentration.

267

Career Program uggested Quarter equences

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Property development personnel make up one of the largest groups in the nation's labor force. This program is designed to prepare students for paraprofessional employment in the construction industry. Possible career positions include architectural draftsman, field engineer, mate'rials 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 building contractor.

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FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs. English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Building Construction Technology 450-100 Building Construction Orientation 450-121 Architectural Drawing Mathematics 690-102 Algebra *

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3 3

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Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Enginee'ring 550-211 Introduction to Surveying 550-251 Mechanics and Strength of Materials Building Construction Technology 450-221 Building Equipment 450-241 Principles of Structural Design Psychology 810-101 General Psychology

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English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Building Construction Technology 450-122 Architectural Drawing Physics 780-101 Introductory Physics Mathematics 690-105 Trigonometry

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 4

Psychology 810-102 General Psychology Building Construction Technology 450-222 Building Equipment 450-231 Contracts and Specifications 450-242 Principles of Structural Design Engineering 550-212 Surveying 550-252 Strength of Materials

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Accounting

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There is today an increasing demand for the services of accountants in business, industry and government. Highly qualified accountants are well prepared for promotion to management positions of responsibility. Career opportunities are available in the financial area of accounting as well as in the administration of other business activities such as sales, procure'ment, credit and collections, business research, data compilation and reporting. This curriculum prepares individuals for immediate employment, working under supervision in the preceding areas. It also provides a sound basis for advancement as experience and further education are acquired.

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FOURTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics 410-121 Principles of Accounting

3

3

Cr. Hrs.

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

15

3

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3 3 3

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Accounting 410-110 Principles of Finance 410-221 Intermediate Accounting Business (General) 460-213 Business Law

3 3

3 16

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing Elective Accounting 410-122 Principles of Accounting

3 3 4 4

3

17

Cr. Hrs.

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

1 3

3

Secretarial Science 830-150 Business Communications Accounting 410-222 Intermediate Accounting 410-231 Cost Accounting

3 3

3

16

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English or Speech (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry or 520-101 Principles of Economics Accounting 410-123 Principles of Accounting

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business

3 3 3 4

3

16

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Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) t Accounting 410-123 Principles of Accounting Business (General) 460-201 Principles of Marketing 460-213 Business Law

1 3 3

5 3

15

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry** Accounting 410-121 Principles of Accounting Business (General) 460-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing

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Secretarial Science 850-150 Business Communications Business (General) 460-214 Business Law 460Elective:/:

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3 3 3

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3 3

16

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

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Business (General) 460-241 Office Management Elective

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810-101 and 810-102 recommended.

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FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-101 Algebra ** Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing

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3 4

16

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-141 Elementary Probahility and Statistics Accounting 410-122 Principles of Accounting Elective Data Processing 490-203 Computer Programming

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16

FIFTH QUARTER

SECOND QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specitfic Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-102 Algebra Data Processing 490-111 Data Processing Applications 490-201 Computer Programming

3 3

3 3 4

16

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry or 520-101 Principles of Economics Data Processing 490-221 Programming Systems 490-231 Systems Analysis

1 3 3 4 4

15

.SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

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560-101, 560-102 and 560-103. Speech 870-101 may be substituted for English 560-103.

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Some 4,000,000 people are now employed throughout the United States in the lodging and food service industries. Career opportunities in the hotel-restaurant field include a variety of supervisory and management positions in food service centers of restaurants, clubs, colleges, department stores, industrial plants, institutions, hospitals and schools. Many other positions in the travel and hospitality fields are available to qualified people.

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English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics Hotel-Restaurant Management 580-130 Introduction to Hospitality Management 580-132 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodging Establishments 580-135 Basic Food Preparation

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3

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Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)t Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry Hotel-Restaurant Management 580-232 Hotel-Motel Sales Promotion 580-241 Food and Beverage Control

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3 3 3

3 3

15

3

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

Accounting 410-122 Principles of Accounting Hotel-Restaurant Management 580-137 Introduction to Quantity Food Production

* English I:'V

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4

17 560-101, 560-102 and Speech 870-101

recommended. ** Psychology 810-101 and 810-102 recommended.

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S ocial Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) **

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Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-214 Business Law Hotel-Restaurant Management 580-236 Layout and Equipment 580-251 Advanced Food and Beverage Management 580-272 Hotel-Motel Maintenance and Engineering

t Hotel-Restaurant Management

580-261 also

recommended.

t Chemistry

480-102 recommended.

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Purchasing

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Purchases of materials, supplies and equipment represent a large part of a business or industrial firm's total cost of operation. Purchasing, because of its importance, is often designated as a separate responsibility to be handled by one or more individuals. Purchasing agents and their assistants are responsible for obtaining raw materials, goods and services at the lowest cost consistent with required quality. The majority of the nation's purchasing personnel are employed in manufacturing firms. Many also work in government agencies, public utilities, schools and hospitals.

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FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing

3

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

3 3

3 3 3

4 16

Business (General) 460-201 Principles of Marketing 460-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)

5 3

-

1

15

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry** Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Secretarial Scienqe 830-150 Business Communications Accounting 410-121 Principles of Accounting Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)

3

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, So'cial Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) t

3

3 3 3

Business (General) 460-217 Intermediate Purchasing 460-213 Business Law 460Elective:!:

3 3 4

3

16

3

1 16

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)* Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-112 Business Management Accounting 410-122 Principles of Accounting Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)

* English

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Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)t

5 3 1

15

560-101, 560-102 and Speech 870-101 recommended. ** Economics 520-101 and 520-102 may be substituted.

3 3

3

Business (General) 460-218 Purchasing Management 460-214 Business Law 460-220 Human Relations in Business

t Psychology

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3 3 3 15

810-101 and 810-102 recommended.

:!: Student may elect a course from among offerings in the General Business area - a course not required in this program.

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Real Estate

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This curriculum is designed to fulfill academic requirements leading to real estate licensure in the State of Ohio and to prepare student for a professional career in the real estate industry. Graduates of the program are qualified for positions as brokers, sales agents, real estate managers, appraisers, counselors and real estate financiers.

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FIRST QUARTER

FOURTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business 460-101 Real Estate Principles Elective (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)

3 3 3 3 3 1

16

Cr. Hrs.

Secretarial Science 830-150 Business Communications Business (General) 460-151 Real Estate Management 460-171 Real Estate Financing Elective (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

3 3 3 6

15

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry** Business (General) 460-111 Valuation of Residential Properties Elective (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)

3 3 3

Cr. Hrs.

Business (General) 460-201 Principles of Marketing 460-211 Real Estate Sales 460-241 Office Management Elective (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

5 3

4 3

15

3 3 1

16

THIRD QUARTER

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business (Genwral) 460-112 Business Management 460-121 Real Estate Law Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)

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4 3 5 3

Cr. Hrs.

Business (General) 460-221 Real Estate Brokerage or 460-251 Valuation of Income Properties Elective (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Electives"+

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mended.

520-101 may be substituted.

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Retailing

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)* Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) ** Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business

3

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)t

3 1

3 3 3

16

Accounting 410-123 Principles of Accounting Business (General) 460-152 Salesmanship 460-155 Principles of Retailing

3 3 3 3 3

15

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry*** Accounting 410-121 Principles of Accounting

3 3 1

3

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Secretarial Science 830-150 Business Communications Business (General) 460-213 Business Law 460-225 Principles of Advertising 460-157 Principles of Retailing

3 3 3

4 3 16

3 3 16

THIRD QUARTER

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting 410-122 Principles of Accounting Business (General) 460-201 Principles of Marketing

* English t-.:J

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560-101, 560-102 and Speech 870-101 recommended. Psychology 810-101 and 810-102 recommended.

3 3 1

3

5 15

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-214 Business Law 460-220 Human Relations in Business 460-256 Retail Buying and Merchandising 460Elective=!:

3

.3 3 3 3

15 *** Economics 520-101 and 520-102 may be substituted. t Sociology 850-101 recommended. =!: Student may elect a course of his choice from among offerings in the General Business area - a course not required in this program.

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Salesmanship

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This curriculum provides practical and theoretical preparation for careers in personal selling. Many sales areas are open to graduates, including industrial, insurance, real estate and related retail, wholesale, outside and service selling.

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FIRST QUARTER

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English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics

3

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)t

3

3 3 3

16

3 3

Secretarial Science 830-150 Business Communications Business (General) 460-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing 460-152 Salesmanship

3 3

3

15

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) ** Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry*** Accounting 410-111 Practical Accounting

HI'S.

3 3 1

Cr.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-154 Sales Promotion 460-213 Business Law 460Elective:/:

3

HI'S.

3 3 3 3 3

15

3

3

16

THIRD QUARTER

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-201 Principles of Marketing l\:l 00

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* English

3

3 1

recommended.

HI'S.

3 3

3 4

3 16

3

5 15

560-101, 560-102 and Speech 870-101

Cr.

Elective Business (General) 460-214 Business Law 460-220 Human Relations in Business 460-225 Advertising 460-252 Sales Management

** Psychology 810-101 and 810-102 recommended. *** Economics 520-101 and 520-102 may be substituted. t Sociology 850-101 recommended. :/: Student may elect courses of his choice from among offerings in the General Business area - courses not required in this program.

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Secretarial Science

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Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics Secretarial Science 830-101 Typewriting** 830-110 Shorthand**

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Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

3

1 3 2

3

15

Accounting 410-111 Practical Accounting Secretarial Science 830-150 Business Communications 830-200 Advanced Typewriting 830-203 Advanced Shorthand

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3 2

3

17

.~ SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Secretarial Science 830-102 Typewriting** 830-105 Office Machines 830-111 Shorthand**

3

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

3 1

2 4 3

Business (General) 460-220 Human Relations in Business Secretarial Science 830-201 Advanced Typewriting 830-204 Advanced Shorthand

3 3

3

2 3 14

16

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English or Speech (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Secretarial Science 830-103 Typewriting** 830-106 Filing and Records Control 830-112 Shorthand**

* English

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Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

3 1

2 3 3 15

560-101, 560-102 and 560-103. Speech 870-101 may be substituted for English 560-103. ** Substitute electives if completed elsewhere.

1-4

Cr. Hrs.

Elective Secretarial Science 830-202 Advanced Typewriting 830-205 Executive Shorthandt 830-250 Office Methods and Procedures

3 3 1 2 3 4

16

t Arrangements can be made for students who are specializing in legal training to take 830-206 Legal Shorthand, and for students specializing in medical training to take 830-207 Medical Shorthand.

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Transportation

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People who help move goods and people through the air and water and over land account for a sizable segment of the nation's work force. This two-year curriculum is designed to prepare students for clerical, supervisory and administrative positions with a carrier or an industrial traffic department. Career possibilities include rate analyst, traffic claims agent, terminal office manager, reservations salesman, traffic expediter and scheduler. Employment opportunities are available with truck, bus, water, rail and air carriers.

