Citation
Bulletin, Metropolitan State College, 1967-1968

Material Information

Title:
Bulletin, Metropolitan State College, 1967-1968
Alternate Title:
Metropolitan State College bulletin
Creator:
Metropolitan State College (Denver, Colo.)
Place of Publication:
Denver, CO
Publisher:
Metropolitan State College of Denver
Publication Date:

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Source Institution:
Auraria Library
Holding Location:
Auraria Library
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
18507087 ( OCLC )

Full Text




Bulletins
(Metropolitan State College)
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AP OF DOWNTOWN DENVE
Buildings Used By METROPOLITAN STATE COLLEGE
Forum Building (College Headquarters) /T\
250 West Fourteenth Avenue vy
Double A Building 1300 Glenarm Place
College Center and Bookstore 1345 Bannock Street

Three Thirty Three Building 333 West Colfax Avenue
Emily Griffith Opportunity School
1250 Welton Street
Denver Public Library 1357 Broadway
Cherokee Building




BULLETIN
METROPOLITAN STATE COLLEGE OF COLORADO
250 West 14th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80204
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Catalog Issue 1967-68
Vol. m June 1967 No. 1
This publication has been authorized by the Trustees of the State Colleges in Colorado. The provisions contained herein are not to be regarded as an irrevocable contract between the student and the College. The information presented is based on commonly accepted practices at Colorado state colleges and plans developed to date for Metropolitan State College, but the College reserves the right to change any provision or requirement at any time within the students term of attendance.
6-67-20M


1967
January February March
s 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26 5 12 19 26
M 2 9 10 23 30 6 13 20 27 6 13 20 27
T 3 10 17 24 : 31 7 14 21 28 7 14 21 28
w 4 11 18 : 25 1 8 15 22 1 8 15 22 29
T 5 12 19 : 26 2 9 16 23 2 9 16 23 30
F 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24 3 10 17 24 31
S 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25 4 11 18 25
April .1lav June
s 2 9 16 23 30 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25
M 3 10 17 24 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26
rr 4 11 18 25 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27
w 5 12 19 26 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28
T 6 13 20 27 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29
F 7 14 21 28 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 30
s 1 8 15 22 29 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24
July August September
R 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24
M 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25
T 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26
W 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27
T 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28
K 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25 1 . 8 15 22 29
s 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26 : 9 16 23 30
October November December
S 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26 3 10 17 24 31
M 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27 4 n 18 25
T 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28 5 12 19 26
\V 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29 6 13 20 27
T 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 30 7 14 21 28
F 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24 1 8 15 22 29
S 7 14 21 28 4 a 18 25 2 9 16 23 80
1968
January February March
S 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25 3 10 17 24 31
M 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26 4 11 18 25
T 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27 5 12 19 26
w 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28 6 13 20 27
T 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29 7 14 21 28
F 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 1 8 15 22 29
s 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24 2 9 16 23 30
April May June
S 7 14 21 28 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 30
M 1 8 15 22 29 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24
T 2 9 16 23 30 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25
W 3 10 17 24 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26
T 4 11 18 25 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27
K 5 12 19 26 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28
s 6 13 30 27 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29
July August September
R 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29
M 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 30
T 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24
w 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25
T 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26
F 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27
R 6 13 20 27 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28
October November December
R 6 13 20 27 3 : 10 17 24 1 8 15 22 29
M 7 14 21 28 4 11 18 25 2 9 16 23 30
T 1 8 15 22 29 5 12 19 26 3 10 17 24 31
W 2 9 16 23 30 6 13 20 27 4 11 18 25
T 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 21 28 5 12 19 26
F 4 11 18 25 1 8 15 22 29 6 13 20 27
H 5 12 19 26 2 9 16 23 30 7 14 21 28


College Calendar 3
COLLEGE CALENDAR
FALL QUARTER 1967
September 11, 12 and 13, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Placement Tests (ACT), 9:00 a.m. or 6:00 p.m.
September 19 and 20, Tuesday and Wednesday, New Student Orientation September 21 and 22, Thursday and Friday, Registration September 25, Monday, Classes Begin
September 25, Monday, Late Registration (Late registration fee applies) September 29, Friday, Last Day to Add Courses October 6, Friday, Last Day to Drop Courses Without Prejudice October 27, Friday, Mid-Quarter
October 31, Tuesday, Last Day for Dropping Courses
November 6-10, Monday-Friday, Registration Advising for Winter Quarter, A-L November 13-17, Monday-Friday, Registration Advising for Winter Quarter, M-Z November 22, Wednesday noon, Thanksgiving Vacation Begins November 27, Monday, Classes Resume, 8:00 a.m.
December 11, 12 and 13, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Final Examinations December 13, Wednesday, Fall Quarter Ends
WINTER QUARTER 1968
December 18, Monday, Placement Tests (ACT), 9:00 a.m. or 6:00 p.m.
December 20, Wednesday, New Student Orientation January 2 and 3, Tuesday and Wednesday, Registration January 4, Thursday, Classes Begin
January 4, Thursday, Late Registration (Late registration fee applies)
January 10, Wednesday, Last Day to Add Courses
January 17, Wednesday, Last Day to Drop Courses Without Prejudice
February 9, Friday, Mid-Quarter
February 13, Tuesday, Last Day for Dropping Courses
February 19-23, Monday-Friday, Registration Advising for Spring Quarter, M-Z February 26-March 1, Monday-Friday, Registration Advising for Spring Quarter, A-L
March 13, 14 and 15, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Final Examinations March 15, Friday, Winter Quarter Ends
SPRING QUARTER 1968
March 15, Friday, New Student Orientation
March 16, Saturday, Placement Tests (ACT), 9:00 a.m. or 6:00 p.m.
March 21 and 22, Thursday and Friday, Registration March 25, Monday, Classes Begin
March 25, Late Registration (Late registration fee applies)
March 29, Friday, Last Day to Add Courses
April 5, Friday, Last Day to Drop Courses Without Prejudice
April 26, Friday, Mid-Quarter
April 30, Tuesday, Last Day for Dropping Courses
May 6-10, Monday-Friday, Registration Advising for Summer and/or Fall Quarter, A-L
May 13-17, Monday-Friday, Registration Advising for Summer and/or Fall Quarter, M-Z
May 30, Thursday, Memorial Day Holiday
June 3, 4 and 5, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Final Examinations June 5, Wednesday, Spring Quarter Ends June 7, Friday, Commencement
SUMMER QUARTER 1968
June 6, Thursday, Placement Tests (ACT), 9:00 a.m. or 6:00 p.m.
June 7, Friday, New Student Orientation June 10, Monday, Registration June 11, Tuesday, Classes Begin
June 11, Tuesday, Late Registration (Late registration fee applies)
June 17, Monday, Last Day to Add Courses June 24, Monday, Last Day to Drop Courses Without Prejudice July 4 and 5, Thursday and Friday, Independence Day Holiday July 8, Monday, Classes Resume, 8:00 a.m.
July 12, Friday, Mid-Quarter
July 16, Tuesday, Last Day for Dropping Courses
July 22-26, Monday-Friday, Registration Advising for Fall Quarter
August 14, 15 and 16, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Final Examinations
August 16, Friday, Summer Quarter Ends


4 Contents
CONTENTS
Page
Administration ......................................... 5
Faculty and Staff....................................... 6
General Information on the College......................11
Admission and Registration..............................14
Costs ..................................................15
Student Personnel Services..............................17
Student Life and Activities.............................18
Academic Information ...................................19
Programs of Study and Degree Requirements...............22
Arts and Sciences Section...............................25
Division of Humanities .................................27
Division of Science and Mathematics ....................41
Division of Social Sciences ............................48
Pictures of Buildings Used by Metropolitan State College... 57
Applied Sciences Section................................61
Division of Business....................................64
Division of Technology .................................73
Division of Health Services ............................85
Division of Public Services ............................88
Alphabetical Index......................................93
Map with Building Locations..............Inside Back Cover


Administration 5
ADMINISTRATION
Board of Trustees for the State Colleges
(Appointed by the Governor of the State of Colorado)
STUART W. McLAUGHLIN, L.H.D., Rangely President Date of First Appointment 1963 Present Term Expires 1969
ROBERT W. BARTLEY, LL.B., Pueblo Vice President 1961 1973
L. RICHARD BRATTON, LL.B., Gunnison 1963 1969
MRS. WILLIAM B. (Betty) NAUGLE, A.B., Denver 1964 1971
C. GALE SELLENS, A.B., Lakewood 1965 1971
WILLIAM H. SOUTHARD, LL.B., Greeley 1965 1971
PHILLIP M. LORTON, B.S., Alamosa H. GRANT VEST, Ed.D., Denver 1961 1973
Secretary and Treasurer
Executive Committee for Metropolitan State College
MRS. WILLIAM B. (Betty) NAUGLE, Chairman PHILLIP M. LORTON C. GALE SELLENS
CURTIS WRIGHT, Assistant Secretary and Treasurer for Metropolitan State College
Officers of Administration
President....................................Kenneth Phillips, Ph.D.
Administrative Dean.......................Robert D. ODell, Ed.D.
Dean of College..............................Keats R. McKinney, Ed.D.
Dean of Summer Quarter and College Services. .Harold W. Benn, Ph.D.
Dean of Arts and Sciences.................Merle W. Milligan, Ed.D.
Dean of Applied Sciences.......................Gail J. Phares, Ed.D.
Dean of Students..................................F. D. Lillie, M.P.S.
Business Manager.........................Curtis Wright, B.S. and B.A.
Chairmen of Divisions
Arts and Sciences
Humanities..............
Science and Mathematics
Social Sciences.........
Applied Sciences
Business................
Health Services.........
Public Services.........
Technology..............
.Lloyd K. Herren, Ed.D.
....Jon M. Plachy, Ed.D.
George M. Brooke, Ph.D.
.Irvine H. Forkner, Ed.D.
.........To be appointed
.David M. Abbott, B.B.A. .. .Calvin E. Evans, M.A.
Department Chairman
English.......................................Phillip Boxer, Ph.D.
Other Administrative Personnel
Student Services
Registrar..................................Donald R. Griffis, M.A.
Director of Counseling and Testing.........Don L. Swickard, Ph.D.
Director of Financial Aid and Placement....Dennis L. Farhar, M.A.
Business Office
Director of Purchasing and Plant Coordination. .Eugene R. Roon, M.A.


6 Faculty and Staff
FACULTY AND STAFF
ABBOTT, DAVID M.....................Assistant Professor of Public Services
B.BA., University of Nebraska.
ADCOCK, LORENE...........................Assistant Professor of Business
B.S., M.B.A. and M.A., West Texas State University; advanced study, University of Denver.
ALEXIS, CHARLENE.........................Instructor in Library Science
B.A., Southwestern State College; M.L.S., University of Oklahoma.
ALLBEE, CHARLES E........................Assistant Professor of English
B.A. and M.A., Adams State College; advanced study, University of Colorado and University of Chicago.
ANGUS, CHARLES K.........................Assistant Professor of Business
B.B.A., University of Minnesota; M.B.A., Western Reserve University.
BAGLEY, HENRY L...................................Professor of English
B.S., Kansas State College; M.A., Colorado State College; Ed.D., University of Colorado.
BALAY, RICHARD H....................Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.A. and M.A., Wichita State University; advanced study, University of Kansas.
BECKER, GEORGE C.........................Assistant Professor of Biology
B.S., University of Minnesota; M.S. and Ph.D., University of Wisconsin.
BENN, HAROLD W....................................Professor of Biology
B.S. and M.S., University of Nebraska; Ph.D., Cornell University.
BOWLES, JEAN A...........................Assistant Professor of Biology
B.S. and M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., University of Colorado.
BOXER, PHILLIP...........................Assistant Professor of English
B.S., University of Kansas; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Denver.
BRINKER, ORASON L...................Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Denver; advanced study, University of Colorado.
BROOKE, GEORGE M..............................Professor of Psychology
B.A., Parsons College; M.S., Drake University; Ph.D., University of Iowa.
BULGER, JEAN E...........................Assistant Professor of Nursing
B.S., Loretto Heights College; M.S., University of Colorado.
BURSIEL, CHARLES A.......................Assistant Professor of English
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; advanced study, University of Denver.
COOK, W. THOMAS..........................Assistant Professor of Speech
B.A. and M.A., Colorado State College; advanced study, University of Denver.
COULSON, ROBERT H........................Assistant Professor of Speech
B.S., Slippery Rock State College; M.A., University of Illinois; advanced study, University of Denver.
CUMMINS, JACK D.......................Assistant Professor of Chemistry
B.A., Western State College; Ph.D., University of New Mexico.
DOE, SANDRA M.....................................Instructor in English
B.A., Doane College; M.A., University of Denver.
DUCKWORTH, PATRICIA L....................Associate Professor of Business
B.S., University of Colorado; M.S., Colorado State University; D.B.A., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado.
EDWARDS, WALKER S...............Associate Professor of Political Science
B.A., University of Denver; M.A., Stanford University; advanced study, University of Colorado.
EL WELL, H. KAY...............................Instructor in Psychology
B.A., University of Redlands; advanced study, University of Colorado.


Faculty and Staff 7
EVANS, CALVIN E...........Associate Professor of Aerospace Technology
B.S., University of Colorado; M.A., Colorado State College.
FAIR, JEANE D..........................Professor of French and Spanish
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Ph.D., Northwestern University.
FARHAR, DENNIS L.......................Assistant Professor of Psychology
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado
FORKNER, IRVINE H......................Associate Professor of Business
B.S., M.A. and Ed.D., Columbia University.
GAUTHIER, PERLITA......................Assistant Professor of Business
A. B., Western State College; M.A., University of Chicago; M.S., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado.
GLOVER, JR., AUSTIN T..................Assistant Professor of Business
B. B.A., University of Texas; M.B.A., Southern Methodist University.
GRAHAM, RONALD P....................Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.A. and M.B.S., University of Colorado.
GRIFFIS, DONALD R.........................Assistant Professor of Music
B.A. and M.A., Baylor University; advanced study, University of Texas.
HERREN, LLOYD K...................................Professor of Music
B.S. and M.M., George Peabody College; Ed.D., University of Texas.
HILDRETH, RICHARD A...............................Professor of Speech
B.A., Nebraska State Teachers College; M.S., University of Wisconsin; Ph.D., University of Southern California.
HUDEK, ALBERT D.....................Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.S., Iowa State University; M.B.S., University of Colorado; advanced study, University of Colorado and University of South Dakota.
IAZZETTA, VERNIE....................Associate Professor of Psychology
B.A. and M.A., University of Denver; Ed.D., University of Colorado.
IBRAHIM, MUNIR F..................................Instructor in English
B.A. and M.A., Adams State College; advanced study, University of Colorado.
LEONARD, STEPHEN J........................Assistant Professor of History
A.B., Regis College; M.A., University of Wyoming.
LILLIE, F. D...........................Assistant Professor of Education
A. B., Colorado State College; M.P.S., and advanced study, University of Colorado.
LOW, M. EDWIN.....................................Instructor in English
B. A., Indiana State Teachers College; M.A., Indiana State University; advanced study, University of Colorado.
McKINNEY, KEATS R...............................Professor of Education
B.A. and Ed.M., Phillips University; Ed.D., University of Oklahoma.
McLALLEN, MILLARD D.......................Assistant Professor of English
B.S., Wayiand College; M.A., West Texas State University; advanced study, University of Denver.
McMILLAN, J. RICHARD............................Instructor in Business
B.A. and advanced study, University of Colorado.
MANGOLD, ROBERT L............................Assistant Professor of Art
A. B. and M.F.A., Indiana University.
MAY, JAMES T......................................Instructor in English
B. B.A., Baylor University; M.A., Montana State University; advanced study, University of Denver.
MEHN, DUANE B.................Associate Professor of Physical Education
B.S., North Central College; M.S., University of Illinois; Ed.D., Colorado State College.
MERRIN, JAMES T...................................Professor of English
B.A., Southwestern University; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Chicago.


8 Faculty and Staff
MILLIGAN, MERLE W............................Professor of Mathematics
B.S., Monmouth College; M.A., University of Illinois; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.
MOODY, VERNON W..........................Associate Professor of Music
B.M., and M.M.Ed., North Texas State University; advanced study, University of Colorado.
MOSS, ROBERTA R.......................Assistant Professor of Education
B.S., Nebraska Wesleyan; M.A., University of Denver.
NORICK, CHARLES M.....................Assistant Professor of Accounting
B.S., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado.
ODELL, ROBERT D................................Professor of Education
A. B. and M.A., San Diego State College; Ed.D., University of California at Los Angeles.
OHLSON, MORTON K......................Associate Professor of Economics
B. A., University of Colorado; M.A., University of New Mexico; Ph.D., University of Colorado.
PHARES, GAIL J........................Professor of Technical Education
A. B. and M.A., Chico State College; Ed.D., University of Southern California.
PHILLIPS, KENNETH...............................Professor of Education
B. S., State University of New York; M.A. and Ph.D., Ohio State University.
PLACHY, JON M.....................Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.A. and M.Ed., Adams State College; M.A., Louisiana State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.
RAGER, KENNETH A......................Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.A., Monmouth College; M.S., University of Illinois; advanced study, Colorado State University.
REED, CARELTON H.............................Professor of Police Science
B.A., M.A. and LL.B., University of Colorado.
ROBNETT, JR., HARRIS H...................Instructor in Library Science
B.S. and M.A.L.S., University of Denver.
ROLLINS, WAYNE D.........................Assistant Professor of English
B.A., Westmont College; M.A. and advanced study, University of Denver.
ROON, EUGENE R..................................Instructor in Education
B.S., Western Michigan University; M.A., Michigan State University.
ROPER, KEITH I........................Assistant Professor of Chemistry
B.S., Southern Methodist University; M.Ed., Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas; Ed.D., University of Colorado.
SPURLIN, MELVIN D........................Assistant Professor of Biology
B.A., University of Colorado; M.A., University of Denver; advanced study, University of Colorado.
STROHMEIER, ROBERT C.........................Assistant Professor of Art
B.F.A. and M.F.A., California College of Arts and Crafts; advanced study, University of California.
SULLENBERGER, ROBERT A............Instructor in Mechanical Technology
B.S., Utah State University; advanced study, Colorado State College.
SWAIN, MALENA J..........................Assistant Professor of English
B.A. and B.F.A., Bethany College; M.A., Wichita State University; advanced study, University of Denver.
SWICKARD, DON L.......................Associate Professor of Psychology
B.A., M.A. and Ph.D., University of Denver.
TATNALL, EDITH C.........................Assistant Professor of History
B.S., New York University; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Colorado.


Faculty and Staff 9
TAYLOR, JAMES W....................Associate Professor of Psychology
A. B. and Ph.D., Washington University.
TEMMER, HARRY A....................Instructor in Electronics Technology
B. S., Drury College; advanced study, University of Colorado.
THOMAS, GWENDOLYN A.....................Assistant Professor of English
B.A., Bennett College; M.A., Temple University; advanced study, Cambridge University and University of Denver.
THOMPSON, RUSSELL E...........................Instructor in Technology
B.S. and M.A., Colorado State University.
THONSSEN, LESTER W...............................Professor of Speech
A. B., Huron College; A.M. and Ph.D., State University of Iowa; D.Lit., Huron College.
VALDES, DANIEL T.................................Professor of Sociology
B. A., Adams State College; Ph.D., University of Colorado.
WAHL, RONALD R..................Instructor in Mathematics and Geology
B.S., Colorado School of Mines; M.S., Stanford University.
WALSH, PEGGY M..........................Associate Professor of History
B.Ph. and M.A., DePaul University; Ph.D., University of Chicago. WILLMS, RAYMOND D.......................Assistant Professor of Sociology
A. B., Loras College; M.A., University of Notre Dame; advanced study, University of Colorado.
WILSON, JERRY H.........................Assistant Professor of Physics
B. A., M.S. and Ph.D., University of Colorado.
WRIGHT, CURTIS E........................Assistant Professor of Business
B.S., University of Colorado; B.A., American Institute for Foreign Trade.
WRIGHT, M. ELIZABETH....................Associate Professor of English
B.A., Colorado State College; M.A., New York University; Ed.D., Columbia University.
YUNKER, JOANNA O........................Assistant Professor of English
A. B., Syracuse University; M.S., University of Illinois; advanced study, University of Denver.
YUTHAS, JACK A................................Professor of Psychology
B. A., University of Wyoming; M.A., Michigan State University; Ph.D., Purdue University.
YUTHAS, LADESSA J.......................Assistant Professor of Reading
B.S., Colorado State University; M.S., Purdue University; advanced study, Washington State University and University of Colorado.


General Information on the College 11
GENERAL INFORMATION ON THE COLLEGE
The college was founded by an act of the Colorado General Assembly, signed into law (House Bill 349) by the Governor May 5, 1963, which instructed the Trustees of the State Colleges of Colorado to provide a comprehensive plan for the long-range development of Metropolitan State College. With regard to development into a four-year degreegranting institution, the act stated: Such plans shall contemplate full activation of the upper-division program no later than the fall of 1970, but such upper-division program shall in no event be activated until authorized by the general assembly.
Funds were appropriated by the General Assembly in 1965 (funded May 17, 1965, Senate Bill 344) for establishment of the college and for initiation of instruction in the fall of that year. Enrollment for the first quarter, which started October 4, was 1,189 and in 1966 the Fall Quarter enrollment was 2,443. In 1967 the Colorado General Assembly passed Senate Bill 314 authorizing activation of the upper division, with the junior year to begin in the 1967-68 fiscal year, and the senior year to begin in the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Purposes
The chief purposes of Metropolitan State College were set forth in the act which founded it as follows:
Purpose. The General Assembly hereby declares that this act is passed in conformity with the plan for the development of higher education in this state which includes a system of state general colleges, whose functions shall principally be those of undergraduate education, a system of universities and special-purpose institutions conducting extensive graduate and research programs, as well as providing courses in undergraduate education, and a system of junior colleges. In conformity with such general plan, Metropolitan State College shall be a part of the state general college system.
Control, objects, and purposes. Metropolitan State College shall be under the control and management of the trustees of the state colleges in Colorado and its objects shall be:
1. To provide and offer programs of undergraduate instruction in the liberal arts and sciences, as determined by the trustees in the manner hereinafter specified;
2. To provide and offer programs of instruction in semi-professional technical education in science and engineering technology on a terminal basis, either on its own campus or through contracts with public school districts in the City and County of Denver and in the counties of Adams, Arapahoe, and Jefferson;
3. To encourage other state institutions of higher learning to offer at the college, by extension, such credit courses as are beyond its scope and function, and to cooperate with such other state institutions of higher learning in the offering of such courses;
4. To serve the needs for higher education in the Denver metropolitan area, as well as to serve the needs for higher education in the State of Colorado generally.
In analyzing, interpreting, and implementing these provisions, the college administration and teaching staff consider that the following objectives, which are completely consistent with the purposes of the institution, as defined above, and with the preliminary planning for the establishment of the college, should prevail:
1. To provide, in the Denver Metropolitan area, a multi-purpose, urban-type, four-year college dedicated to emphasis on excellence in teaching and serving the community and the state of Colorado. The faculty will be selected primarily on the basis of interest and effectiveness in teaching, as well as on academic preparation and special qualifications. Faculty research, although welcomed, will not be an essential qualification for a teaching position or promotion.