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business Secretarial Science 830-101 Typewriting

3 3

1 3 3

2 15

Health or Physical Edu,cation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) ** Secretarial Science 830-150 Business Communications Business (General) 460-213 Business Law 460-220 Human Relations in Business Transportation 900-221 Tariffs and Classifications

1

3 3 3

3

3 16

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Speci:fic Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-151 Development of the American Economy Transportation 900-121 Transportation Principles

3

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) t

3 3

3 1

4

Business (General) 460-214 Business Law Accountin.CJ 410-111 Practical Accounting Transportation 900-222 Tariffs and Classi,fications

3 3

3

3

15

14

THIRD QUARTER

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-201 Principles of Marketing Transportation 900-122 Transportation Principles t\J

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* English

3 3 3 5 3

17 560-101, 560-102 and Speech 870-101

recommended.

Cr. Hrs

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)t Business (GeneTal) 460-215 Business Law Transportation 900-231 Transportation Regulations 900-241 Industrial Traffic Management

** Geography

t Psychology

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16 600-103 recommended. 810-101 and 810-102 recommended.

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Associate in Science Degree in Business with Concentration in Wholesaling

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Wholesaling plays a vital role in the movement of goods from factory to consumer. Wholesalers assemble hundreds, sometimes thousands, of similar products. They enable their customers to purchase merchandise from one or a few nearby wholesale firms rather than from many widely scattered manufacturers. Leading employers are companies that sell food products, drugs, dry goods and apparel, home appliances. machinery and building materials.

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SUGGESTED QUARTER SEQUENCE FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * S ocial Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) ** Business (General) 460-108 Introduction to Business Accounting 410-107 Business Mathematics

3

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) t

3 1

3

3 3

16

Business (General) 460-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing 460-152 Salesmanship 460-220 Human Relations in Business

3 3 3 3

3 15

SECOND QUARTER

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) *** Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry **** Accounting 410-111 Practical Accounting

FIFTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)t Secretarial Science 830-150 Business Communications Business (General) 460-213 Business Law 460-253 Wholesaling 460Elective:j:

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 4 3

19

3

15

THIRD QUARTER

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-201 Principles of Marketing Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing

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560-101, 560-102 and Speech 870-101 recommended. Sociology 850-101 recommended. Geography 600-103 recommended.

SIXTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 1

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-112 Business Management 460-214 Business Law 460-252 Sales Management 460Elective:j:

5

Cr. Hrs.

1 5 3 3 3 15

4

16

**** Economics

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Associate in Science Degree in Dental Hygiene Dental hygienists work in school systems' dental health programs, for health agencies, on government research programs and as teachers. Working under the supervision of a dentist, dental hygienists check and clean teeth, chart tooth conditions, take radiographs, apply fluoride, impart dental health information, sterilize instruments, and perform other chairside路 and office duties. Upon successful completion of this curriculum, the student is eligible to take a licensing examination prescribed by the board of dental examiners of the state in which she chooses to practice.

THIRD QUARTER Cr. Hrs. Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-123 Principles of Medical Science Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Dental Hygiene 500-130 Dental Materials 500-131 Clinical Dental Hygiene 500-132 Radiology

1 3 3

5 3

3 18

SUMMER SESSION Cr. Hrs. Sociology 850-101 Introductory Sociology Speech 870-101 Fundamentals of Oral Communication Home Economics 640-121 Foods and Nutrition

4 4

4

12

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English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-121 Principles of Medical Science Dental Hygiene 500-101 Preclinical Dental Hygiene 500-102 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology 500-103 Oral Hygiene 500-104 General and Oral Histology

3 1

3

2

4 2 2 17

SECOND QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Sped-fic Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-122 Principles of Medical Science Dental Hygiene 500-111 Preclinical Dental Hygiene 500-112 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology 500-113 Oral Hygiene 500-122 General and Oral Pathology 500-124 Periodontics l:\:) ~

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* English 560-101 and 560-102. ** Social Science 840-103, 840-104 and 840-105.

FOURTH QUARTER Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) ** Biology 440-124 Principles of Medical Science Dental Hygiene 500-201 Clinical Dental Hygiene 500-203 Pharmacology and Anesthesiology 500-204 Public Health 500-205 Dental Assisting

3

2

4 3 2 2 20

3 3 4 4 2 1 17

FIFTH QUARTER Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) ** Biology 440-221 Microbiology Dental Hygiene 500-211 Clinical Dental Hygiene 500-223 First Aid 500-224 Dental Health Education

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 5 2 3 17

1

3

Cr. Hrs.

SIXTH QUARTER Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) ** Dental Hygiene 500-230 Dental Specialties 500-231 Clinical Dental Hygiene 500-234 Dental Ethics and Jurisprudence 500-235 Dental Office Management Psychology 810-102 General Psychology

Cr. Hrs. 3 5 5 3 1 3 20

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Associate in Science Degree in Electrical-Electronic Technology

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The needs of an expanding and increasingly complex technological age have greatly intensified the demand for technicians to assist engineers and scientists. Career opportunities exist in a broad range of electrical-electronic fields. They are to be found in aerospace' research, in communications, with manufacturers of electrical equipment, and with electric light and power companies. Potential positions include electrical or electronic engineering aide, motor test technician, instrument technician, technical writer and communications specialist.

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Electrical-Electronic Technology 540-100 Electrical-Electronic Orientation Engineering 550-121 Engineering Drawing 550-125 Electric Circuits Mathematics 690-102 Algebra * Physics 780-101 Introductory Physics

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3 2

3 3 3 4

18

Health or Physical Education (See S pecific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry E lectrical-E lectronic T echnolo gy 540-250 Industrial Electronics 540-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits 540-262 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation

1

3 3 3

3

3 16

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FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-105 Trigonometry Engineering 550-112 Engineering Report Construction 550-126 Electric Circuits Electrical-Electronic Technology 540-140 Magnetics, Electromagnetic Induction and Direct Current Machines

3 1

4 3 3

Cr. Hrs.

Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Electrical-Electronic Technology 540-235 Communication Transmission 540-251 Industrial Electronics 540-252 Logic, Pulse and Switching Circuitry 540-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits

3 3 3 3 3 3 18

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English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-115 College Algebra Engineering 550-127 Electric Circuits Electrical-Electronic Technology 540-150 Alternating Current Machines 540-160 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits

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THIRD QUARTER

3 4 3 3

3

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

Cr. Hrs.

Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology 810-102 General Psychology Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Electrical-Electronic Technology 540-211 Electrical Construction and Application 540-236 Communication Transmission 540-253 Computer Circuitry 540-263 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation

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Associate in Science Degree in Fire Technology

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This curriculum offers a balanced and broad education to students who plan to enter fire service as a career. It also helps active firemen upgrade themselves for advancement within the service. Included are such specialized areas of instruction as fire prevention, inspection, fire protection systems and municipal public relations.

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-101 Algebra* Fire Technology 570-100 Organization for Fire Protection

3 3

1 3

3

13

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Fire Technology 570-230 Fire Prevention Practices Chemistry 480-101 Introductory Chemistry Industrial Supervision 650-111 Practical Psychology for Supervisors

4 3

5 3 15

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physics 780-101 Introductory Physics Fire Technology 570-110 Fire-Fighting Tactics Elective

3

3

1 4

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Elective Fire Technology 570-220 Chemistry of Hazardous Materials 570-231 Fire Prevention Practices 570-235 Fire Investigation Methods 570-240 Fire Hydraulics

4 2

3 3 3 3 3 2

17

17

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

Speech (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Fire Technology 570-120 Fire Protection Systems 570-210 Fire-Fighting Tactics and Command

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3 1 4 4

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

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Fire Technology 570-221 Chemistry of Hazardous Materials 570-241 Fire Hydraulics 570-250 Municipal Public Relations 570-260 Personnel Training Methods

3 3 2 3 4

15

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Associate in Science Degree in Industrial Supervision

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This pattern of courses prepares students for entry occupations in the field of industrial management. It also enables people now working in business and industry to ready themselves for advancement to supervisory positions. In addition, this set of courses provides opportunities for presently employed supervisory personnel to improve their skills.

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SUGGESTED QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

FOURTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-101 Algebra ** Industrial Supervision 650-121 Elements of Supervision

3 3 1

3 3

13

Cr. Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing Mathematics 690Elective Industrial Supervision 650-111 Practical Psychology for Supervisors or 650-221 Supervisory Reporting and Decision Making 650-126 Principles of Work Simplification 650-128 Measured Motions, Job Analysis and Incentives

Hrs. 3 4 2

3 3 2

17

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Transportation 900-121 Transportation Principles Accounting 410-121 Principles of Accounting Industrial Supervision 650-122 Men, Machinery and Materials

3

3 1 3

3

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Engineering 550-121 Engineering Drawing Industrial Supervision 650-127 Work Simplification Practices 650-231 Labor-Management Relations 650-241 Personnel Management 650-291 Materials Handling and Plant Layout

3 3 2 2 3 3 16

3

16 THIRD QUARTER

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Industrial Supervision 650-125 Elements of Time Study 650-131 Basic Management Techniques Humanities, Social Sciences, or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

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Associate in Science Degree in Law Enforcement

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Various aspects of police work are covered, from administrative and investigative to industrial security and juvenile delinquency. The course sequence offers a balanced and broad education to students who plan to enter law enforcement as a career. It helps in-service police officers upgrade themselves for advancement within the ranks. Most students join a municipal police force but career opportunities also are available in county, state and federal governments. Position possibilities include work as a detective or security guard for a railroad, store or industrial plant.

SUGGESTED QUARTER SEQUENCE

FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. HI's.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement 670-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement 670-121 Criminal Law

3 3

3 4

3 16

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) ** Sociology 850-101 Introductory Sociology Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Law Enforcement 670-221 Police Administration 670-231 Fundamentals of Traffic Control 670-251 Crime Laboratory Techniques

1 4

3 3 2 2

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FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) ** Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement 670-111 Patrol Procedures 670-122 Criminal Law

3 3 1

3

Cr. Hrs.

Sociology 850-201 Social Problems Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing Law Enforcement 670-222 Police Administration 670-232 Accident Investigation 670-252 Crime Laboratory Techniques

4 4

3

3 2 16

4

3

17

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) * Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) ** Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement 670-123 Laws of Evidence 670-201 Delinquency Prevention and Control

3

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3

3 3

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16

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Science 800-101, 800-102 and 800-103. Physical Education 760-117, 760-139 and 760-140.

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Associate in Science Degree in Library Technology This curriculum is designed to prepare the student for a career as a paraprofessional in a public, school or special library, under the supervision of a librarian or supervisory assistant. The course of study has been developed as preparation for the performance of such library functions as reviewing, acquiring, cataloguing and filing new materials. In addition, students are taught the skills of working with the public in furnishing reference information and assisting in bibliographic searches.