12 General Information on the College
2. To open the door to an inexpensive, readily-accessible college education to all who have the will and ability to benefit from the instruction offered: the recent high school graduate; the less recent graduate who has worked for several years and now sees the importance of a college education; the person working full-time who wishes to pursue college studies after working hours; the mature adult facing the necessity of upgrading or retraining for a changing economy; and the person of any age who is seeking pleasure and stimulation in the development of his intellectual and artistic interests. The college program thus complements the work of agencies for adult education already existing in the metropolitan area.
3. To provide educational opportunities adapted to the interests, needs, and abilities of individual students. The level and nature of instruction will attract and challenge top-ranking high school students; on the other hand, special assistance will be given to serious students who, because of under-achievement in high school, poor study habits, economic and cultural disadvantages, or other factors, experience difficulty in meeting the academic standards and adjusting to college. To accomplish this purpose, close contact will be maintained with students, upon whom all efforts are focused, in the instructional program, in faculty advisement, and in counseling and testing. Co-curricula activities will be instruction-oriented; they will be developed mutually by staff and students to create a comprehensive academic environment.
4. To make available to the student a comprehensive, two-year undergraduate curriculum in the liberal arts and sciences which will give him the well-rounded, general education necessary for him to function as a responsible citizen in a democratic society. This curriculum shall be composed of courses of high quality for which credits can be transferred to other institutions of higher learning.
5. To offer two-year terminal programs leading to the Associate in Applied Science degree. These programs will be designed to provide students with the occupational competence needed for employment or to operate a business in their chosen field. Other vocational-technical curricula of various lengths will be developed to meet particular occupational needs. The college will maintain liaison with the business and industrial community, and curricula will be responsive to the needs of the metropolitan area.
6. To offer specialized education in various major and minor subject matter areas, leading to the Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degrees, and occupation-oriented programs for baccalaureate degrees in applied sciences fields.
7. In summation, the paramount aim of Metropolitan State College is to provide men and women with the education to achieve cultural, social, and economic goals; to open the door to personal fulfillment in a worthwhile, productive life; and to develop skills which contribute to the welfare and improvement of the community.
Accreditation
The North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, which is responsible for accrediting all institutions of higher education in this region, has been notified that Metropolitan State College wishes to become a candidate for membership, and a consultant is assisting the college with the accreditation process. Although a newly founded institution cannot become eligible for accreditation until it has graduated one class, the instructional program has been developed to meet North Central Association standards and the college has progressed as far toward accreditation as is possible under the Associations timetable.
Credits earned at Metropolitan State College are regularly accepted by other colleges and universities.


General Information on the College 13
Location
Metropolitan State College is located in Denver, one of the nations finest cities. It is the capital of Colorado, and a state and regional commercial and financial center. Excellent transportation from all parts of the United States is provided by six railroads, seven airlines and numerous buses. Although the metropolitan area population is now more than one million, Denver still retains the friendliness and romantic appeal of the Old West.
The Mile High City, situated at the foot of the snow-capped Rocky Mountains, enjoys a mild, sunny, semi-arid climate. There are 100 parks, five 18-hole municipal golf courses and numerous other recreational facilities in Denver. Within easy driving distance are breathtaking mountain heights, old mining towns and places to picnic, hike, fish, hunt, boat and ski.
Outstanding music, drama and art programs are provided by the Denver Symphony Orchestra, Denver Civic Theatre, Bonfils Memorial Theatre, Denver Art Museum and other organizations. The Colorado State Historical Museum has numerous Indian and western relics and exhibits. World-famous displays of animals, birds and flowers in their natural habitats are found in the Denver Museum of Natural History.
Denver is a city of excellent schools and fine churches. There are 690 Protestant and Orthodox churches, 60 Catholic churches and a number of Jewish synagogues and community centers.
Facilities
The college headquarters is located in the central part of the Denver metropolitan area. It is adjacent to the downtown business section and at the edge of the impressive Civic Center a ring of public buildings around a beautifully landscaped mall. All of the buildings in which classes are held are concentrated in this general area (see map on back cover).
Administrative and service offices are in the new ten-story Forum Building, 250 West 14th Avenue, at the Civic Center. General information and instructions on applying for admission may be obtained at the Office of Admissions and Records on the ground floor.
A library and audio-visual center located in the Cherokee Building provides a study area and books, current periodicals and newspapers, back files on periodicals on microfilm, maps, records, pamphlets, microprints and tapes. This collection is supplemented through a service contract with the Denver Public Library so that over one million volumes are available to students and faculty.
A building adjacent to the Forum Building has been remodelled extensively to provide an excellent student center and bookstore.
Space in other buildings used by the college is modern and has been designed for instructional purposes. Technology courses are taught in the outstanding facilities of the Emily Griffith Opportunity School.
Smoking Regulations
Smoking is permitted only in hallways of buildings where classes are held, and in the College Center. Smoking is prohibited in elevators, classrooms and laboratories, and persons violating this regulation of the City and County of Denver are subject to disciplinary action.


14 Admission and Registration
ADMISSION AND REGISTRATION
Metropolitan State College is dedicated to the philosophy that educational opportunities should be provided for all who have the will and ability to benefit from the instruction offered.
Admission Requirements
Minimum entrance requirements for Colorado high school graduates are at least 15 units of acceptable work from a high school accredited by a state or regional accrediting association. An applicant who has been accepted for admission must submit a pre-entrance physical examination completed by a qualified physician to finalize his admission. A certificate of health form will be included in the applicants acceptance materials. This certificate of health signed by both the physician and the applicant must show that the latter is in good physical and mental health, has no communicable diseases, and has no defects or deficiencies which would hinder satisfactory progress in his studies. Other factors which will be considered are intelligence, personality, character and comments by secondary school officials.
Applicants who are not residents of the State must meet the same admission requirements as Colorado residents and must, in addition, rank in the upper half of their graduating class in order to be admitted.
Mature persons who are not high school graduates will be considered on an individual basis. They may be admitted as regular students after submitting certified scores on the standard General Education Development test which show that they have the ability to pursue satisfactorily programs of instruction which the college offers.
To be eligible for admission as a transfer student from other accredited universities or colleges, an official transcript from each institution attended, and an overall grade average of C (2.00 based on a four-point system where an A grade is 4 points) in all college courses attempted at any college or university are required. Failure to report correctly any previous college or university record before enrolling at Metropolitan State College may result in loss of credit and/or dismissal.
Admission Instructions and Procedures
Applications for admission are considered in the order in which they are received for each quarter. Therefore, applications should be submitted at the earliest feasible date after completion of the first semester of the senior year in high school. They must be on file in the Office of Admissions and Records at the college not later than two weeks prior to the beginning of the quarter for which admission is sought. All credentials which are submitted become the property of Metropolitan State College, and will not be returned to the student.
Admission of Freshmen (Applicants who have not attended college):
1. Obtain the uniform Application for Admission form used by Colorado collegiate institutions from a Colorado secondary school or from the Metropolitan State College Office of Admissions and Records, 250 West 14th Avenue, Denver, Colorado 80204.
2. Part I (pages 1 and 2) of this form should be completed and submitted with Part II to the students high school for record and test data. The high school will send the completed application directly to the Colleges Office of Admissions and Records.
3. It is required that all entering freshmen take the American College Test (ACT) prior to registration and have the scores forwarded to the college. Admissions decisions are not influenced by ACT scores, but test results are used as a basis for assignment to classes and for counseling. Therefore, if a students test scores have not been received, he will be required to take the ACT at Metropolitan State College before he can register for classes (see College Calendar for testing dates).


Admission, Registration and Costs 15
4. A $5.00 application fee, which is non-refundable and will not apply on tuition, must be sent with the application for admission.
5. Upon receipt of the above credentials, and after an evaluation has been made, the applicant will be informed of his admission status.
Admission of Transfer Students (Applicants who have attended a college or university):
1. Request an application for admission from Metropolitan State College Office of Admissions and Records.
2. Complete Part I of the Application for Admission to Colorado Collegiate Institutions and return it to the Office of Admissions and Records
3. A $5.00 application fee, which is non-refundable and will not apply on tuition, must be sent with the application for admission.
4. Part II of the application should be submitted for completion to an appropriate personnel officer to the college or university where you are now attending or were last in attendance.
5. Request that one official transcript from each college or university attended be forwarded to the Office of Admissions and Records at Metropolitan State College. Although an applicants record from several institutions may be summarized on one transcript, an application will not be considered until official transcripts from each college attended are received. These are required even though no credit may have been earned at an institution.
6. A high school transcript is requested when:
(a) The college transcripts do not give complete information about the applicants high school record.
(b) The applicant has completed less than a full quarters work in college.
7. It is required that all transfer students must have taken the American College Test (ACT) prior to registration and had the scores forwarded to the college if they have not satisfactorily completed freshman English with a grade of C or better, and/or one year of college. Admissions decisions are not influenced by ACT scores, but test results are used as a basis for assignment to classes and for counseling. Therefore, transfer students who do not meet the above requirements and for whom test scores have not been received must take the ACT at Metropolitan State College before they will be permitted to register for classes (see College Calendar for testing dates).
Orientation and Registration Procedures
Each quarter starts with orientation (see College Calendar) which is required for all new freshmen and transfer students. This orientation period is designed to acquaint each new student with the college, the faculty and other students. Also, during the orientation and registration period, students are assigned to faculty advisors according to their educational interests, assistance is given in making out course programs, individual photographs are taken for identification cards and records purposes, registration is completed and tuition and fees paid, and other necessary processing is carried out.
COSTS
All tuition and fees for each quarter (there are four quarters in a year, each consisting of approximately eleven weeks of instruction) are payable at the time of registration, and a student will not be admitted to classes until full payment has been made. The Trustees of the State Colleges of Colorado, the governing board of the college, reserves the right to alter any or all tuition and fees prior to the first day of registration for any quarter.


16 Costs
The schedule of tuition and fee charges is as follows:
In-State Status Out-of-State Status
Application Fee (Required of all applicants for admission to the college. This fee is non-refundable and will not be applied on tuition.) Tuition $ 5.00 $ 10.00
Students taking 9 or more quarter hours, per quarter 67.00 200.00
Students taking less than 9 quarter hours 8.00 22.00
per quarter per quarter
hour hour
Student Services Fee
Students taking 9 or more quarter hours, per quarter 20.00 20.00
Students taking less than 9 quarter hours 2.00 2.00
per quarter per quarter
hour hour
Placement Test Fee 6.00 6.00
(Charged only when the student has not taken the ACT test prior to enrollment at Metropolitan State College.)
Late Registration Fee $5.00 $5.00
Change of Schedule Fee, per transaction 4.00 4.00
Transcript Fee, per transcript 1.00 1.00
The cost of books and supplies averages about $90 per academic year
with the highest cost during the first quarter of attendance. Other costs such as board and room, incidentals, transportation, clothing and other personal expenses will vary with the individual student.
A student is initially classified as an in-state or out-of-state registrant for the purpose of assessing tuition at the time he is granted admission or registers at Metropolitan State College. The classification is based on information provided by the student and from other relevant sources. Administrative procedures adopted by the Trustees of the State Colleges in Colorado are followed, and all rulings are made in accordance with the provisions of a state statute (Chapter 124-18, CRS 1963, as amended by Sessions Laws of Colorado 1965, Chapter 266) which applies uniformly to all registrants at state institutions of higher education in Colorado. After a students tuition status is determined, it remains unchanged in the absence of satisfactory evidence to the contrary. The student who, due to subsequent events, becomes eligible for a change in classification, whether from out-of-state to in-state or the reverse, has the responsibility of immediately informing the Office of Admissions and Records of this circumstance in writing. Final decisions regarding tuition status rest with the institution. Changes in tuition status will be effective at the time of the students next registration. Additional information on regulations pertaining to tuition status will be provided upon request.
Students officially withdrawing from the college, or reducing the quarter hour load to a lower tuition, will receive a refund of tuition charges only on the pro rata basis shown below. No refund of fees will be authorized.
Upon Withdrawal or quarter hour reduction to lower Percent of Tuition
tuition Refunded
During first week of classes.................................... 75
During second week of classes................................. 50
During third week of classes...................................... 25
No refund will be made after the third week of classes