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Gradua.tion Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Secretarial Science 830-101 Typewriting* Elective 560-095 Reading Improvement or 850-101 Introductory Sociology Library Technology 680-101 Introduction to Library Organization

3 3 2

3 or 4

3 14 or 15

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) English 560-221 Survey of British Literature or 560-231 Survey of American Literature Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Secretarial Science 830-250 Office Methods and Procedures Library Technology 680-122 Library Acquisition Procedures 680-151 Basic Cataloguing and Classification

1 3 3 4 2

3

16

FIFTH QUARTER

SECOND QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Secretarial Science 830-102 Typewriting Business (General) 460-220 Human Relations in Business Art 430-101 Art Appreciation or Music 720-103 Music Appreciation Library Technology 680-102 Introduction to Library Organization

3 3 2

3

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business (General) 460-241 Office Management Psychology 810-102 General Psychology Elective Lib'i'ary Technology 680-152 Basic Cataloguing and Classification 680-252 Information Sources

3

1 4 3 2 2 3

15

2

16

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Gra.duation Requirements) Secretwl"ial Science 830-103 Typewriting Library Technology 680-121 Library Acquisition Procedures 680-202 Educational Media C;!)

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3

3

1 2 3 3

15

Economics 520-151 Development of the American Economy Data Processing 490-101 Electronic Data Processing Secretarial Science 830-105 Office Machines 830-106 Filing and Records Control Library Technology 680-253 Circulation

* Students may upon skill.

4

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17 begin at a higher level of typing depending

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Associate in Science Degree in Mechanical Technology A curriculum planned as preparation for a career as a member of an engineering or scientific team in mechanical engineering research and development. Positions related to this series of courses include engineering laboratory aide, materials tester, quality control technician, draftsman, mechanical design technician and technical writer. Opportunities include technical saleswork for a wide variety of companies such as manufacturers of automobiles, heavy equipment or office' machines.

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physics 780-101 Introductory Physics Engineering 550-121 Engineering Drawing Mathematics 690-102 Algebra* Mechanical Technology 700-100 Mechanical Technology Orientation 700-150 Machine Tools

3 4

3

3

2 3 18

Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Electrical-Electronic Technology 540-140 Magnetics, Electromagnetic Induction and Direct Current Machines Engineering 550-112 Engineering Report Construction 550-251 Mechanics and Strength of Materials Mechanical Technology 700-201 Industrial Hydraulics

3 1

3

3 3 4

17

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Engineering 550-122 Engineering Drawing Mathematics 690-105 Trigonometry Physics 780-102 Introductory Physics Mechanical Technology 700-151 Metal Fabrication Methods

3

3 4 4

3

17

Cr. Hrs.

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Engineering 550-252 Strength of Materials Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Mechanical Technology 700-211 Mechanical Design 700-221 Applied InstrumentationMeasurement

1 3 3 3 4

3 17

THIRD QUARTER

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics 690-115 College Algebra Engineering 550-125 Electric Circuits 550-151 Applied Mechanics Mechanical Technology 700-152 Manufacturing Processes

3 4

3 3 3

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

Cr. Hrs.

Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics 520-100 Economics for Business and Industry Psychology 810-102 General Psychology Engineering 550-123 Engineering Drawing or 550-126 Electric Circuits Mechanical Technology 700-222 Applied Instrumentation - Control

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Associate in Science Degree in Medical Assisting

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The medical assistant works for a physician in a clinic, hospital or in private practice. This curriculum examines medical principles and terminology, office procedures, basic accounting and basic laboratory procedures. The medical assistant is qualified to run the doctor's office and free him from routine duties. Other career opportunities exist in pharmaceutical and surgical supply companies, public health agencies, medical publishing companies and prepaid medical care agencies.

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FIRST QUARTER

FOURTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-121 Principles of Medical Science 440-122 Principles of Medical Science Secretarial Science 830-101 Typewriting* Medical Assisting 710-101 Medical Assisting Orientation

3 3 1

3 3 2

1

16

Biology 440-125 Principles of Medical Science Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Accounting 410-111 Practical Accounting Secretarial Science 830Elective 830-200 Advanced Typewriting Medical Assisting 710-201 Medical Assisting Office Procedures

3

3

3 3 2 2

16

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-123 Principles of Medical Science Secretarial Science 830-102 Typewriting Medical Assisting 710-102 Medical Terminology

3 3

1 3

2

Cr. Hrs.

Biology 440-221 Microbiology Psychology 810-102 General Psychology Secretarial Science 830-110 Shorthand or 830-201 Advanced Typewriting Medical Assisting 710-202 Medical Assisting Office Procedures 710-203 Medica.l Laboratory Procedures

4 3 3 or 2 3 3 15 or 16

2 14

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)t Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Gra.duation Requirements) Biology 440-124 Principles of Medical Science Ser,retarial Science 830-103 Typewriting 830-106 Filing and Records Control Medical Assisting 710-103 Medical Terminology

3

3 1

3

2 3 2

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Sociology 850-101 Introductory Sociology Elective Secretarial Science 830-105 Office Machines 830-111 Shorthand or 830-202 Advanced Typewriting Medical Assisting 710-204 Medical Laboratory Procedures 710-251 Medical Assisting Ethics

4 3 4 3 or 2 3 1 17 or 18

* Students may begin at a higher level of typing depending upon skill.

t Speech 870-101 may be substituted.

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Associate in Science Degree in Nursery School Assisting

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The nursery school assistant plans the day's program, supervises the children and conducts the activities of preschool children under the supervision of a preschool center director. This curriculum is conceived to help the student understand the principles of teaching the preschool child, plus child management, growth and development, and the psychology of early childhood. Day-care centers as well as private, cooperative and church-sponsored half-day schools, and centers for the disadvantaged or exceptional child are all looking for highly qualified assistants.

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FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Sociology 850-101 Introductory Sociology Nursery School Assisting 730-101 Introduction to Nursery Education

3 3 3 4

4

17

Cr. Hrs.

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physical Science 770-102 Introduction to Physical Science Psychology 810-201 Child Growth and Development Nursery School Assisting 730-123 Preschool Science 730-124 Music for Preschool Children

1

3 4

3 3 14

SECOND QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Music 720-100 Fundamentals of Music Psychology 810-102 General Psychology Nursery School Assisting 730-102 Introduction to Nursery Education 730-120 Preschool Literature and Language

3 3 3 3

Cr. Hrs.

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physical Science 770-103 Introduction to Physical Science Sociology 850-201 Social Problems Nursery School Assisting 730-220 Child Management 730-230 Nursery School Participation

4 2

1 3

4 3 5

16

18

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physical Science 770-101 Introduction to Physical Science Nursery School Assisting 730-121 Preschool Literature and Language 730-122 Preschool Art

3 3 3

3 3 15

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SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Sociology 850-121 Marriage and Family Life Elective Home Economics 640-121 Foods and Nutrition Nursery School Assisting 730-231 Nursery School Participation 730Elective*

* Course to be developed.

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Associate in Science Degree in Nursing This curriculum combines nursing instruction and experience with general education as preparation for a career in registered nursing. Clinical experience includes caring for all age groups - infancy to senior adulthood - in medical, surgical, obstetrical and psychiatric settings at major Cuyahoga County health facilities. Graduates are eligible to take the examination leading to state licensure as a registered nurse (R.N.) qualified for a position as general duty nurse in a clinic or hospital. Students interested in entering this Career Program are asked to obtain a satisfactory score on a reading test approved by the College.

SUGGESTED QUARTER SEQUENCE

FOURTH QUARTER

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology 810-101 General Psychology Biology 440-121 Principles of Medical Science Nursing 740-101 Nursing

3

1 3

3 6

16

Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-124 Principles of Medical Science Nursing 740-203 N ursing*

3

3

11 17

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FIFTH QUARTER

SECOND QUARTER

Cr. HI's.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology 810-102 General Psychology Biology 440-122 Principles of Medical Science Nursing 740-102 Nursing

3

1 3

Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-125 Principles of Medical Science Nursing 740-205 N ursing* 740-206 N ursing*

3

3 3

5 6

17

6

16

SIXTH QUARTER

THIRD QUARTER

Cr. HI's.

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Gradua.tion Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology 810-201 Child Growth and Development Biology 440-123 Principles of Medical Science Nursing 740-103 Nursing

3 1

4

6

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17

3 4 11

18

3

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Social Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology 440-221 Microbiology Nursing 740-204 N ursing*

* Nursing

in the fourth, fifth and sixth quarters may be taken in any sequence.

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Full-Time Faculty

Full- Time Faculty and Staff METROPOLITAN CAMPUS PAPPAS, CHARLES N. 1965 President of the Metropolitan Camp~is B.S., Central Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan Ph. D., Ohio State University LIGUORI, FRANK E. 1967 Dean of Business Administration B.S., University of Pittsburgh M. Ed., University of Pittsburgh Ph. D., University of Pittsburgh LORION, JAMES E. 1963 Dean of Student Services B.A., Michigan State University M.A., University of Michigan STEVENSON, DAVID 1966 Dean of Arts and Sciences B.A., University of Michigan M.A., University of Michigan Ph. D., University of Michigan SUTTON, FRED C. 1963 Dean of Technical-Occupational Education Ph. B., University of Chicago B.A., State University of Iowa M. Ed., University of Pittsburgh Ed. D., Wayne State University

ADAMASZEK, THADDEUS W. 1968 Coordinator in Proiect New Careers B.S., Purdue University M.A., John Carroll University AGNOR, HERBERT E., JR. 1965 Counselor B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute M. Ed., Ohio University ALPERN, GERTRUDE (Mrs.) 1964 Ass~tant Professor of History and Political Science B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Columbia University ANDERSON, DAVID E. Instructor of Data Processing B.S., Capital University

1967

ATKINS, HELEN K. (Mrs.) Instructor of Medical Assisting B.S., LeMoyne College

1967

AULT, DARL E. 1967 Coordinator of Marketing B.A., Bowling Green State University M.B.A., Northwestern University M. Ed., Bowling Green State University

TRAICOFF,. GEORGE, JR. 1967 Dean of Community Services B.S., Miami University M. Ed., Kent State University Ed. D., Indiana University

BAILEY, IRWIN T. 1966 Business Manager A.B., University of Michigan M.B.A., University of Michigan

ACKLEY, RAYMOND P. 1968 Instructor of English A.B., San Diego State College M.A., San Diego State College

BAKER, BETTIE J. Associate Professor of History B.A., University of Michigan M.A., University of Michigan

328

1964

BAKER, JOAN B. Counselor B.A., Heidelberg College M.A., Kent State University

1968

BANKS, ROBERT C. 1967 Instructor of Chemistry B.A., Western Reserve University BEAL, CARRIE A. (R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.A., Ashland College M.E., University o.f Pittsburgh BELL, LYNN S. 1964 Department Head of Engineering Technologies B.S., Miami University M.A., Western Reserve University

BOYER, ELIZABETH M. (Mrs.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Business B.S., Bo.wling Green State University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law Scho.o.I L.L.M., Western Reserve University J.D., Cleveland-Marshall Law Schoo.l BRASHARES, EDITH O. (Mrs.) 1963 Associate Professor of Political Science B.A., University o.f Nebraska M.A., University o.f Michigan

BERGER, LAWRENCE D. Lecturer in Dance and College A rtist-In-Residence Juilliard Scho.o.I o.f Music

1967

BROWN, HARVEY A. 1967 Instructor of Business B.B.A., Western Reserve University J.D., Cleveland-Marshall Law Scho.o.I 1964

BLAKE, MARIAN L. Instructor of Nursery School Assisting B.S., Schauffler Co.llege

1968

BROWNING, RICHARD J. Associate Professor of Speech B.S., Ohio. State University M.S., N o.rth Dako.ta State University BUCKEY, GINA A. (R.D.H.) Instructor of Dental Hygiene B.S., Ohio. State University

1968

BURKE, TERRENCE W. Instructor of English B.S., Lo.yo.la University M.A., Purdue University

1966

BLANCO, GALO W. 1964 Coordinator of Industrial Supervision and Chemical Technology B.S., University o.f Michigan M.S., University o.f Michigan Ph. D., University o.f Wisconsin BONICA, JACQUELINE 1967 Counselor B.S., Kent State University M.A., Jo.hn Carro.ll University BONNER, JOHNETTA (R.N.) 1965 Associate Professor of Nursing B.S.N., Bo.ston University M.S.N., Wayne State University BOWMAN, FRANCISE L. (R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S.N.P., Duquesne University M. Lit., University o.f Pittsburgh M.S., Co.lumbia University

BURNSIDE, HELEN H. (Mrs.-R.N.) 1964 Department Chairman of Nursing Education (Leave of Absence) B.S., Simmons Co.llege M.A., Columbia University CAHOON, GENEVIEVE M. (Mrs.) 1965 Associate Professor of Health Education B.S., University o.f Pittsburgh M. Ed., University o.f Pittsburgh CALO, VINCENT C. Counselor B.S., Kent State University M.S., Kent State University

1968

329

CANDON, MARIAN W. (R.N.) 1964 Associate Professor of Nursing B.S., Ohio State University M.S., Western Reserve University CANNON, LOWELL N. Instructor of Mathematics B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

1967

CARBONE, JOHN M. 1968 Counselor B.S., North Texas State University M.S., North Texas State University CARRINGTON, SAMUEL R. 1968 Counselor for Project SEARCH B.A., Tennessee Agricultural and Industrial State University CHITWOOD, FRANCES (Mrs.) 1964 Assistant Professor of English B.S.E., Arkansas State Teachers College M.A., University of Arkansas CISE, JOHN P. Instructor of Physics B.S., Xavier University M.S., University of Akron

1964

CLOVESKO, JOSEPH F. 1964 Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., Clarion State College M.S., Western Reserve University COLEMAN, JOHN S. 1966 Assistant Professor of Business B.A., Eastern Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan M.A.T.E., Purdue University CONLIN, MARY L. (Mrs.) 1964 Instructor of English B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Case Western Reserve University COOK, CULBRETH B. 1964 Director of Placement and Student Financial Aid B.A., University of Cincinnati M.A., Western Reserve University Ed. D., Western Reserve University

330

COX, JOHN H. 1966 Assistant Professor of Music B.A., University of California (Berkeley) M.A., Western Reserve University CRABLE, W. LLOYD 1967 Instructor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M. Ed., Arizona State University DAVIS, SYLVESTER E. 1968 Instructor of History B.A., Ohio University M.A., John Carroll University DAWSON, DIANA V. (Mrs.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages B.A., Dunbarton of Holy Cross M.A., Western Reserve University DESLONDE, ROSALIE D. (Mrs.) 1967 Instructor of Biology B.S., Fisk University M.S., Howard University DODGE, JAMES K. (Capt.) 1964 Coordinator of Law Enforcement B.A., Ohio State University L.L.B... Cleveland-Marshall Law School DUFFETT, GORMAN L. Reference Librarian B.A., Marietta College M.A., Stanford University M.S.L.S., Western Reserve University

1966

DUINO, RUSSELL A. 1965 Campus Librarian B.A., Gannon College M. Lit., University of Pittsburgh M.S.L.S., Western Reserve University DUNKLE, SIDNEY W. 1966 Instructor of Biology B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., University of Wyoming

EDDY, THERON F. 1968 Instructor of Law Enforcement A.B., John Carroll University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School L.L.M., Cleveland-Marshall Law School EHRLICH, ANITA 1967 Instructor of English B.A., City College of New York M.A., University of Iowa ELISH, RAYMOND D. 1967 Assistant Professor of Psychology and Social Science B.S., Kent State University M. Ed., Kent State University ELVE, JOHN L. 1966 Instructor of English B.A., Hope College M.A., University of Arkansas

FRANK, NIHLE B. Instructor of Engineering Technologies B.S., Ohio University M.A., Ohio University

1967

FREDMAN, RAYMOND M. 1967 Department Head of English B.A., Augustana College M.A., Wayne State University Ph. D., University of Wisconsin FRIES, SELINA E. (Mrs.-R.D.H.) 1968 Instructor of Dental Hygiene R.D.H., Forsyth School for Dental Hygienists D.H. Certificate FROMER, ELEANOR N. (Mrs.) Coordinator of Nursery School Assisting B.A., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University

1965

EMERUWA, LEATRICE (Mrs.) 1968 Instructor of English B.A., Howard University M. Ed., Kent State University

FROST, JAMES A. 1966 Coordinator of College Skills Program B.A., Ohio Northern University M.S., Bowling Green State University

ERTLE, JOHN B. 1968 Coordinator of Urban Planning Technology A.B., Allegheny College

GAETANO, CARL R. Director of Counseling A.B., St. Vincent College M. Ed., Rutgers University

1968

GAINES, HAROLD L. Professor of Sociology B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

1963

FABRY, MARGARET J. (Mrs.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Mathematics M.A. equivalent, Pazmany Peter, Tvdomany Egyetem, Budapest, Hungary FAUST, GEORGE H. 1963 Professor of History B.A., Henderson State Teachers College M.A., University of Arkansas Ph. D., University of Chicago L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School FORDING, MARY J. (Mrs.) 1963 Associate Professor of English B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

GARDNER, KATHRYN E. (Mrs.) 1968 Assistant Professor of Business B.S., South Dakota State University M.S., Michigan State University GARRETT, JOANNE M. (Mrs.-R.D.H.) Instructor of Dental Hygiene B.S., Columbia University M.S., Columbia University

1966

GASKER, HARRY R. 1964 Associate Professor of Business B. Ed., Ashland College M.A., Western Reserve University

331

GOLD STAUB, WERNER A. 1964 Associate Professor of Foreign Languages B.A., University of Hamburg, Germany M.A., Western Reserve University GORMAN, PATRICIA M. (Mrs.) 1965 Associate Professor of Physical Education B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University GRAM, FREDERICK P. 1967 Instructor of Physics B.S., University of Minnesota M.S., Purdue University

HARTKE, GABRIEL Instructor of Business B.S., Xavier University M. Ed., Xavier University

1968

HENDERSHOTT, MARCUS D. Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., University of Michigan M.S., University of Michigan

1964

HERZOG, JAMES P. Instructor of Journalism B.A., Grinnell College M.S., Columbia University

1968

HIGGINBOTHAM, JAMES A. 1968 Counselor for Project SEARCH B.A., Salem College

GREGORICH, BARBARA J. 1967 Instructor of English B.A., Kent State University M.A., University of Wisconsin

HOLAN, CHERYL ANN (R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., Georgetown University M.A., John Carroll University

GWAREK, RICHARD P. 1965 Counselor B.A., Western Reserve University M. Ed., University of Toledo

HOLMAN, NAN S. Assistant Professor of English B.A., University of Michigan M.A., Kent State University

HABERMAN, DAVID A. I nstructor of Art B.A., St. John's University M.F.A., University of Iowa

HOLMGREN, DANIEL M. 1963 Department Head of Geography, History and Political Science B.A., Chico State College M.A., Western Reserve University Ph. D., Western Reserve University

1967

HALLAN, CATHERINE J. (R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., St. John's College M.S., St. Louis University HARDESTY, FLORENCE A. (Mrs.-R.N.) Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S.N., Western Reserve University M.S.N., Western Reserve University

1966

1966

HOLTZMAN, WALTER A. 1968 Instructor of Data Processing B.S.I.E., West Virginia University lVI.S.LE., West Virginia University HORACEK, LOUISE A. Instructor of Nursing B.S., St. Louis University

1968

HARDING, JULIA A. 1968 Instructor of English B.A., University of Wisconsin M.A., University of Wisconsin

HURLEY, JOHN A. 1963 Associate Professor of Education B.A., Marshall University M.A., Marshall University Ed. D., Western Reserve University

HARRIS, MAJOR L. 1966 Director of Project SEARCH B.S., Kent State University M. Ed., Kent State University

JAMESON, ROBERT D. Instructor of Data Processing B.B.A., University of Miami M.B.A., Miami University

332

1966

JEFFERSON, CURTIS F. 1963 DepaTtment Head of Mathematics B.S., Paul Quinn College M.A., Denver University M.S., University of Notre Dame JOHNSON, DOROTHY T. (Mrs.) 1966 Assistant ProfessoT of LibTary Technology B.S., University of Wisconsin M.L.S., Western Reserve University JOHNSON, EUGENE B. 1963 Counselor B.A., State University of Iowa M.A., Western Reserve University JOHNSON, EUNICE (Mrs.-R.N.) 1968 College Nurse B.S., Western Reserve University

KIRALY, MARGO C. (Mrs.) InstTuctor of Nursing B.S., University of Virginia

1968

KIRLIK, MICHAEL 1966 Associate Professor of Political Science B.S., California State Teachers College M.A., Georgetown University KLOSEK, STANLEY J. Assistant Professor of English (Reading) B.A., Belmont Abbey College M.A., St. Louis University S.T.B., Gregorian Institute, Rome, Italy

1967

JOHNSON, WALTER H. 1968 Instructor of Economics B.S., University of Connecticut M.A., University of Connecticut

KOTNIK, LOUIS J. 1964 Depar路tment Head of Physical Science B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology Ph. D., Case Institute of Technology

JULIAN, MARSHA R. (Mrs.) Counselor B.A., Westminster College M.S., Westminster College