Student Personnel Services 17
STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES
The constant goal of the college is to provide educational opportunities adapted to the interests, needs and abilities of the individual student. To this end, each student is assigned a faculty advisor who becomes conversant with his background, aptitudes and educational objectives, and who takes a personal interest in his education and welfare. Generally this advisor is associated with the students major field of study.
The Dean of Students coordinates a wide range of student assistance programs, such as, admissions, records, registration, orientation, faculty advising, educational and vocational testing, vocational and special counseling, financial aid, placement, veterans affairs, student health services and student activities. Special help is provided for students who are having difficulties with their studies or problems of a personal nature. More information on various services is given below.
Counseling Center. A professional staff is available to assist students with educational, emotional, personal, social, vocational or scholastic problems which may arise during their years of study at Metropolitan State College. When it seems desirable, tests are used to assist students in appraising their interests and aptitudes and to help them evaluate their personal and social effectiveness.
Special emphasis is placed on helping all students with any problems which may have a bearing on their success at the college; however, the student is expected to take the initiative in availing himself of the services of the Counseling Center.
Financial Aid. There are a number of possibilities for the person who needs financial aid in order to attend Metropolitan State College scholarships, loans and part-time employment. The college is a full participant in the National Defense Student Loan Program, the Federal College Work-Study Program and the Economic Opportunity Grant Program through which funds are made available to qualified students. Other programs have been developed to assist needy students with demonstrated academic ability. Some financial awards may be made on the basis of competence in a particular field or distinctive contribution to some phase of the total life of the college.
The basis of selection for a financial award is academic achievement and performance as evidenced by the high school record and/or college record, plus demonstrable need, when this is a qualification factor, as calculated from a statement furnished by the applicant and his parents.
More detailed information on scholarships, loans or student employment may be obtained from the Office of Financial Aid and Placement at the college. The deadline for submitting financial aid applications for the Fall quarter is September 1,1967.
Placement. The college serves as a clearing house for information on job opportunties and helps students find full-time employment in occupations for which they have prepared at Metropolitan State College. Also, the college maintains a file of job openings and gives assistance in every way possible to students who need part-time work to help defray their college expenses. The extent to which students may work is governed by their course load and ability to maintain a satisfactory grade record. The Office of Financial Aid and Placement should be contacted for further information on employment opportunities.
Housing. Since the majority of the students come from the metropolitan area, the college does not operate dormitories. Students not living at home are given assistance in finding suitable off-campus living quarters. Lists of available housing are maintained in the office of the Dean of Students.
Health Services. Student Health Services provides a variety of outpatient services which include first aid, treatment of minor illnesses, weight control clinic and counseling on medical problems. A registered


18 Student Personnel Services
nurse is on duty during college hours and physicians are available on call or by appointment.
A student accident and sickness insurance plan provides coverage for hospital and surgical expenses. Full-time students are required to have this insurance and the cost is included in the student services fee. It is available to part-time students for a nominal premium. The plan is administered through Student Health Services.
Books. Metropolitan State College students may purchase books in the newly remodeled College Center and Bookstore at 1345 Bannock Street.
Military Information. The college, through the Office of Admissions and Records, furnishes information about a students enrollment to his local board when the student supplies his Selective Service number, his local board address, and other required information at registration time. Generally, the criteria for deferment applied by local boards for an undergraduate student are a score of 70 or more on the Selective Service College Qualification Test, or appropriate class rank, plus acceptance by the college for the following year of his course of study.
The office of the Dean of Students assists students who are eligible to receive federal educational benefits under the War Orphans Act, provision for disabled veterans or the new Cold War G.I. Bill. Students entering under the various categories of the veterans education and training program must present a certificate of eligibility for use at Metropolitan State College at the time of registration.
STUDENT LIFE AND ACTIVITIES
The metropolitan area offers a wealth of opportunities to enrich classroom learning experiences. Students are encouraged to take advantage of theatrical and musical performances, public lectures, museum displays, art exhibits and other cultural and educational endeavors.
A representative student government administered by the Associated Students of Metropolitan State College is in operation. Also, various student clubs with special interests and objectives which contribute to the purposes of the college have been organized under the sponsorship of faculty members. Organizations and activities started thus far include a campus magazine New Campus Review, a student newspaper the Metropolitan, French club, oral interpretation group, business fraternity Phi Beta Lambda, choral group, Madrigal Singers, chess club, intramurals and many others.
The college recognizes the value of religious life and encourages students to attend churches of their choice. With the large number of churches and synagogues in Denver, individuals are virtually certain to find their denomination represented.
A newly remodeled building at 1345 Bannock Street provides an excellent College Center for students and faculty. This facility has an attractive student lounge designed for relaxation, an extensive vending machine operation, a games area, student organization offices and space for the college bookstore. The College Center is being developed as the focal point of the college with emphasis on student activities and programs.
The College Center and the student activities programs are financed entirely from the student services fees which all students pay each quarter.


Academic Information 19
ACADEMIC INFORMATION
The college operates on the quarter system with each quarter Fall, Winter and Spring consisting of approximately eleven weeks of instruction. The Summer quarter, ten weeks in length with longer class periods, is integrated with the three quarters of the usual academic year so that it is possible for a student to carry on almost continuous study.
In order to serve people who are employed, evening as well as day classes are scheduled, and enrollment can be on either a full or part-time basis.
Quarter Hour
Course credit is based on units designated quarter hours. One quarter hour represents one class period of fifty to sixty minutes per week which normally also requires two hours of outside preparation on the part of the student. Laboratory courses give one quarter hour of credit for each two or three hours of scheduled work in the laboratory during a week.
Course Load
The normal load per quarter is 15 to 16 quarter hours. Registration for additional quarter hours depends on the ability of the student. Taking up to a total of 18 hours requires the approval of the students faculty advisor. Total quarter hours undertaken may not exceed 18 unless approved by both the advisor and the office of the Dean of Students. The maximum permitted with such authorization is 20 quarter hours per quarter.
Student Classification
Students are classified according to the number of quarter hours of credit earned: freshmen fewer than 45; sophomores 45 or more but fewer than 90; juniors 90 or more but fewer than 135; seniors 135 or more.
Grades and Status Symbols
Alphabetical grades are used to indicate quality of academic work: A superior; B above average; C average; D below average but passing; F failure; WF withdrawn failing; and WP withdrawn passing.
Status symbols are given at the end of a course instead of letter grades to identify special situations in which a course was not completed for credit; NC (no credit) used for students who do not want to receive a grade or credit for a course; I (incomplete) when a student has not completed the course, but the work which has been done has received a passing grade, and he will be permitted to complete the course within the time limits. An I must be removed by the end of the following quarter (excluding the Summer quarter) or it will be changed to an F. Students may receive an F if they are not passing at the time they drop a course or completely withdraw from the college. See Section Change of Registration and Complete Withdrawal for details.
Quality Points
To be eligible for a degree, a candidate must, in addition to meeting other prescribed requirements, have a minimum of quality points equal to twice the number of credit hours earned. Quality points for each hour of credit are awarded as follows: A = 4, B 3, C = 2, D = l, F and WF=0. The cumulative grade point average is calculated by multiplying the number of credit hours for each course by the number of quality points given, and dividing the total number of hours attempted into the total number of points accumulated.


20 Academic Information
Presidents and Deans Honor Lists
Each quarter students with outstanding academic achievement are recognized by being named to Metropolitan State College honor lists.
The Presidents Honor List carries the names of students who attempted 12 or more quarter hours of course work and achieved a perfect average of 4.0.
The Deans Honor List carries the names of students who attempted 12 or more quarter hours of course work and achieved an average of 3.5 or higher.
Advanced Placement
Students who have performed satisfactorily in special college-level courses while in high school, and who have passed appropriate Advanced Placement Examinations conducted by the College Entrance Examination Board, may submit the results to the Office of Admissions and Records for consideration for college credit. The Registrar, in consultation with the appropriate division chairman, determines the amount and nature of the credit and/or advanced placement granted.
Credit by Examination
Credit by examination may be obtained by students who demonstrate superior knowledge of a subject by achieving a grade of B or above on the special examination. Students must consult the chairman of the division in which the subject is taught to obtain official approval to take such examinations. The maximum amount of credit which will be accepted by this means is 15 quarter hours. A fee of $10.00 per course is charged for each examination.
Class Attendance
Students are expected to attend all sessions of courses for which they are registered. Each instructor determines when a students absences have reached the point that they jeopardize his success in a course. When absences become excessive, the student may receive a failing grade for the course. In case of illness or other emergencies which make absence unavoidable, the Dean of Students may verify the reasons and issue an authorized absence slip. For such officially authorized absences, the faculty member teaching a course will permit the student to make up work missed, but when an absence is not so excused, the opportunity to make up work is at the discretion of the instructor. No matter what the reason for the absence, the student is held responsible for doing the full work of the course.
Change of Registration and Complete Withdrawal
During the first week of each quarter students may adjust their class schedules by making appropriate and necessary additions or deletions. Also, students may drop courses without prejudice during the first two weeks of each quarter even though additions are allowed only during the first week. Furthermore, students may not initiate registration after the first week of classes. No course may be dropped passing after the close of classes on Tuesday of the sixth week, unless the student is withdrawing from the college, or for reasons clearly beyond his control. If a student is withdrawing completely from the college, he will be subject to an evaluation by the instructor and a grade of WP or WF given for courses in which he is enrolled.
Proper forms for accomplishing class adjustments may be secured in the Office of Admissions and Records. A $4.00 service charge is made for each change in schedule from the original registration. Unless these


Academic Information 21
forms are properly completed, the courses added or dropped are not official, and a penalty of F grade for each course not properly dropped will be recorded. If the student wishes to withdraw completely from all classes, the proper form may be secured in the Office of Admissions and Records. After securing this form, the student must also obtain the necessary signatures, and submit the completed form to the Office of Admissions and Records. Unless this form is properly completed, the complete withdrawal is not official, and a penalty of an F grade for each course not properly withdrawn from will be recorded.
Final Examinations
It is the general policy of the college to require final examinations of all students in all courses in which they are registered for credit, except in the case of seminar courses or special projects. A student receiving a final grade of F may secure credit for the course by repeating it with a passing grade. Full tuition and fees will be charged for each registration.
Probation-Suspension Policy
In keeping with the goals and objectives of Metropolitan State College, a probation-suspension policy has been adopted which allows most students 45 quarter hours to adjust to the academic requirements of college. The policy is further formulated to suspend those students who clearly show no prediction for successful college work.
A cumulative grade average of C or better indicates satisfactory progress toward a degree. A cumulative grade average of less than C indicates unsatisfactory progress and will result in probation or suspension.
Students whose minimum grade point average after attempting 12 through 23 quarter hours is below 0.5 (1.0 = D) will be suspended for one academic year. A minimum grade point average of 1.25 is required after attempting 24 through 35 quarter hours and a minimum grade point average of 2.00 is required after attempting 36 through 45 quarter hours in order for a student to remain in good standing at Metropolitan State College.
After attempting 45 or more hours, a student is expected to maintain a C average to qualify for graduation. When a student falls below a C average and becomes deficient in grade points, he will be placed on probation if his deficiency does not exceed 10 grade points. Students whose grade point deficiency is greater than 10 points below a C average (2.00) will be suspended for unacceptable academic progress. If the student is readmitted, he will be required to reduce his deficiency to the extent that satisfactory progress is indicated.
Deficiency reports will be made available to students earning less than C grades at the mid-point of each quarter. This warning should help the student to recognize and identify the source of his academic difficulty and, through counseling with faculty and administrative personnel, bring his work to a passing level by the end of the quarter.
Upon completion of the stipulated suspension period, a student may apply for reinstatement through the Academic Standards Committee. No student may re-enter school after academic suspension without the written approval of the Academic Standards Committee.
Conduct of Students
It is the policy of Metropolitan State College to give students the largest degree of freedom consistent with good work and orderly conduct. Each student is expected to conform to high standards of conduct at the college and elsewhere. The college reserves the right to determine whether or not a particular act conforms to such standards and to exclude from the college any student whose conduct does not conform to high standards.