KRAMER, GERALD U. 1965 Assistant Professor of Art B.A., City College of New York M.A., University of Iowa

1966

KALE, LESTER W. 1964 Associate Professor of Engineering Technology B.M.E., Ohio State University B.LE., Ohio State University KARBERG, RICHARD E. I nstructor of Art B.A., Stetson University M.A., Stetson University

1966

KENDRA, LAWRENCE M. 1967 Coor'dinator of Retailing B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Case Western Reserve University

KRESL, MARIAN Instructor of Data Processing B.A., Notre Dame College

1968

KRUSE, ROBERT D. 1966 Department Head of Health, Physical Education and Recreation B.S., Western Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan D.P.E., Springfield College LANG, ELIZABETH (Mrs.) 1965 Assistant Professor of Speech B.E., Moorhead State College M.A., Northwestern University LANGHART, NICHOLAS M. Assistant Training Director in Urban Planning Technology B.A., Dickinson College

1968

KIEPURA, ROBERT T. 1966 Instructor of Engineering Technology B. Me., General Motors Institute KILGORE, JAMES C. Assistant Professor of English B.A., Wiley College M.A., University of Missouri

LAQUATRA, MICHAEL J. Assistant Professor of English B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

1966

1966

333

LAWSON, ELDON E. 1966 Director of Food Operations and Hotel-Restaurant Instruction B.A., Michigan State University LAWSON, JOHN L. 1963 Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of Chicago M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology LEHRER, JOHN A. Instructor of Sociology and Anthropology B.A., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

1968

LOEWE, RALPH E. Associate Professor of English B.A., Ohio University M.A., Columbia University

1963

LONG, ERNEST S. 1964 Counselor-Psychologist B.A., Western Reserve University Ph. D., Western Reserve University LORENZO, CARNITA R. (Mrs.-R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.A., University of Louisville M.S., State University of New York LOTZ, RONALD W. Instructor of Sociology B.A., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

1965

LUCK, LAWRENCE Instnwtor of English B.S., Loyola University M.A., Bowling Green State University

1967

LUKACEVIC, EDWARD E. Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., Ohio University M.S., Ohio University

1966

McCARTHY, WILLIAM R. (P.E.) 1965 Associate Professor of Mechanical Technology B.S.M.E., Johns Hopkins University M.S.M.E., Wichita University

334

McFARLANE, EDWARD M. 1968 Assistant Director of Student Activities B.S., Slippery Rock State College M. Ed., University of Pittsburgh McLELLAN, JOHN M. 1964 Associate Professor of Philosophy B.S., Western Reserve University B.A., Western Reserve University McLAUGHLIN, JAMES A. 1968 Instructor of Biology B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., Syracuse University MARTHIA, RONALD A. 1968 Inst'l'uctor of English B.S., State University College M.S., State University College MEADOWS, RICHARD N. 1967 Instructor of Theatre Arts B.S., Eastern Illinois University M.A., Western Reserve University MIKLIS, EMILY (Mrs.) 1965 Assistant Professor of Business B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Case Western Reserve University MILES, KEITH E. Assistant to the Director of Admissions and Records B.B.A., Fenn College

1966

MILLER, JUSTIN A., JR. 1968 Instructor of Sociology A.B.A., Monmouth College B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary M.A., Western Reserve University MITCHELL, DAVID C. 1963 Associate Professor of Business B.B.A., Fenn College M.B.A., Western Reserve University MIXON, CLARENCE 1968 Dir'ector of Project New Careers B.S., Kent State University M.A., Case Western Reserve University

MORGENSTERN, JUNE R. (Mrs.) 1964 Associate Professor of Psychology B.S., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University MORROW, ELEANOR P. 1965 Counselor B.S., Ohio University M.A., Western Reserve University MOSKAL, CHARLENE 1963 Instructor of Theatre Arts B.A., University O'f NO'rth CarO'lina M.A., Western Reserve University NAGEL, FREDERICK 1968 Instructor of Chemistry B.S., J O'hn CarrO'll University M.S., Cleveland State University NIXON, HESTER G. 1963 Associate Professor of Business B.A., Simpson CO'llege M.S., New YO'rk University NORRIE, LYNNE M. (Mrs.-R.N.) 1966 College Nurse B.S.N ., Western Reserve University NORTON, FAY-TYLER M. (Mrs.) 1964 Department Head of Social Science B.A., LO'uisiana State University Ph. D., FlO'rida State University OAKAR, MARY R. 1967 Instructor of English B.A., Ursuline CO'llege M.A., JO'hn CarrO'll University O'BRIEN, THOMAS P. 1964 Associate Professor of Mechanical Technology B.S. Ed., Kent State University M. Ed., Kent State University

PARISH, RICHARD J. 1965 Associate Professor of Geography B.A., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University PERKO, JOANNE E. (R.N.) 1965 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S.N., St. John College M.N. Ed., University of Pittsburgh PERRY, JERRY P. 1966 Assistant Professor of Speech B.A., Berea CO'llege M.A., State University O'f Iowa PERRY, JOHN A., JR. 1968 Assistant Professor of Social Science B.A., Wayne State University M. Ed., Wayne State University PICKUP, ANDREW T. 1963 Associate Professor of Psychology B.A., BO'wling Green State University M.A., BO'wling Green State University PLAGENS, DONALD J. 1966 Assistant Professor of Business B.S., Central Michigan University M.A., Central Michigan University PLAVAC, GEORGE N. 1963 Assistant Professor of Business B.B.A., John CarrO'll University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law SchO'ol L.L.M., Cleveland-Marshall Law SchO'O'l PORTER, JACK O. 1963 Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S., ParsO'ns College M.A., State College O'f IO'wa

OWENS, LOVID 1963 Department Head of Secretarial Science and Accounting B.S., OhiO' State University M.A., OhiO' State University

PRANGE, NORMAN O. 1968 Instructor of English A.B., San FernandO' Valley State College M.A., University of CalifO'rnia (LO'S Angeles)

PARILLA, ROBERT E. 1964 Director of Continuing Education B.S., Kent State University M.S., University of New Hampshire

PROSEN, ROSEMARY 1965 Associate Professor of English B.S., Kent State University M.A., J O'hn Carroll University

335

PUKA Y, MARILYN L. (Mrs.-R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Western Reserve University RAKOWSKY, CHRISTINE (Mrs.) 1966 Instructor of English B.A., Ursuline College M.A., John Carroll University RAMOS, LILLIAN L. (Mrs.) 1968 Instructor of Political Science A.B., Cleveland College, Western Reserve University L.L.B., Cleveland-Marshall Law School RANDALL, CLYDE A. 1968 Department Head of Data Processing B.A., Michigan State University M.A., Michigan State University REDSTONE, ELIZABETH R. 1966 Assistant Professor of Business B.S., University of Colorado M.A., Michigan State University REEVES, PAMELA W. (Mrs.) 1965 Assistant Librarian for Reader's Services B.A., Smith College M.A., Western Reserve University M.S.L.S., Western Reserve University REYNOLDS, LEON W. 1966 Instructor of Chemistry B.S., Indiana Institute of Technology M.S., Montana State University RICHARDS, BETTY J. 1966 Instructor of Data Processing B.A., Western Reserve University RIGGAR, WI LANNA S. (Mrs.-R.N.) 1964 Instructor of Nursing B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College RIGGLE, GEORGE T. 1967 Instructor of Mathematics B.S., Purdue University M.S., University of Notre Dame

336

RINI, MARTHA M. (R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., St. Louis University M. Ed., John Carroll University ROBINSON, LOIS Lecturer in English A.B., Oberlin College M. Ed., Ohio University

1968

RUBINS, ALEX 1966 Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University RUDY, GRANVILLE B. 1965 Department Head of Biology B.S., Fairmont State College M.S., West Virginia University RUSK, EVELYN H. (Mrs.) 1963 Counselor and Foreign Student Advisor B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University RUSSELL, CAROL P. (Mrs.) Assistant Director of Student Activities B.S., University of Utah M.S., University of Utah

1967

SANTOS, OTTO, JR. 1966 Assistant Professor of Business B.S., John Carroll University M. Ed., Kent State University SCHEFFER, CORNELIUS 1965 Associate Professor of Electrical-Electronic and Engineering Technologies B.S., U.S. Naval Academy M.S. Eng., Pennsylvania State University SCHMIDT, ANITA M. (R.N.) Associate Professor of Nursing B.S., University of Dayton M.S., Marquette University

1965

SCHNURR, BARBARA J. (R.D.H.) 1964 Department Head of Dental Hygiene B.A., Ursuline College R.D.H., Ohio State University

SCHULER, BERNA J. (Mrs.) Instructor of Nursing B.S.N., Villa Maria College

1969路 SOBEL, RONALD M. 1966 Assistant Professor of Social Science B.A., Fenn College M.A., Western Reserve University SEXTON, ROBERT W. 1965 Assistant Professor of Business SOLIS, RUTH E. (Mrs.) 1964 B.S., Boston College Associate Professor of M.B.A., Harvard University Foreign Languages B.A., College of Wooster M.A., University of Kansas SHAPIRO, RICHARD W. 1966 Instructor of Business SPEER, WALTER 1966 B.S., University of Pittsburgh Bookstore Manager M.B.A., University of Pittsburgh B.S., Dyke College SHEAR, MURIEL (Mrs.) 1965 Assistant Professor of Business B.B.A., City College of New York M.S.E., City College of New York

SPERO, SAMUEL W. 1968 Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology

SHRIVER, DAVID P. 1966 Instructor of History B.A., College of Wooster M.A., Western Reserve University

SPRONZ, LOUIS R. 1966 Assistant Professor of Dental Hygiene D.D.S., Ohio State University

SIKORA, LYNN HOLL (Mrs.) Director of Project EVE B.A., Bethany College

STARLING, RALPH H. 1966 Assistant Professor of Reading B.A., Ohio Northern University M.A., Western Reserve University

1966

SIMON, ADELLE (R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University SIMON, MAY K. (Mrs.) 1963 Department Head of Foreign Languages B.A., Hunter College M.A., Western Reserve University SKWIRE, DAVID 1968 Instructor of English B.A., University of Wisconsin M.A., Cornell University SLAGLE, NOEL A. Assistant Professor of Health Education B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

1965

SMITH, MAUREEN (Mrs.) 1968 Coordinator in Project New Careers B.A., Ursuline College M.A., John Carroll University

TABER, MARGARET R. (Mrs.-P.E.) 1964 Assistant Professor of Electrical-Electronic Technology B.E.E., Fenn College B.E.S., Fenn College M.S., Akron University TALL, BOOKER 1968 Training Director, Urban Planning Technology B.A., Akron University M.A., Western Reserve University THOMAS, LYNN J. D. Instructor of English B.A., University of Miami M.A., University of Miami

1967

THOMAS~

WILLIAM A. (P.E.) 1964 Associate Professor of Electrical-Electronic and Engineering Technologies B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., Case Institute of Technology Ph. D., Yale University

337

TSOLAINOS, JOHN N. 1964 Director of Admissions and Records B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

WHANN, BRUCE M. 1965 Associate Professor of Chemistry B.A., Westminster College M.S., Western Reserve University

ULRICH, EDMUND V. (Reg. Arch.) 1967 Instructor of Building Construction Technology B. Arch., Ohio State University

WILLIAMS, ISAIAH 1967 Counselor for Project SEARCH B.S., Wilberforce University

VOELKER, NANCY J. (R.N.) Department Head of Nursing B.S.N., Western Reserve University M.S.N., Western Reserve University

1965

WANG, BELLA (Mrs.) 1965 Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S., National Central University, Nanking, China M.S., Western Reserve University WARD, FRANCES L. 1968 Instructor of Nursing B.S., Western Reserve University WATKINS, LOWELL A. 1964 Department Head of General Business B. Ed., Illinois State Normal University M.B.A., University of Denver W ATZULIK, RICHARD M. 1964 Department Head of the Humanities B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University Ph. D., Ohio State University WEINER, RONALD R. 1965 Instructor of History ( Leave of Absence) B.A., University of the Americas M.A., Northern Illinois University

338

WOLFF, ERWIN 1965 Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Teach. Diploma, Berlin Teachers College (Germany) M.A., Western Reserve University YAGER, GORDON A. (Reg. Arch.) 1967 Instructor of Building Construction Technology B. Arch., Ohio State University YOUNG, JERRY W. 1967 Director of Student Activities B.S., University of Utah M.A., Arizona State University ZANDER, CARL A. Instructor of Data Processing B.S., Ohio State University M.B.A., Akron University

1967

ZINNER, ELLIOTT 1967 Assistant Professor of Speech B.S., State University of New York (Geneseo) M.A., Ohio University ZUBRICKY, VERNE D. (R.N.) 1965 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University ZUCKER, RUTH E. (Mrs.) Instructor of Mathematics B.S., Brooklyn College M.S., New York University

1968

WESTERN CAMPUS

BROWN, GRACE C. (R.N.) Instructor of Nursing B.S.N., Western Reserve University

SILK, BERNARD J. 1964 President of the Western Campus B.S., Kent State University M. Ed., Kent State University Ed. D., Western Reserve University CORFIAS, JOHN C. 1962 Dean of Business Administration and Technologies B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University Ed. D., Western Reserve University KOVAR, JOSEPH L. 1966 Dean of Arts and Sciences B.A., State College, A ussiq, Czechoslovakia L.L.B., John Marshall University Ph. D., University of Prague, Czechosolovakia J.D., John Marshall University ALEXANDER, ANTHONY J. 1968 Instructor of Data Processing B.S., John Carroll University ALFRED, RICHARD L. Counselor B.A., Allegheny College M. Ed., Pennsylvania State University

1968

BAUGHMAN, LARRY G. 1968 Instructor of Health and Physical Education B.S., Ohio State University M.A., University of Maryland BENDER, LAWRENCE P. 1968 Instructor of Business Administration B.S.B.A., John Carroll University M.B.A., Ohio University BEUTHER, WILLIAM W. 1968 Coordinator of the Instructional Services Center B.S. Ed., Ohio State University

1968

BRZYTWA, VIRGINIA R. (Mrs.) 1965 Instructor of Psychology B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., Western Reserve University BURNETTE,. JIM D. 1968 Coordinator of Health and Public Service Technologies B.S., Rio Grande College M.A., Marshall University BUZASH, GEORGE 1965 Counselor B.S., Slippery Rock State College M. Ed., Pennsylvania State University CACKOWSKI, JAMES J. 1968 Instructor of Secretarial Science B.S., University of Cincinnati M. Ed., University of Cincinnati CHARNIGO, RICHARD J. Instructor of English B.A., Marquette University M.A., Case Western Reserve University

1968

COOK, CHARLES M. 1967 Instructor of History and Political Science A.B., Central Michigan University M.A., Central Michigan University COSNER, THURSTON L. Instructor of Psychology B.S., Pennsylvania State University M.A., Bowling Green State University

1966

CRAMER, BETTY LOU (Mrs.-R.N.) 1968 Assistant Professor of Nursing B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College M.P.S., University of Colorado CRANE, JOHN D. 1966 Instructor of Mathematics and Philosophy B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., Ohio State University

339

1967

EATON, ELINOR F. 1967 Assistant Professor of Geography B.A., Denison University M.A., Northwestern University

CSEJTEY, BELA J. 1968 Instructor of Art B.A., Youngstown University B.A., Pet. Pazman University M.A., University of Fine Art, Budapest Ph. D., Horthy University, Hungary

ESTENIK, JOHN F. 1967 Instructor of Biology B.S., John Carroll University M.S., John Carroll University

CRATTY, DAVID M. Instructor of E1Jglish B.A., St. Mary's College M.A., Indiana University

CURTIS, RICHARD C. 1964 Director of Admissions and Records B.A., Hiram College M. Ed., Kent State University

EVANS, WALTER B. Director of Student Activities B.S.E., Ohio University M.A., Columbia University

1966

FRAZIER, MARTHA B. (Mrs.) 1967 Instructor of Business Administration (Accounting) B.S.B.A., Washington University M.B.A., Washington University

DAVIDSON, JOSEPH A. Coordinator of Marketing B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

1966

DEHN, FRANCES J. (Mrs.) Assistant Professor of English B.S., Bowling Green State University M.A., Ohio State University

1966

FRONTROTH, ARLENE E. 1966 Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Indiana State Teachers College M.N.S., Arizona State University

DOBER, ROBERT F. 1967 Assistant Professor of Social Science and History B.S., John Carroll University M.A., John Carroll University

GUENTERT, ELEANOR C. (Mrs.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Physical Sciences and Mathematics B.S., Purdue University M.S., Purdue University

FRINGS, JANET (R.N.) 1968 Instructor of Nursing B.S.N., University of Pittsburgh

DOMOTORFFY, ZSOLT J. 1965 Instructor of Mathematics B.S., John Carroll University M.S., John Carroll University D'ONOFRIO, MARIO L. 1965 Instructor of Foreign Languages B.A., Kent State University M.A., Ohio State University DOWDING, NANCY E. 1963 Acting Counseling Director B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Columbia University M.A., Weste-rn Reserve University Ph. D., Western Reserve University

340

GUION, HARRY E. 1968 Instructor of Psychology B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., University of Detroit HAIRSTON, HELEN C. (Mrs.) 1968 Instructor of Sociology B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University HALAREWICZ, MARTA P. (Mrs.) 1967 Instructor of French and German B.S., Kent State University M.A., Western Reserve University

HENRY, BARBARA A. Instructor of Biology B.A., College of Wooster M.S., Kent State University

1968

HERGENROEDER,ANGELA D. (Mrs.) 1964 Associate Professor of Business Administration B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University HINKO, PAUL M. 1966 Director of Placement and Student Financial Aid B.S., John Carroll University .. M.A., John Carroll University

KORAL, JOHN J. 1963 Director of Community Services and the Evening Program B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University KREIGH, HELEN T. (Mrs.-R.N.) Instructor of Nursing B.S.N. Ed., University of Pittsburgh KUNKLE, BURTON E. B ookstore Manager B.A., Hiram College

,1968

1966

JONES, ALVIN H., JR. Counselor B.S., Kent State University M.A., University of Akron

1967

LAUGHLIN, ETHELREDA (Mrs.) 1963 Department Head of Mathematics and Science A.B., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University Ph. D., Western Reserve University 1967

KASSEBAUM, L. HARVEY Instructor of English B.A., Beloit College M.A., Kent State University

1967

LEONARD, JAMES F. Instructor of English A.B., Loyola. University M.A., Loyola University LESNIAK, TED P. Counselor B.S., Bowling Green State University M.S., Bowling Green State University

1966

HOOVER, ROBERT J. 1966 Assistant Professor of Art B.S., Youngstown University M. Ed., Kent State University

KEMP, GEORGE P. 1966 Assistant Professor of English B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Kent State University KENNEL, SOOK CHA LEE (Mrs.) 1968 Instructor of English B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Western Reserve University KLEINMAN, LYNNE H. (Mrs.) Instructor of History and Political Science A.B., Barnard College M.A., New York University

1968

KOHNER, WILLIAM M. 1967 Instructor of Business Administration (Economics) A.B., Miami University M.A., Northwestern University

LISOWSKI, RAYMOND 1968 Assistant Professor of Engineering Technologies B.S., Eastern Michigan University M. Ed., Kent State University LUND, DARRELL R. Assistant Professor of Music B.S., Utah State University M.S., Utah State University

1966

McDOWELL, CHARLES 1966 Department Head of Social Sciences B.A., University of Washington M.A., Brandeis University M. Ed., Massachusetts State College (Boston) Ph. D.~ Brandeis University

341

McGINTY t JAMES R. 1966 Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.S., University of Dayton M.A., Western Reserve University MARCHISIO, KEVIN A. 1966 Instructor of History B.A., St. Michael's College M.A., Georgetown University MATTHEWS, RICHARD D. Associate Professor of Engl'ish B.A., Ohio State University B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University

1963

MIELKE, ERNEST H. 1967 Counselor B.S., State University of Iowa M. Ed., University of Toledo MILLER, WHARTON H. 1966 Campus Librarian B.A., Syracuse University M.S.L.S., Syracuse University MIRTICH, RAY F. 1968 Instructor of Biology B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., John Carroll University MORROW, CHARLES A. 1966 Instructor of English B.S., John Carroll University M.A., Western Reserve University NAFT, THEODORE R. 1966 Assistant Professor of Speech B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

OWENS, AGNES B. (Mrs.-R.N.) 1968 Instructor of Nursing . B.S.S., John Carroll University PALMER, JOHN W. H. 1963 Associate Professor of Business Administration B.S., Kent State University M. Ed., Kent State University PAPCUM, IDA D. (Mrs.-R.N.) 1967 Directo'r of the Nursing Program B.S.N. Ed., St. Louis University M.S.N., Western Reserve University PISANELLI, MARIO J. 1966 Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education B.S., Kent State University M. Ed., Kent State University PLUMER, BRUCE J. Assistant to the Director of Admissions and Records B.S., Ohio University

1966

RABA, ROGER L. Instructor of English and Journalism A.B., Ohio University B.S., Ohio University M.S., Ohio University

1967

RAIMER, EDWARD A. 1967 Instructor of English and Speech A.B., John Carroll University M.A., John Carroll University

NEEDHAM, JAMES E. Instructor of Business Administration B.S., University of Illinois M.B.A., Western Reserve University

1967

REES, CAROL G. Reader Services Librarian A.B., Ohio University

OTIS, MILO G. Department Head of Business Administration B.S., Miami University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