22 Programs of Study and Degree Requirements
PROGRAMS OF STUDY AND DEGREE REQUIREMENTS
The instructional program has been organized so that students may work toward one or more of the following objectives: (1) earning an associate degree in arts, sciences or applied sciences in two years; (2) following a curriculum in arts, sciences or applied sciences to meet requirements for bachelor of arts or science degree; (3) taking vocational-technical programs, which may or may not involve being a degree candidate, to prepare for careers in fields such as business, health services, public services and technology; or (4) enrolling for selected courses to improve their general education or vocational competency.
Requirements for All Degrees
Since offering a well-rounded education is one of the objectives of the college, each curriculum specifies certain minimums in basic studies. Stipulated requirements for areas of emphasis, majors, minors and options recognize the significance of opportunities for specialization.
To earn a degree, a student must satisfy the course and other requirements for the curriculum under which he is registered and must complete the minimum number of quarter hours for each degree 90 for the associate and 180 for the baccalaureate with a cumulative average of 2.00 or higher.
In addition, three quarter hours of credit in physical education activities courses, a different activity for each hour of credit, is required for all degrees, unless the student is over 25 years of age when he matriculates or is a veteran with at least one year of active military service and obtains authorization for waiver of the physical education requirement from the Dean of Students. Any student with a physical condition which would restrict his participation in the regular program is requested to secure a medical evaluation form from the college Student Health Service and have this filled out by a physician of his choice. Students with a physical limitation should enroll in the physical education activities adapted class in which activities are modified according to a students particular physical limitation. Exemptions for health reasons will be granted only upon recommendation of the college Student Health Service.
Requirements for All Associate Degrees
To earn an Associate in Arts, Associate in Science or Associate in Applied Sciences, a student must satisfy the following requirements, plus any others stipulated for the degree for which a student is a candidate.
1. Complete 90 quarter hours with a cumulative average of 2.00 or higher and comply with the requirements on physical education activities courses stated above.
2. Complete a minimum of 30 quarter hours, excluding physical education activities courses, at Metropolitan State College with the last 15 quarter hours completed in residence.
3. Meet the basic studies requirements stipulated for a degree and the minimum required for an area of emphasis which is defined as not less than 30 quarter hours within any single division, or the basic studies requirements for a bachelors degree program at Metropolitan State College.
4. Make grades of 2.00 or better in all courses in the students field or area of emphasis.
5. Not more than six quarter hours in music ensemble courses will be counted toward an associate degree for students who are not specializing in music.
With the approval of the administration, variation in associate degree course programs may be made to conform with the course requirements


Programs of Study and Degree Requirements 23
of a senior college or university to which a student plans to transfer. Such a student should be familiar with rules of the institution concerned regarding transfer of credit and courses required under the curriculum in which he intends to major and complete requirements for a baccalaureate or other degree. With regard to Colorado institutions of higher education, the office of the Dean of Students has information on recommended programs for students planning to transfer, and advisors will assist them in developing a course plan.
Requirements for All Bachelors Degrees
To earn a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science, a student must satisfy the following requirements, plus any others stipulated for the degree for which a student is a candidate.
1. Complete 180 quarter hours with a cumulative average of 2.00 or higher and the requirements on physical education activities courses stated above.
2. Complete a minimum of 45 quarter hours at Metropolitan State College, including the last 15 quarter hours applicable to the degree.
3. Not more than 45 quarter hours taken by extension and/or correspondence may be applied toward a bachelors degree.
4. Not more than 12 quarter hours in music ensemble courses will be counted toward a bachelors degree for students who are not specializing in music.
5. At least 60 quarter hours in upper division courses; i.e., junior and senior level, must be included in the 180 required for graduation.
6. All students must have one major subject consisting of not less than 45 nor generally not more than 60 quarter hours and at least one minor consisting of at least 27 quarter hours.
7. At least 12 quarter hours of the major and 6 quarter hours of the minor must be taken at Metropolitan State College.
8. To satisfy the Colorado State requirements for certification of elementary school teachers, courses in education in the approved elementary education program shall be considered as a major.
9. All basic studies requirements listed for a degree must be completed.
10. All other course requirements of a section, division or department must be satisfied.
Course Numbers and Descriptions
Before starting registration, students should study the list of courses for information on the level of instruction, credit, course sequence, contents and prerequisites.
The first digit in a course number designates the level of instruction. Only courses numbered 100 or above will be included in credits toward a degree. Courses with numbers up to and including 199 are primarily for freshmen, 200 through 299 primarily for sophomores, 300 through 399 primarily for juniors and 400 through 499 primarily for seniors. Although normally a student should not take courses above the level of his class (based on quarter hours earned), he may do so at one level above if he has the specified prerequisites and his advisors approval as shown by signature on the students registration form. In special cases a student may be permitted to take courses more than one level above that designated for his class, if in addition to meeting the requirements for prerequisites and advisors approval, written permission of the faculty member teaching the course is obtained.
The complete number indicates the nature of the course. Those with two zeros, such as, Art 100, Art Appreciation, are general or survey courses which are completed in one quarter. Courses which continue for


24 Programs of Study and Degree Requirements
more than one quarter have a third number which is in a series, such as, English 101, 102 and 103. Usually, a student must take a sequence course in the proper order; i.e., he cannot register for English 102 until he has taken and passed English 101. If registration in sequence for a course continuing for more than one quarter is not required, completion of the preceding quarter is not listed as a prerequisite for taking the next quarter of a course. The second digit may have significance as regards the subject matter; for example, English 181 is a course presenting subject matter in the field of journalism, and this is shown by the 8 for journalism.
After each course number is a figure specifying the quarter hours of credit. As an example, English 101-3 is a three credit course.
Course descriptions provide a summary of the material which is covered. If there is a prerequisite which must be met before a student will be permitted to register for the course, this information is listed at the end of the course description.
The Colorado General Assembly has authorized activation of the upper division and offering junior courses (300 through 399) starting in the fall of 1967. Decisions as to which of the junior level courses listed in this catalog are taught in 1967-68 will be based on predictions of student demand and the amount of funds available. As stipulated in the authorizing legislation, senior courses (400 through 499) cannot be offered until 1968-69, but they are listed in this catalog to assist students in planning their academic programs.
The instructional program is organized under two sections Arts and Sciences, and Applied Sciences with several divisions in each section. Any additional degree requirements, information on programs of study and course offerings are listed under the sections.


Arts and Sciences Section 25
ARTS AND SCIENCES SECTION
This section offers a variety of courses with the aim of giving students the opportunity to obtain a broad and varied education, as well as to specialize in a liberal arts or science field. Its courses also provide the foundation for programs of study in the Applied Sciences Section.
Requirements for the Associate in Arts and Associate in Science
Candidates for either the Associate in Arts or Associate in Science degree are required to meet the basic studies minimums listed below in addition to satisfying all other requirements for an associate degree stipulated earlier in this catalog. Any courses listed under the Divisions of Science and Mathematics, Humanities, and Social Sciences which a student is qualified to take may be used to satisfy basic studies requirements. The purpose of the basic studies program is to help students develop understanding and appreciation of broad fields of basic knowledge. Also, a degree candidate must complete a program planned with a definite educational objective, including an area of emphasis consisting of not less than 30 quarter hours within any single division, which has been approved by his advisor.
Basic Studies and Other Course Requirements for an Associate in Arts or Science Degree
Quarter Hours
English 101-103. Basic Communication 9
Mathematics 5
Laboratory Sciences 4-5
Humanities 6
Social Sciences 6
Electives in at least two of the subject matter fields listed above; i.e., mathematics, laboratory sciences, humanities, social sciences 9
39-40
Approved electives 51-50
90
Health, Physical Education and Recreation 100. Physical
Education Activities 3
93
Requirements for Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science
Candidates for either the Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree are required to meet the basic studies minimums listed below in addition to satisfying all other requirements for a bachelors degree stipulated earlier in this catalog. Since the purpose of the basic studies program is to help students develop understanding and an appreciation of broad fields of basic knowledge, a degree candidate must complete the three-quarter course in basic communication and 15 quarter hours of courses in each of the three Arts and Sciences divisions as per the listing below. Not more than 10 quarter hours taken in any one of the sub-disciplines listed under the Divisions of Science and Mathematics, Humanities or Social Sciences will be counted toward meeting the basic studies requirements.


26 Arts and Sciences Section
Quarter Hours
English 101-103. Basic Communication 9
Science and Mathematics 15
Biological Science Earth Science (geology)
Physical Science (chemistry, physics)
Mathematics
Humanities 15
Fine Arts (art, music, theater)
Language (foreign, English)
Literature
Philosophy
Speech
Social Sciences 15
Anthropology and Sociology Economics and Geography History and Political Science Psychology
Arts and Sciences baccalaureate programs are being developed in accordance with plans estblished for Metropolitan State College. Currently authorized are a program of professional courses for teacher preparation and the majors and minors listed below. As needs are verified and authorization received, some minors will be expanded to majors, and other majors and minors will be added.
Majors and Minors
Art
Biology
Chemistry
English
Foreign LanguagesSpanish
History
Mathematics
Psychology
Speech
Minors Only
Economics
Foreign LanguagesFrench
Music
Philosophy
Physics
Political Science Sociology


Division of Humanities 27
DIVISION OF HUMANITIES Art
Art 100-3. Art Appreciation. Designed primarily for people who are not
art majors but who are interested in acquiring information about various aspects and types of art works as a basis for broadening their knowledge and appreciation of the subject. Study of the worlds art masterpieces and visits to art exhibits and museums in Denver are included.
Art 111-2. Drawing I. A basic drawing course intended to develop graphic skills and familiarity with traditional drawing media; still life and figure are used as points of departure.
Art 112-2. Drawing II. Continuation of Art 111.
Prerequisite: Art 111.
Art 113-2. Drawing III. Continuation of Art 112.
Prerequisite: Art 112.
Art 121-3. Basic Design I. An introduction to the fundamental principles of design and color organization as a basis for all creative work in the visual arts.
Art 122-3. Basic Design II. Continuation of Art 121.
Prerequisite: Art 121.
Art 123-3. Basic Design III. Continuation of Art 122.
Prerequisite: Art 122.
Art 201-3. Art Survey I. Major trends in the development of Western art from prehistoric times to the present are studied to reveal the range of artistic purpose and method and to show the stylistic and historic development of contemporary art.
Art 202-3. Art Survey II. Continuation of Art 201.
Prerequisite: Art 201.
Art 203-3. Art Survey III. Continuation of Art 202.
Prerequisite: Art 202.
Art 211-3. Drawing and Painting I. A continuation of Art 111, 112, 113, intended to develop further graphic skills, with particular emphasis on linear quality as a design element. Various painting techniques are approached as natural extensions of graphic skill.
Prerequisites: Art 113 and 123, or permission of instructor.
Art 212-3. Drawing and Painting II. Continuation of Art 211.
Prerequisite: Art 211.
Art 213-3. Drawing and Painting III. Continuation of Art 212. Prerequisite: Art 212.
Art 221-3. Intermediate Design: Visual Communications I. The principles and theories learned in the Basic Design course are applied to a wide variety of problems designed to simulate actual situations in many different design fields.
Prerequisite: Art 123.
Art 222-3. Intermediate Design: Visual Communications II. Continuation of Art 221.
Prerequisite: Art 221.
Art 223-3. Intermediate Design: Visual Communications III. Continuation of Art 222. Special attention is devoted to acquainting the student, through guest lecturers and field trips, with various career opportunities in the applied design field.
Prerequisite: Art 222.
Art 241-3. Volume Design I. Development of basic knowledge and techniques needed for the solution of three-dimensional design problems.


28 Division of Humanities
Processes involved in the understanding and solution of theoretical and applied problems in architecture, sculpture and commercial design are stressed.
Prerequisite: Art 123.
Art 242-3. Volume Design II. Continuation of Art 241.
Prerequisite: Art 241.
Art 243-3. Volume Design III. Continuation of Art 242.
Prerequisite: Art 242.
Art 311-3. Drawing IV. An advanced drawing course intended to develop graphic skills to a higher level, while focusing attention upon the aesthetic nature of drawing.
Prerequisite: Art 113.
Art 312-3. Drawing V. Continuation of Art 311.
Prerequisite: Art 311.
Art 313-3. Drawing VI. Continuation of Art 312.
Prerequisite: Art 312.
Art 321-3. Graphic Design I. Designed to acquaint the student with advertising studio procedures and problems. By simulating all of the steps involved in establishing a corporate image, the student applies what he has learned in earlier design courses to the specific media and techniques involved in graphic production. At appropriate times lectures by representatives of all phases of the advertising business are scheduled. Prerequisite: Art 223.
Art 322-3. Graphic Design II. Continuation of Art 321.
Prerequisite: Art 321.
Art 323-3. Graphic Design III. Continuation of Art 322.
Prerequisite: Art 322.
Art 324-3. Lettering and Typography I. Designed to acquaint the student with the design aspects and potentials of lettering and typography. In addition to developing lettering skills, the course familiarizes students with the historical development of type faces, their terminology and systems of measurement.
Prerequisite: Art 223, or permission of instructor.
Art 325-3. Lettering and Typography II. Continuation of Art 324. Prerequisite: Art 324, or permission of instructor.
Art 326-3. Lettering and Typography III. Continuation of Art 325. Prerequisite: Art 325, or permission of instructor.
Art 331-3. Illustration I. A highly disciplined approach to drawing aimed at developing those special techniques and skills required of the illustrator today. Special attention is given to the most widely used media in the contemporary advertising studio.
Prerequisite: Art 213.
Art 332-3. Illustration II. Continuation of Art 331.
Prerequisite: Art 331.
Art 333-3. Illustration III. Continuation of Art 332.
Prerequisite: Art 332.
Art 351-3. Painting I. A study of materials and techniques used in painting. Control of form and space is approached through the use of color, and design structure is applied to the problem of creating visual expressions. Prerequisites: Art 113 and 123.
Art 352-3. Painting II. Continuation of Art 351.
Prerequisite: Art 351.
Art 353-3. Painting III. Continuation of Art 352.
Prerequisite: Art 352.


Division of Humanities 29
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Art 421-3. Graphic Design IV. Continuation of Graphic Design I, II, and III with emphasis on production techniques in advertising design. Field trips to printing establishments in the area are conducted to acquaint students with reproduction methods used in advertising. The student is encouraged to build a portfolio of finished work prepared for various methods of reproduction.
Prerequisite: Art 323, or permission of instructor.
Art 422-3. Graphic Design V. Continuation of Art 421.
Prerequisite: Art 421, or permission of instructor.
Art 423-3. Graphic Design VI. Continuation of Art 422.
Prerequisite: Art 422, or permission of instructor.
Art 431-3. Graphic Illustration IV. Continuation of Illustration I, II, and III. Exposes students to specific illustration production techniques through field trips and guest lectures. In addition, the student is urged to build a portfolio of finished work prepared for reproduction in various techniques. Prerequisite: Art 333, or permission of instructor.
Art 432-3. Graphic Illustration V. Continuation of Art 431.
Prerequisite: Art 431, or permission of instructor.
Art 433-3. Graphic Illustration VI. Continuation of Art 432.
Prerequisite: Art 432, or permission of instructor.
Art 451-3. Painting IV. Intended to develop the possibilities of personal expression inherent in the painting media and in drawing and design controls.
Prerequisite: Art 353, or permission of instructor.
Art 452-3. Painting V. Continuation of Art 451.
Prerequisite: Art 451, or permission of instructor.
Art 453-3. Painting VI. Continuation of Art 452.
Prerequisite: Art 452, or permission of instructor.
Art 454-3. Advanced Painting I. A studio course for the advanced painting student capable of developing his own ideas in a workshop atmosphere with faculty advice and criticism.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Art 455-3. Advanced Painting II. Continuation of Art 454.
Prerequisite: Art 454, or permission of instructor.
Art 456-3. Advanced Painting III. Continuation of Art 455.
Prerequisite: Art 455, or permission of insrtuctor.
English
Eng. 98-3. Remedial Reading. Recommended for students wishing to improve reading comprehension, speed and study skills. Low scorers on the entrance test must take this course before they will be permitted to register for English 104-3. Credit does not apply toward graduation. Eng. 99-3. Remedial English. A review course required of students who show a lack of preparation in English. Participation is determined by test results or recommendation of the instructor. Sentence structure, spelling, vocabulary and composition are stressed. Credit does not apply toward graduation.
Eng. 101-3. Basic Communication I. The course objective is development of the basic skills of reading, writing and speaking. Instruction in the fundamentals of correct English usage, with practice in written and oral expression, is given.
Prerequisite: Satisfactory score on English entrance examination, or a passing grade in English 99.
Eng. 102-3. Basic Communication II. Continuation of English 101. Prerequisite: English 101.


30 Division of Humanities
Eng. 103-3. Basic Communication III. Continuation of English 102. Includes instruction in types of research, with emphasis on a supervised term paper.
Prerequisite: English 102.
Eng. 104-3. Improvement of Reading. An advanced course for the average or above-average reader, to improve reading comprehension, rate, and study skills. Individual work in the Reading Laboratory is required. Prequisite: English 98, or satisfactory score on the entrance examination.
Eng. 141-3. World Literature I. Masterpieces of world literature through the Renaissance.
Eng. 142-3. World Literature II. Masterpieces of world literature from the Renaissance through the 19th century.
Eng. 143-3. World Literature III: Twentieth Century. Studies in contemporary world literature.
Eng. 181-3. Introduction to Journalism. A course to acquaint students with information media and to provide practice in writing news and feature material.
Eng. 182-3. News Reporting. Practice for proficiency in collecting and writing the news. The college newspaper provides laboratory experience for the student writer.
Prerequisite: English 181, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 200-3. English Grammar. A study of modern English grammar. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 221-3. American Literature I. Development of the American literary tradition as shown in writings from the beginnings to the Civil War. Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 222-3. American Literature II. Development of American literature from the Civil War to the early part of the present century.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 223-3. American Literature III: Twentieth Century. Studies in contemporary American Literature.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 231-3. British Literature I. Development of British literature through the 18th Century.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 232-3. British Literature II. Development of British literature in the 19th Century.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 233-3. British Literature III: Twentieth Century. Studies in contemporary British literature.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 251-3. Advanced Composition. A course in writing critical and expository prose.
Pferequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 252-3. Creative Writing. A course in writing stories, poems, plays, and essays.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 253-3. Technical Writing. Practice in presentation of technical information in standard format.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 254-3. Business Communications. See course description for Business 200-3.
Eng. 283-3. News Editing and Copyreading. Experience in copyreading


Division of Humanities 31
the news, writing headlines, proof-reading, and layout. College newspaper used as a practical experience laboratory.
Prerequisite: English 182, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 301-3. Structure of the English Language. A background of the English language, with a linguistic approach to sounds, forms, syntax, and usage.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 323-3. Early American Literature. Foundations of the American literary tradition in the Puritan, Revolutionary and early national periods, with emphasis on the poetry and prose of principal writers from Bradford through Cooper.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 324-3. American Literature of the Romantic Period. Poetry and prose of representative writers of the American Renaissance, including Poe, Emerson, Thoreau, Hawthorne, Melville, Whitman, Dickinson. Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 325-3. Realism and Naturalism in American Literature. Backgrounds and foundations of literary realism and naturalism as reflected in the writings of Twain, Howells, James, Adams, Crane, Norris, Dreiser. Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 326-3. Modern American Poetry and Prose. Critical study of poetry and prose of major American writers, including Fitzgerald, Hemingway, Faulkner, Pound, Stevens, and later contemporaries.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 331-3. Early Renaissance and Sixteenth Century British Literature.
Poetry and prose of representative writers, including More, Wyatt, Surrey, Sidpey, Raleigh, Spenser, and Marlowe.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 332-3. British Literature of the Seventeenth Century. Poetry, prose, and selected plays of representative writers, including Donne, Jonson, Milton, Bacon, Browne, Dryden, and Congreve.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 333-3. British Literature of the Eighteenth Century. Poetry, prose, and plays of representative writers, including Pope, Swift, Boswell, Johnson, Sheridan.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 334-3. British Literature of the Romantic Period. Poetry and prose of representative writers, including Blake, Burns; Wordsworth, Coleridge; Byron, Keats, and Shelley; Hazlitt, DeQuincy, and Lamb.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 335-3. British Literature of the Victorian Period. Poetry and prose of representative writers, including Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, Carlyle, Newman, Mill, Huxley, and Darwin.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 336-3. Modern British Poetry and Prose. Poetry and prose of representative writers, including Hardy, Yeats, Lawrence, Shaw, and Joyce. Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.


32 Division of Humanities
Eng. 340-3. Classics in Translation. Studies of world literature, including Greek, Roman, and Renaissance masterpieces.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 352-3. Techniques of Creative Writing. Theory and practice of writing fiction, poetry, and drama. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 391-3. Techniques and Practice of Research. Detailed study of the major types of research used in various disciplines.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 392-3. Survey of Materials and Resources. A course to acquaint students with various available sources and to provide criteria for evaluation.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Eng. 423-3. Development of American Poetry. Theory and practice of American poetry from Taylor to Frost.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 427-3. Development of the American Novel. A critical survey of the American novel from its beginnings to the present.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 429-3. Major American Writers. Studies in depth of selected American writers. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor. Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 431-3. Chaucer. Reading of The Canterbury Tales and selected minor poems.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 432-3. Shakespeare I: The Comedies. A study of representative comedies, including A Midsummer Nights Dream, The Merchant of Venice, Much Ado About Nothing, Twelfth Night, As You Like It, Troilus and Cressida, and The Tempest.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 433-3. Shakespeare II: The Historical Plays and the Sonnets. A
study of Richard 111, Richard 11, Parts 1 and 2 of Henry IV, Henry V, and selected sonnets.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 434-3. Shakespeare III: The Tragedies. A study of the major tragedies, including Romeo and Juliet, Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth, and Antony and Cleapatra.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 437-3. Development of the British Novel. A critical survey of the British novel from Defoe to Hardy.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.


Division of Humanities 33
Eng. 439-3. Major British Writers. Studies in depth of selected British writers. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor. Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 440-3. Modern Drama. Important plays from Ibsen to the present, including American, British, and continental selections.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 452-3. Advanced Creative Writing I. Supervised projects in writing fiction, poetry, and drama.
Prerequisite: English 352, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 453-3. Advanced Creative Writing II. Workshop in individual writing projects. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor. Prerequisite: English 452.
Eng. 460-3. Literary Criticism. Studies in the major schools of literary criticism from Aristotle to the Twentieth Century.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Foreign Languages
No credit will be given for part of a foreign language elementary course sequence, 101-103; i.e., the student must pass all three quarters to receive any credit.
French
French 101-5. Elementary French. Beginning French with emphasis on pronunciation, speaking, and understanding, supplemented by grammar, reading, and writing.
French 102-5. Elementary French. Continuation of French 101. Prerequisite: French 101, or one year of high school French.
French 103-5: Elementary French. Continuation of French 102. Prerequisite: French 102.
French 211-3. French Reading and Conversation. Intermediate French, with emphasis on reading and conversation, including also vocabulary building, use of idiom and grammar.
Prerequisite: French 103, or two years of high school French.
French 212-3. French Reading and Conversation. Continuation of French 211.
Prerequisite: French 211, or permission of instructor.
French 213-3. French Reading and Conversation. Continuation of French 212.
Prerequisite: French 212, or permission of instructor.
French 231-2. French Composition. Review of grammar, advanced study of grammatical forms and idioms, and intensive practice in translation and writing.
Prerequisite: French 103, or two years of high school French.
French 232-2. French Composition. Continuation of French 231. Prerequisite: French 231, or permission of instructor.
French 233-2. French Composition. Continuation of French 232. Prerequisite: French 232, or permission of instructor.
French 251-3. Survey of French Literature. A general history of French literature from its beginnings to the present. Includes the reading of representative works, lectures on biography and criticism, and recitation. Conducted in French.
Prerequisite: French 213, or four years of high school French.


34 Division of Humanities
French 252-3. Survey of French Literature. Continuation of French 251. Prerequisite: French 251, or permission of instructor.
French 253-3. Survey of French Literature. Continuation of French 252. Prerequisite: French 252, or permission of instructor.
French 351-3. Renaissance and Classicism I: Prose. A rapid survey of medieval and contemporary backgrounds, a look at French humanism, and a study of the chief prose writers of the period, especially in the novel. Prerequisite: French 213, or permission of instructor.
German
German 101-5. Elementary German. An introductory course in German, including pronunciation, gammar, and reading, with emphasis on speaking and understanding.
German 102-5. Elementary German. Continuation of German 101. Prerequisite: German 101, or one year of high school German.
German 103-5. Elementary German. Continuation of German 102. Prerequisite: German 102.
German 211-3. German Reading and Conversation. An intermediate course in German, including conversation and the reading of representative texts.
Prerequisite: German 103, or two years of high school German.
German 212-3. German Reading and Conversation. Continuation of German 211.
Prerequisite: German 211, or permission of instructor.
German 213-3. German Reading and Conversation. Continuation of German 212.
Prerequisite: German 212, or permission of instructor.
Spanish
Spanish 101-5. Elementary Spanish. Basic course in Spanish, with emphasis primarily on pronunciation, understanding, and speaking, and secondarily, on grammar, reading and writing.
Spanish 102-5. Elementary Spanish. Continuation of Spanish 101. Prerequisite: Spanish 101, or one year of high school Spanish.
Spanish 103-5. Elementary Spanish. Continuation of Spanish 102. Prerequisite: Spanish 102.
Spanish 211-3. Spanish Reading and Conversation. Intermediate Spanish, with emphasis on reading and conversation, and also some systematic vocabulary building and review of grammar.
Prerequisite: Spanish 103, or two years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 212-3. Spanish Reading and Conversation. Continuation of Spanish 211.
Prerequisite: Spanish 211, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 213-3. Spanish Reading and Conversation. Continuation of Spanish 212.
Prerequisite: Spanish 212, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 231-2. Spanish Composition. Review of grammar, study of grammatical forms and idioms, and practice in translation and writing. Prerequisite: Spanish 103, or two years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 232-2. Spanish Composition. Continuation of Spanish 231. Prerequisite: Spanish 231, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 233-2. Spanish Composition. Continuation of Spanish 232. Prerequisite: Spanish 232, or permission of instructor.