1966

ROWE, LESLIE R. 1967 Instructor of Business Administration (Economics) B.S., University of California M.A., University of Arizona

342

1968

SCHLICK, ROBERT M. 1968 Instructor of Speech and English A.B., John Carroll University M.A., Miami University

SCOTT, JAMES A. 1964 Depwrtment Head of Language A'rts B.A., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

TERBRAAK, MARILYN R. 1968 Instnwtor of SecTetaTial Science B.A., Notre Dame College M.A., University of Detroit

SCOTT, MARY ANN (Mrs.) 1968 Instructor of Mathematics B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., John Carroll University

TIPPENS, DORA M. (Mrs.) InstTuctoT of English B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University

1967

SEGO, MICHAEL A. 1965 Assistant Professor of Political Science B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Western Reserve University

TOBACK, PHYLLIS B. (Mrs.) InstTuctoT of English A.B., Barnard College M.A., New York University

1967

SHERIDAN, JAMES J. 1967 Instructor of English A.B., John Carroll University M.A., Western Reserve University SHIPMAN, JAMES K. 1966 Coordinator of Business Management and Industrial Supervision B.B.A., Fenn College M.B.A., Western Reserve University SHORT, RUTH P. (Mrs.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Psysical Education B.S.P.E., University of North Carolina M.S., Western Reserve University SHRIVER, JUNE A. (Mrs.) Instructor of Sociology B.A., Akron University M.A., Akron University

1966

SHUMAKER, PAUL E. 1967 Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., Defiance College M.A., Ohio State University M.S., University of Wyoming SILVA, RITA C. Reference Librarian B.S., St. John College M.S.L.S., Western Reserve University

1966

STOCH, EDWIN J. 1965 Department Head of Health, Physical Education and Athletics B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Western Reserve University

VACHA, TERRANCE H. 1967 InstnwtoT of Physics and Mathematics B.S., University of Dayton M.S., College of William and Mary VENABLE, JOAN L. (R.N.) 1966 College NUTSe B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College VINCENT, LAWRENCE C. 1966 Acting DepaTtment Head of the Humanities B.A., University of Michigan M.A., Western Reserve University WESER, RICHARD L. Business M anageT B.B.A., Indiana University

1968

WOLTERS, FLORENCE M. 1965 InstTuctoT of Chemistry B.S., Ursuline College M.S., John Carroll University WOODHOUSE, ROBERT L. 1968 InstTuctor of Mathematics A.B., University of Wisconsin YOUNG, ROBERT B. 1967 Counselor B.A., University of Rochester M.A., California State College ZUBAL, JOHN T. 1964 Assistant Professor of History B.S., Fordham University M.A., John Carroll University

343

JONES, ALBERT K. (C.P.A.) 1966 Cont1'oller B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University

DISTRICT OFFICE

CHAPMAN, CHARLES E. 1962 President B.S., Billings Polytechnic Institute M.A., State University of Iowa Ed. D., University of California (Berkeley) LIVINGSTON, ALFRED M. 1965 Executive Vice President B.A., Chico State College M.A., University of California (Berkeley) Ed. D., University of California (Berkeley) BIELLO, DANTE N. Vice President of Finance and Business Affairs B.B.A., Western Reserve University M.B.A., Harvard University

1965

JUDSON, HARRY R. Director of Purchasing

1967

KURTZ, DONALD J. Assistant Controller

1967

NOBLE, CHARLES S. 1966 Director of Special Assistance A.A., Weber College B.S., Brigham Young University REHBURG, ROBERT H. (C.P.A.) 1966 Assistant Controller B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College ROSKIN, R. TERRANCE Assistant Director of College Relations A.A., Cuyahoga Community College

1968

SMITH, JAMES F. 1967 Purchasing Assistant B.A., John Carroll University

BURROWS, WILLIAM W. 1968 Di1'ector of Nonacademic Personnel B.A., Western Reserve University CARMAN, ROBERT G. 1964 Directo1' of College Relations B.A., Western Reserve University GREIVE, DONALD E. Research Associate B.S., Kent State University M.E., Kent State University

1968

HICKOK, ERVIN (P.E.) 1966 Director of Physical Plant and Grounds B.S.M.E., Fenn College M.A., Western Reserve University JOHNSON, RUSSELL W. Assistant Controller B.S., University of Illinois M.B.A., Western Reserve University

344

Computation Center

SOLINSKI, EDWARD M. 1965 Di1'ector (also Coordinator of the Instructional Program in Data Processing) B.E.S., Fenn College M.S.E.A., Case Institute of Technology BRUSK, DONALD R. Systems Analyst B.B.A., Fenn College

1966

KOSIEWICZ, EDWARD L. Systems Coordinator B.E.S., Fenn College

1965

1968

KRIZ, JAMES G. 1968 Junior Systems Analyst B.S., John Carroll University

Educational Media Center

PRECHTL, CHARLES A. Operations Supervisor

DECKER, RICHARD C. 1965 Director (also Coordinator of Instructional Services Center) B. Music Ed., Baldwin-Wallace College M. Music Ed., Kent State University M. Audio-Visual, Kent State University

1967

District Library Services KLAHRE, ETHEL S. Acting Director B.A., University of Akron B.S.L.S., Western Reserve University

FEDOR, JOHN, JR. 1966 Photographic Labor'atory Technician 1965

LOWELL, VIRGINIA (Mrs.) 1968 Assistant Librarian for Cataloguing B.A., University of California (Berkeley) M.S.L.S., Western Reserve University MILKOVIC, MILAN 1966 Acquisitions-Periodicals Librarian B.A., University of Salzburg, Austria M.S.L.S., Western Reserve University

PENZES, JOSEPH A. E lectronic Technician

1966

SOLTIS, JOHN C. 1967 Photographic Laboratory Technician TAKAHASHI, HARLAN M. Photographic Specialist

1965

Reprographic Center SIMAK, STEVE J. Supervisor

1966

345

COLLEGE-WIDE PROFESSIONAL WELFARE: (Chairman) John Hurley, (Secretary) James Scott, Lynn Bell, Mario D'Onofrio, Harold Gaines, James Needham, Robert Sexton and Paul Shumaker. CURRICULUM: (Chairman) Florence Wolters, (Secretary) Robert Young, Charles Cook, Frances Dehn, Robert Hoover, Eugene Johnson, Emily Miklis, Ruth Solis, Edmund Ulrich and Verne Zubricky. DEGREE REQUIREMENTS: (Chairman) David Stevenson, George Buzash, Joseph Clovesko, John Corfias, Angela Hergenroeder, Ernest Long, Charles McDowell and Cornelius Scheffer. PROFESSIONAL RESPONSIBILITIES: (Chairman) Edith Brashares, (Secretary ) Nancy Dowding, John Koral, Stanley Klosek, Richard Matthews, Ray Mirtich, Jack Porter and Fred Sutton. NONACADEMIC PERSONNEL: (Chairman) William Burrows, Paul Hinko, Keith Miles, MHo Otis, Lovid Owens, Edward Solinski and Richard Weser.

349

MET ROPO LITA N CAMPUS ret ADMI NISTR ATIV E: Rober t Banks , Richar d Brown ing, Marga n Gordo ne, Redsto eth Elizab Julian, a Fabry, Gabrie l Hartke , Marsh . Zemba Dolly and e Yager, (Stude nts) Rich Ferron eth COMM UNITY SERV ICES: Helen Atkins , Carrie Beal, Elizab y Stanle rg, Karbe d Richar n, Johnso r Boyer, Mary Conlin , Walte Moyer Sherry nts) (Stude Calo, t Vincen Klosek, Carnit a Lorenz o, and Chris Orick. Rober t LIBRA RY: Joan Baker, David Haber man, Doroth y Johnso n, StarRalph Spero, l Samue r, Shrive Kiepu ra, Wilan na Riggar , David Sachs. Jackie and r ling, (Stude nts) Diann e Hunte Cheryl STUD ENT SERV ICES: Patric ia Gorma n, James Herzog , , Young Jerry l, Russel Carol , Lorion Holan, Walte r Holtzm an, James . Hetzel Larry and Moran Ruth Zucker , (Stude nts) Dennis (Vice FACU LTY SENA TE COUN CIL: (Chair man) Bettie Baker, s Plagen Donald ary) Secret ding Chairm an) Richa rd Brown ing, (Recor . Porter and (Corre spond ing Secret ary) Jack

350

WESTERN CAMPUS ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL: JO'hn CO'rfias, Richard Curtis, ZsO'lt DO'mO'tO'rify, Nancy DO'wding, J O'hn KO'ral, J O'seph Kovar, Ethelreda Laughlin, Charles McDO'well, WhartO'n Miller, MilO' Otis, Ida Papcum, James SCO'tt, Bernard Silk, Edwin Stoch, Richard Weser and Robert BO'ncella (Student). LIBRARY: (Chairman) Michael Sego, Virginia Brzytwa, GeO'rge Buzash, Elinor EatO'n, Janet Frings, Angela Hergenroeder, Harvey Kassebaum, William KO'ehner, Kevin MarchisiO', Wharton Miller, Ida Papcum, MariO' Pisanelli, DO'ra Tippens, Phyllis Toback and Lawrence Vincent. FACULTY SENATE: (Chairman) ZsO'lt Domotorify, (Vice Chairman) Thurston Gosner, (Treasurer) James McGinty, (Recording Secretary) Joseph DavidsO'n and (CO'rresPO'nding Secretary) EleanO'r Guentert. FOOD SERVICE: Rob Brown, Walter Evans, James Holcepl, John Palmer, MariO' Pisanelli, James Schneider, Richard Weser and William Zielinski. BOOKSTORE: Sue Berger, RO'bert Boncella, Mike FO'radO'ri, EleanO'r Guentert, SoO'k Cha Lee Kennel, BurtO'n Kunkle, DO'ra Tippens and Richard Weser. PROGRAM: (Chairman) James McGinty, Martha Frazier, Ethelreda Laughlin, Darrell Lund, Robert PO'hm and Lucille Snavely. PHYSICAL FACILITIES: Robert DO'ber, Arlene FrO'ntrO'th, JO'seph Kovar, James LeO'nard and Ruth ShO'rt.