Division of Humanities 35
Spanish 251-3. Survey of Spanish Literature. A comprehensive history of Spanish literature from the Middle Ages to the present, including the reading of representative works, lectures on biography and criticism, and recitation. Conducted in Spanish.
Prerequisite: Spanish 213, or four years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 252-3. Survey of Spanish Literature. Continuation of Spanish 251. Prerequisite: Spanish 251, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 253-3. Survey of Spanish Literature. Continuation of Spanish 252. Prerequisite: Spanish 252, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 331-3. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition I. Advanced work in vocabulary, idiom, and syntax, as observed in representative readings.
Prerequisite: Two years of college Spanish through 233, or four years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 332-3. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition II. Continuation of Spanish 331.
Prerequisite: Spanish 331, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 333-3. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition III. Continuation of Spanish 332.
Prerequisite: Spanish 332, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 351-3. Spanish Literature of the Renaissance and Siglo de Oro: Novel. After a rapid survey of philosophical, political, economic, social and literary backgrounds, a study of the period in general and of one important genre, the novel. Conducted in Spanish.
Prerequisite: Spanish 213, or four years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 352-3. Spanish Literature of the Renaissance and Siglo de Oro: Drama. Continuation of Spanish 351.
Prerequisite: Spanish 351, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 353-3. Spanish Literature of the Renaissance and Siglo de Oro: Poetry and Miscellaneous Genres. Continuation of Spanish 352. Prerequisite: Spanish 352, or permission of instructor.
The course listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Spanish 411-3. Spanish Literature of the 18th and 19th Centuries I: Novel. A study of the chief works of the period, with additional biographical and critical material. Conducted in Spanish.
Prerequisite: Spanish 213, or four years of high school Spanish.
Music
The music program provides opportunities (1) for students majoring in other fields to enchance their appreciation and enjoyment of music and to participate in group music activities or obtain individual instruction in voice, piano or instrumental music, and (2) for students to prepare for music teaching or performance. Music courses are grouped under three headings to differentiate their nature.
All students minoring in music must enroll in at least one music ensemble each quarter and six quarter hours in this field are required. Additional information on music specialization requirements will be provided upon request. Not more than six quarter hours for music ensemble will be counted toward an associate degree and 12 toward a bachelors degree for students who are not specializing in music.
Applied music individual instruction courses may be taken for one quarter hour of credit which requires a half hour lesson and a minimum of six hours of practice per week or two quarter hours of credit requiring two one-half hour lessons and a minimum of 12 hours of practice per week. Students taking applied music as a part of their degree requirements are not charged an applied music lessons fee.


36 Division of Humanities
Applied Music
Vocal and Instrumental Ensemble
Music 111-1. Choral Union. Open to students who wish to sing in a large chorus. Designed for singing Oratorio literature and large works.
Music 112-1. Concert Band. For an instrumental group selected on the basis of auditions.
Music 113-1. Orchestra. For an instrumental group selected by the director.
Music 114-1. Concert Choir. For a choral group of mixed voices selected on the basis of auditions.
Music 115-1. Mens Choir. For a choral group of men selected on the basis of auditions.
Music 116-1. Womens Choir. For a choral group of women selected on the basis of auditions.
Music 117-1. Metropolitan Singers. For a small choral group of mixed voices selected on the basis of auditions.
Voice
Music 161-1 or 2. Applied Voice. Preparatory study in vocal techniques. Vocalization emphasizing breath control and tone production. Study of songs according to the needs of the student.
Music 162-1 or 2. Applied Voice. Study of the vocal mechanism; problems of diction, placement, range, and breath control. Art songs of simple structure.
Music 163-1 or 2. Applied Voice. Continuation of Music 162.
Music 261-1 or 2. Applied Voice. Study of Italian art songs, early English songs, songs of English and American composers. Emphasis is placed on tone production, diction, vowel formation and placement.
Music 262-1 or 2. Applied Voice. Continuation of Music 261.
Music 263-1 or 2. Applied Voice. Study of Handelian arias and airs of early Italian composers: Oratorio solos of Handel and Mendelssohn, English and American art songs.
Piano
Music 161-1 or 2. Applied Piano. Study of major and minor scales and arpeggios. Completion of a beginners book. Material learned should be of the difficulty of Burgmuller Op. 100, Bach-Carrol Book I.
Music 162-1 or 2. Applied Piano. Continues scales and arpeggios. Bach, Little Preludes and Fugues; sonatinas; Beethoven sonatas equivalent in grade of difficulty to Op. 49, No. 1, selection from pre-Bach through contemporary compositions.
Music 163-1 or 2. Applied Piano. Continuation of Music 162.
Music 261-1 or 2. Applied Piano. Continues scales and arpeggios, both major and minor. Studies for the individual needs of the student. Bach Two-Part Inventions; the Well-Tempered Clavier; Beethoven sonatas equivalent in grade of difficulty to Op. 10, No. 1, and Op. 14, No. 1: selections from pre-Bach through contemporary compositions.
Music 262-1 or 2. Applied Piano. Continuation of Music 261.
Music 263-1 or 2. Applied Piano. Technical studies and exercises. Bach, Three-Part Inventions: The Well-Tempered Clavier; Beethoven sonatas equivalent in grade of difficulty to Op. 2, No. 3; concerto; selections from pre-Bach through contemporary compositions.
Instrumental
Music 161-1 or 2 to 263-1 or 2. Applied lessons may be taken on any instrument for which there is a qualified teacher available.


Division of Humanities 37
Nonapplied Music
Music 100-3. Introduction to Music. Non-technical in nature and designed for students who are not music majors to develop competence in understanding music through guided listening. The elements of music are studied, discussed and demonstrated.
Music 101-4. Theory of Music I. A thorough groundwork is laid in the melodic, harmonic, and rhythmic elements of music through study, discussion, demonstration, and the applied music concepts of sight singing, ear training, and keyboard harmony.
Music 102-4. Theory of Music II. Continuation of Music 101.
Music 103-4. Theory of Music III. Continuation of Music 102.
Music 200-3. Introduction to Music Literature. A presentation of examples representing the principal forms in the literature of music. Listening examples as well as material found in musical scores are used for study. Prerequisites: Music 100, except for music majors.
Music 201-4. Harmony I. A study of harmonic technique based on the style of the 18th and 19th centuries of musical writing and style. Stress is placed on the interpretation of music through analysis, study of chords and writing.
Prerequisite: Music 103.
Music 202-4. Harmony II. Continuation of Music 201.
Prerequisite: Music 201.
Music 203-4. Harmony III. Continuation of Music 202.
Prerequisite: Music 202.
Music 209-2. Vocal Pedagogy. Designed to give students who will teach private voice a general survey of materials and methods employed in the teaching of private voice.
Music 210-2. Piano Pedagogy. Designed to give students who will teach private piano a general survey of materials and methods used in the teaching of private piano.
Music 301-3. History of Music. The development of the history of music and style from ancient Greece to the early 18th century.
Music 302-3. History of Music. The development of music history and style in the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries.
Music 303-3. Conducting. Designed to give the student a background in the basic principles of conducting, and to allow him to become confident in the use of standard conducting techniques.
Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 304-3. Orchestration. A study of scoring for the various instrumental choirs, small instrumental ensembles and large performing groups. Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 305-3. Form and Analysis. Study in different musical styles. Analysis of small and large forms of composition.
Prerequisite: Music 203.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Music 401-3. Sixteenth Century Counterpoints. Study of plain-song modal counterpoint and vocal polyphony of the 16th century.
Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 402-3. Eighteenth Century Counterpoint. Study of Bach style, 2-, 3-, and 4-part invention, double counterpoint, chorale-reludes, canon and fugue.
Prerequisite: Music 203.


38 Division of Humanities
Philosophy
Phil. 101-3. Introduction to Philosophy. Designed to introduce the beginning student to the fundamental issues of man, his cultural and physical environment, and problems of a philosophical nature.
Phil. 121-3. Ethics. Introduction to major ethical theories and a consideration of their relevance to mans moral problems and decisions. Prerequisite: Philosophy 101, or permission of instructor.
Phil. 122-3. World Religions. Mans religious experience and beliefs, with emphasis on historical origins, developments, and philosophical problems. Prerequisite: Philosophy 101, or permission of instructor.
Phil. 123-3. Aesthetics. An examination of theories of the nature of artistic experience, creativity, and critical evaluation from the historical and evaluative point of view.
Prerequisite: Philosophy 101, or permission of instructor. (Philosophy 123 is offered alternately with Philosophy 121 and 122.)
Phil. 202-3. Contemporary Philosophy. An examination and criticism of leading contemporary philosophy in Europe and America: Pragmatism, Existentialism, Analytical philosophy.
Prerequisite: Philosophy 101, sophomore standing, or permission of instructor.
Phil. 211-3. Introduction to Logic I. Deductive logic, with emphasis upon logic of classes and propositions. The application of deductive logic to practical argumentation and reasoning is considered.
Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.
Phil. 212-3. Introduction to Logic II. Inductive logic and scientific method, with emphasis upon the use of inductive inference in daily life. Prerequisite: Philosophy 211, or permission of instructor.
Phil. 301-3. History of Philosophy: Ancient. Pre-socratics through Aristotle.
Prerequisite: Philosophy 101, or permission of instructor.
Phil. 302-3. History of Philosophy: Medieval. Augustine to Descartes. Prerequisite: Philosophy 301.
Phil. 303-3. History of Philosophy: Modern. Descartes to the present. Prerequisite: Philosophy 302.
Phil. 321-3. Metaphysics. An intensive examination of the major systems of philosophy Idealism, Empiricism, Monism, etc.
Prerequisites: Philosophy 101, 211 and junior standing.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Phil. 411-3. Symbolic Logic. Modern symbolic logic with emphasis on its relation to mathematics and science and on practical applications to problems in communication systems.
Prerequisites: Philosophy 101, 211 and 212.
Philosophy 422-3. Philosophy of Science. An examination of the logic of science and a consideration of philosophical problems of methodology. Prerequisites: Philosophy 101, 211 and senior standing.
Speech
Speech 101-3. Public Speaking. An introductory course designed to acquaint the student with the basic theory of the art of public speaking, and to provide experience in the preparation and delivery of short talks.
Speech 201-3. Business and Professional Speaking. An introduction course designed for the undergraduate student or the business person


Division of Humanities 39
interested in the problems of oral communication in business and industry. Study and application is made of basic principles of communication theory in business and industrial reporting, demonstration, motivating and publicizing.
Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.
Speech 210-3. Argumentation and Debate. Acquaints the student with the complexity of social problems, methods of research, methods of logical analyses and development, construction of briefs, and techniques of refutation. Practice in preparation and delivery of sustained arguments. Specific work on selected debate topics.
Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.
Speech 211-3. Discussion Methods. Deals largely with the processes of decision-making in small groups and conferences; research and investigation, analysis of social problems, use of evidence and argument, and social interaction among participants. Practice in actual discussions, both in the role of participant and of leader.
Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.
Speech 220-3. Oral Interpretation. A study of traditional and contemporary theories of interpretation of prose, poetry, and dramatic literature for the purpose of making that literature come alive for the listener and the audience. Emphasis is placed on reading all forms of literature aloud for the purpose of improving oral communicative skills and gaining experience in the interpretive form of artistic expression.
Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.
Speech 221-3. Introduction to Theater. A comprehensive view of theatrical art, providing an understanding of the living stage, its players and craftsmen, and its place as a cultural force in society from antiquity to contemporary times.
Speech 222-3. Techniques of Acting I. An introduction to the basic principles of acting including improvement of voice, body and mind in the discipline of the theater. Particular emphasis is placed on the principles of stage movement and stage business.
Prerequisite: Speech 221, or permission of instructor.
Speech 224-3. Introduction to Stagecraft. An introduction to the methods and materials of play production including design and construction of sets, lighting practices, techniques of costuming, stage management and staging methods.
Prerequisite: Speech 221, or permission of instructor.
Speech 230-3. Voice and Diction. Elementary course for improvement of articulation and training in the effective use of the voice. Includes study of phonetics and acceptable standards of American usage. Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.
Speech 240-3. Introduction to Radio and Television. The evolution, organization, and function of broadcasting. Introduction to the techniques used in radio and television broadcasting.
Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.
Speech 301-3. Advanced Public Speaking. Preparation, presentation and appraisal of speeches on challenging subjects. Advanced inquiry into rhetorical analysis, the intensification of ideas and style. Emphasis upon persuasive speaking. Attention to specialized forms of address, including speeches of praise and of critical evaluation.
Prerequisite: Speech 101 or 201, or permission of instructor.
Speech 308-3. Great American Speakers. A study of selected American speakers. Critical examination of ideas developed in major speeches; analysis of the orators rhetorical skills; estimates of the influence of the speech-making. Notes on the use of great speeches in current instruction. Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.