351

\l/Il~ WI'"

rio,

'J\.GI\Mt •

Index

A

Absence from Class 104 Academic Center, Eastern 3, 14, 15, 33, 93 Academic Center, Southeastern 3, 14, 15, 33, 93 Academic Credit in Escrow 87, 102 Academic Dismissal 87, 98, 100, 109 Academic Information 103-110 Academic Probation 87, 98, 100, 101, 108 Academic Side, The 103-110 Academic Warning Notices 12, 13, 107 Academic Year 11-13 Accounting 140-143 Accounting, Concentration in 272, 273 Accreditation 34, 49 Addresses of College Facilities 3, 53, 59, 93 Admissions 85-102 Admissions and Records 3, 85-102, 110, 119 Admissions and Records, Phone Numbers 3 Adult Education 36, 39, 46, 80 Advertising, Principles of 160 Advisory Committees 77 Algebra 216-218 Alumni Association 125 Anthropology 143 Argumentation and Debate 259, 260 Art 144-147 Art Gallery 54 Arts and Sciences Program 46, 52, 75, 76, 102, 266 Associate in Arts Degree 76, 112, 113 Associate in Science Degree 77, 113, 114 Attendance 104

360

Auditorium 53, 60, 66 Auditors 100 Aviation 148

B

Biology 149-152 Black American, Literature of the 189 Board of Trustees 16, 17, 40, 41, 96 Boiler, Turbine and Compressor Operations 247 Bookstore 53, 94, 95 Botany, General 125 Broadcast Journalism 210 Building Construction Technology 153-155 Building Construction Technology, Concentration in Business (General) 155-162 Business Management, Concentration in 274, 275 Business Mathematics 140

270, 271

C

Cafeteria 53, 66, 72 Calculus 218, 219 Calendar of Instruction 11-13 Calligraphy 146 Campus Selection 93 Career Placement 121 Career Program 34, 46, 52, 59, 75, 77, 102, 110, 267-313 Career Program, Quarter Sequences 269-313 Certificates of Proficiency 77, 101, 114 Change of Degree Objective 100, 101 Change of Address 96 Change of Program 98 Change of Status 101, 102 Chapel 54 Chemical Technology 162, 163 Chemistry 163-165 Child Growth and Development 249

361

Choir 226, 232 Choral Ensemble 225, 226, 231 Class Schedule Booklet 11, 96, 98, 137 Class Standing, DeJinition of 109 Cleveland: NOW! A Great Place for Learning 25-29 Cleveland State University 29, 34 Co-Curricular Activities 122-124 Code Used in Listing Course Descriptions 136 College Colors 124 College, History of 33-36 College Quarter and Academic Year 11-13 College Registration 11, 14, 15, 93 College Relations 125 College Seal 48 Commencement 13 Committees, Standing Faculty 349-351 Community Services Program 46, 52, 75, 79-82 Commuter, The 122 Computation Center 60, 66, 344, 345 Concert Band 228, 232, 233 Conferences, Student-Faculty 126 Counseling 46, 80, 87, 93, 98, 100-102, 107, 110, 118, 119 County Board of Commissioners 33 Course Descriptions 135-265 Course Load 102 Course Numbering 136, 137 Court Reporting 253 Credit by Examination 105 Credit Hours 137 Credit in Escrow 87, 102

D

Dance 167 Data Processing 168-171 Data Processing, Concentration in 276, 277 Day Students 11, 14, 15, 34, 59, 118 Dean's List 107 Definition of Class Standing 109 Dental Hygiene 171-176 362

Dental Hygiene, Concentration in Description of Courses 135-265 Dismissal 87, 98, 100, 101, 109 District Office 3, 344, 345 Drawing, Architectural 153, 154 Dl'awing, Engineering 183 Drawing, Life 146

294, 295

E Eastern Academic Center 3, 14, 15, 93 Eastern Campus 36 Economics 176, 177 Education 177 Educational Objectives 39-41 Educational Media Center 66, 345 Elective Graduation Requirements 113, 114 Electrical-Electronic Technology 177-182 Electrical-Electronic Technology, Concentration in 296, 297 Electric Circuits 183, 185 Employment, Guide for Combining College Attendance with Employment, Student 104, 120, 121 Engineering 182-186 Engineering Physics 245, 247 English 186-189 Enrollment 33-36, 52, 59 Ethics 239 Evening Bulletin 11 Evening Classes 11, 14, 15, 33, 34, 52, 59, 76, 79 Evening Students 11, 14, 15, 34, 59, 118 Examination, Credit by 105 Examinations, Final 12, 13, 104

104

F Facilities 3, 51-72 Faculty 34, 39, 41, 44, 54, 69, 319-343 Faculty, Full-Time 319-343

363

Faculty-Staff Listing 328-345 Feature Writing 210 Federal Educational Opportunity Grants 120 Federal Work-Study Program 121 Fees 94, 100 Fees, Refund of 95 Fencing 244 Final Examinations 12, 13, 104 Finance, Principles of 140 Financial Aid Program 120, 121 Fire Technology 189-192 Fire Technology, Concentration in 298, 299 Food Services 72 French 192-194 Full-Time Faculty 319-343 Full-Time Faculty and Staff Listing 328-345 Full-Time Students 33, 34, 46, 52, 59, 88, 89, 101, 107, 118, 120

G

Geography 194 Geometry 217-219 German 195, 196 Grade-Point Average 98, 100-102, 106, 108, 109, 120, 121 Grades 106 Graduation Requirements 111-114 Grants-in-Aid 120 Gymnasium 53, 60, 71

H

Health 196 Health Services 104, 119 History 196-198 History of Tri-C 33-36 Home Economics 198 364

Honors 107 Hotel-Restaurant Management 199-202 H otel-Restaurant Management, Concentration in Housing 125

278, 279

1 IndustTial HydTaulics 221 Industrial Security 211 Industrial Supervision 202-207 Industrial Supervision, Concentration in Instructional Fees 94 Instructional Services Center 53 Instrumental Ensemble 228, 233 Intercollegiate Competition 123, 124 International Students 97 Investments 141

300, 301

J

Journalism

208-210

L

Laboratory Deposit 94 Language Laboratory 60 Law, Business 158 Law, Criminal 211 Law Enforcement 210-213 Law Enforcement, Concentration in 302, 303 Library 39, 53, 60, 63, 66, 69, 70, 95, 110, 118, 345 Library Technology 214, 215

365

Library Technology, Concentration in Little Theatre 60 Loans 120, 121 Locations, College 3, 53, 59, 92

304, 305

M

Marketing, Principles of 158 Marriage and Family Life 257 Mathematics 216-219 Mechanical Technology 220-223 Mechanical Technology, Concentration in 306, 307 Medical Assisting 223, 224 Medical Assisting, Concentration in 308, 309 Memberships, College 34, 49, 124 Metallurgy 182 Metropolitan Campus 3, 14, 15, 29, 34, 36, 41, 52, 59-68, 71, 72, 87, 93, 118, 122, 124, 137, 328-338, 350 Music 224-234 Music for Elementar'y Education 227 Music for Preschool Children 236

N

National Defense Student Loans 120 Negro in American Culture to 1908 198 Non-Credit Courses 52, 79, 80 Non-High School Graduates 87, 102 Numbering of Courses 136, 137 Nursery School Assisting 234-236 Nursery School Assisting, Concentration in Nursing 237, 238 Nursing, Concentration in 312, 313 Nursing Student Loans 121

366

310, 311

~------------------------------~--~~~--~~

o Objectives of the College 39-41 Office Manage1nent, Dental 176 Ohio Board of Regents 96

P

Parking 60, 68 Part-Time Students 33, 34, 46, 52, 59, 90, 91, 101, 118 Philosophy 238, 239 Philosophy of the College 44 Physical Education 239-244 Physical Science 244 Physically Handicapped, Assistance to the 119 Physics 245-247 Placement, Student 120, 121 Placement Test (ACT) 87, 89, 119 Plant Operation Services 247 Political Science 248 Prerequisites 137 Preschool Art 235 Preschool Literature and Language 235 Preschool Science 236 Printmaking 147 Probation 87, 98, 100, 101, 108 Probation, Removal from 100, 108 Product Sales and Development 204 Program Changes 98 Program Evaluation and Research Techniques 207 Programs of Instruction 46, 75-80 Project EVE 80 "Project in Dance" 80 Project "New Careers" 80 Project SEARCH 80 Psychology 249, 250 Psychology, Practical, for Supervisors 202 Public Relations, Municipal 192 Pulse, The 122

367

Purchasing 159 Purchasing, Concentration in 280, 281 Purposes of the College 45, 46

Q .Quality Points 106 Quarter Calendar 11-13 Quarter Sequences, Career Program

269-313

R

Radio and Television Production 263 Readmission 87, 100, 101 Real Estate 155, 156, 158, 160 Real -Estate, Concentration in 282, 283 Refund of Fees 95 Registration 11, 14, 15, 93, 98, 100 Repeating a Course 107 Residency Requirements 96 Retailing, Concentration in 284, 285 Retailing 157, 158, 161 Rights and Responsibilities 41 Russian 250, 251

S Sales Management 160 Salesmanship 157 Salesmanship, Concentration in 286, 287 Sales Promotion 157 Schedule of Classes 137 Science and Technology Building 34, 59, 66

368

Scholarships 35, 120 Secretarial Science 251-256 Secretarial Science, Concentration in 288, 289 Secretarial Skills Workshop 79 Selective Service 119 Shakespeare 189 Slide Rule 182 Social Science 256 Sociology 257 Softeners, Cooling Towers and Filter's 247 Southeastern Academic Center 3, 14, 15, 93 Spanish 257, 258 Speakers Bureau 125 Specific Graduation Requirements 112-114 Speech 259, 260 Stage Band 227, 232 Standing Committees 349-351 Statistical Quality Control 206 Student Activities and Organizations 122-124 Student-Faculty Conferences 126 Student Financial Aid Program 120, 121 Student Government 122, 123 Student Handbook 41 Student Health Insurance 119 Student Load 102 Student Services 54, 63, 117-124 Student Services Fee 94 Student, Serving the 117 -126 Suggested Quarter Sequences, Career Program 269-313 Summer Session 11, 95 Surveying 185, 186

T

Taxation 143 Team Names 124

369

TelephO'ne Numbers, AdmissiO'ns and RecO'rds 3 TelephO'ne Numbers, CO'llege 3 Theatre Arts 260-264 Transcripts O'f CCC grades 110 Transfer Students 87, 89, 91, 98 Transfer to' Other InstitutiO'ns 101, 107, 110, 266 Transient Students 89, 91 Transportation 264, 265 Transportation, CO'ncentration in 290, 291 Transportation, Public 68 Trigonometry 217 TuitiO'n Surcharges 96

U University Parallel 46, 75, 76, 266 Urban Planning Technology 267

v Varsity SpO'rts 123, 124 Vete'r ans' Education 102

W

Warning Notices, Academic 12, 13, 107 Western Campus 3, 14, 15, 34, 36, 41, 52-57, 68, 71, 72, 87, 93, 118, 122, 124, 137, 339-343, 351 Wheel, The 54 Wholesaling 161 Wholesaling, Concentration in 292, 293 Withdrawing from a Class 107 Work-Study Program 121

370

lenICUyahoga Community College [l eR

Dlllee 01 COllege ftelallons


1969-1970