40 Division of Humanities
Speech 311-3. Conference Leadership. A course designed for the person desiring to develop practical leadership techniques for business and professional conferences. Both the theory and application of conference leadership methods are stressed.
Prerequisites: Speech 101 or 201 and Speech 211, or permission of instructor.
Speech 328-3. Stage Directing. The principles and techniques of directing for the theater, including the selecting, casting, rehearsing and mounting of plays; student-directing projects.
Prerequisites: Speech 211, 222, and 224, or permission of instructor.
Speech 343-3. Radio-Television Announcing. An advanced course designed to meet the specific needs of the radio-television announcer. Instruction includes drills designed to develop pleasing and effective vocal communication as a means of improving radio-television presentation, delivery, and interpretation.
Prerequisite: Speech 240, or permission of instructor.
Speech 374-3. Psychology of Communication. Critical examination of the psychological factor underlying speech comprehension, the speakers adjustment to an audience, the listeners sets and responses, and the attitudes, beliefs, and predispositions of hearers toward the appeal of the spoken word.
Prerequisite: Speech 101, or permission of instructor.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Speech 410-3. Techniques of Persuasion. A study of the factors which influence, positively and negatively, the responses of listeners to oral discourse; inquiry into the dynamics of human motivation. The course is designed to refine critical sensitivity to the role of the spoken word in the social process; to examine the role of advocacy in public life; and to indicate guidelines to the establishment of standards of ethical responsibility in public address. Practice in the application of the theory of persuasive speaking.
Prerequisite: Speech 210, or permission of instructor.
Speech 427-3. Community Theater. Specific application of theater arts to amateur semi-professional and professional theater of the urban area. Prerequisite: Speech 221, or permission of instructor.
Speech 449-3. Effects of Radio-Television on Contemporary Life. Examination of current research concerning the effect of radio-television on the contemporary American scene. Particular attention is paid to the possible future trends indicated by the research.
Prerequisite: Speech 240, or permission of instructor.


Division of Science and Mathematics 41
DIVISION OF SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Biology
Biol. 101-4. General Biology. An introductory course emphasizing common problems of all forms of life and how these problems are met in order to survive. Interrelationship between various organisms and their environment is stressed. The course is designed to provide both science and non-science majors with' overall understanding and appreciation of general principles underlying all living things and the means by which man has gained such information.
Biol. 102-4. General Biology. Continuation of Biology 101.
Prerequisite: Biology 101.
Biol. 103-4. General Biology. Continuation of Biology 102.
Prerequisite: Biology 102.
Biol. 105-3. Natural Resources and Conservation. This single quarter course does not carry laboratory credit. Emphasis is upon the relation of man to the earths resources and how he is attempting to replace or conserve them.
Biol. 111-4. General Botany. Designed for students who are particularly interested in pursuing work in botany after completing Biology 101. Investigates the non-vascular plant kingdom in terms of the type and diversity of plant forms, processes which plants carry out and the structures which are utilized to accomplish these tasks.
Prerequisite: Biology 101.
Biol. 112-4. General Botany. Continuation of Biology 111, with emphasis upon the vascular plants.
Prerequisite: Biology 111.
Biol. 121-4. Invertebrate Zoology. Designed for students who are particularly interested in animals their anatomy, classification and functioning. Involves comparative study of invertebrate animal structure and functions with emphasis on basic principles of organization and adaptation. Prerequisite: Biology 101.
Biol. 122-4. Vertebrate Zoology. Designed for students who are particularly interested in animals their anatomy, classification and functioning. Involves comparative study of vertebrate animal structure and functions with emphasis on basic principles of organization and adaptation. Prerequisite: Biology 121.
Biol. 131-4. Human Anatomy and Physiology. Designed for students wishing to enter paramedical professions. This course is concerned with the human being in terms of the structure and function of the systems that comprise the body. Does not fulfill biology major requirements. Prerequisite: Biology 101.
Biol. 132-4. Human Anatomy and Physiology. A continuation of Biology 131.
Prerequisite: Biology 101.
Biol. 231-3. Human Physiology. Introduction to principles of human physiology with emphasis on cells, tissues, organs and the role each plays in the function of the human body.
Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 241-4. General Microbiology. Designed for students interested in the microbial world with particular emphasis on bacteria.
Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 242-4. Environmental Microbiology. The influence and use of the natural groups of bacteria by society.
Prerequisite: Biology 241 and concurrent enrollment in Organic Chemistry, or permission of instructor.


42 Division of Science and Mathematics
Biol. 304-4. Histology. A study of the specialized cells and tissues of organisms and their function is emphasized.
Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 314-4. Plant Physiology. Emphasizes the structure and function of plants.
Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 316-4. Morphology of Vascular Plants. A study of the comparative morphological and functional aspects of vascular plants.
Prerequisite: Two quarters of botany.
Biol. 318-4. Vascular Plant Taxonomy. The naming and classification of vascular plants.
Prerequisite: Biology 316.
Biol. 324-4. General Animal Physiology. Designed to synthesize the students zoological knowledge with the principles of animal physiology. Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 325-4. Biology of the Arthropods. A more detailed study of the arthropods than was possible in the general zoology course.
Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 344-4. Virology. An introduction to viruses with emphasis on animal and bacterial host forms.
Prerequisites: Three quarters of freshman biology and Organic Chemistry.
Biol. 345-4. Parasitology. A study of specialized invertebrate forms which take on importance as parasites of man and his domestic animals. Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 354-5. Ecology. Animals and plants in relation to the environment. Lectures are supplemented with laboratory demonstrations and field trips. Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 364-3. Genetics. Designed to provide the student with a background in the principles of heredity.
Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
Biol. 374-4. Development Biology. The differentiation of biological organism from a causal, functional and evolutionary viewpoint. Prerequisite: Biology 364.
Biol. 384-3. Evolution. An examination of the history, evidence and processes of evolution.
Prerequisite: Three quarters of freshman biology.
The course listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Biol. 424-4. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. A study of the most important trends in the evolution of the basic structures of vertebrates. Prerequisite: Biology 464.
Chemistry
Chem. 100-5. Introductory General Chemistry. A study of the fundamentals of chemistry. Subject matter and laboratory exercises include general, organic, and biochemistry.
Prerequisite: One year high school algebra, or Mathematics 100.
Chem. 101-5. Introductory General Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 100.
Prerequisite: Chemistry 100, or permission of instructor.
Chem. 121-5. General Chemistry. A comprehensive study of the facts, concepts, and laws of chemistry including the principles and theory of ionic equilibria and techniques of qualitative analysis.
Prerequisites: High school chemistry or Chemistry 100, and one year of high school algebra or Mathematics 100.


Division of Science and Mathematics 43
Chem. 122-5. General Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 121. Prerequisite: Chemistry 121.
Chem. 123-5. General Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 122. Prerequisite: Chemistry 122.
Chem. 210-3. Quantitative Analysis. Theory of quantitative analysis, principles and application in gravimetric and volumetric measurement of typical elements and compounds.
Prerequisite: Chemistry 123.
Chem. 221-4. Organic Chemistry. Broad study of aliphatic and aromatic compounds, their structure, reactions and properties. Laboratory work consists mainly of the preparation and identification of organic compounds. Prerequisite: Chemistry 123.
Chem. 222-4. Organic Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 221. Prerequisite: Chemistry 221.
Chem. 223-4. Organic Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 222. Prerequisite: Chemistry 222.
Chem. 321-5. Physical Chemistry. A thorough study of structural and phase properties including the principles of thermodynamics and thermochemistry.
Prerequisites: Chemistry 223 and Mathematics 203.
Chem. 322-5. Physical Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 321. Prerequisite: Chemistry 321.
Chem. 323-5. Physical Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 322. Prerequisite: Chemistry 322.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Chem. 410-5. Advanced Quantitative Analysis. Advanced study of the principles and instrumentation in chemical separation and analysis. Prerequisite: Chemistry 323.
Chem. 411-5. Inorganic Chemistry. Study of the classification of chemical compounds presented in wave mechanical terms of atomic structure and valency.
Prerequisite: Chemistry 323.
Chem. 412-5. Inorganic Chemistry. Continuation of Chemistry 411. Prerequisite: Chemistry 411.
Chem. 420-3. Advanced Laboratory Techniques. Theory and techniques of chemical analysis by optical, electrical and X-ray methods.
Chem. 431-5. Biochemistry. Study of metabolism in biological systems. Includes carbohydrates, proteins, lipids, enzymes, vitamins and hormones. Prerequisite: Chemistry 323.
Chem. 490-2. Seminar. A study of special topics in chemistry.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Geology
Geol. 101-4. General Geology. This course, designed for non-science students as well as geology students, covers general facts about the earth and its relation with other astronomical bodies, and basic geologic terms and concepts using examples of geologic features in Colorado.
Geol. 102-4. Physical Geology. Continuation of Geology 101 which examines more closely the geologic processes that have shaped the earth: geologic structures and surface features, and those processes that have formed minerals and rocks.
Prerequisite: Geology 101, or permission of instructor.


44 Division of Science and Mathematics
Geol. 103-3. Historical Geology. Covers the geologic history of the earth from its origin to the present time. Includes changes of the earths surface structure, and the development and changes found in life forms as revealed from the records found in rock structures and fossils formed throughout geologic time.
Prerequisite: Geology 102.
Mathematics
Math. 99-3. Remedial Mathematics. A course for students who do not have an adequate background for taking either Mathematics 100 or 101, as shown by placement tests and demonstrated ability. Emphasis is placed on the fundamentals of mathematics. Instruction is given in arithmetic, algebra and geometry. Credit does not apply toward graduation.
Math. 100-5. Basic Mathematics. A course for students who do not need the intensive coverage provided by the Mathematics 101-103 series. Covers certain arithmetic concepts and elementary algebra.
Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra, or Mathematics 99.
Math. 101-5. College Algebra. Advanced topics in quadratic equations, variation, inequalities, progressions, simultaneous equations, permutations and combinations.
Prerequisite: One and one-half years of high school algebra, or Mathematics 100.
Math. 102-5. College Trigonometry. Trigonometric functions, equations and identities; solution of triangles; and trigonometric representation of complex numbers.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 101.
Math. 103-5. Calculus and Analytic Geometry I. The first of a four-quarter course in unified calculus and analytics, including the rate of change of a function, derivatives, algebraic and trigonometric functions, curve plotting, maxima and minima, integration, areas and volumes as limits and applications of integration.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 102, or two years of high school algebra and one semester of trigonometry.
Math. 104-4. Topics in Mathematics. A course in applied mathematics which provides opportunities for specialization to meet the needs of students majoring in business, data processing and engineering technologies.
Prerequisite: Two years of high school mathematics, or Mathematics 100.
Math. 170-1. Slide Rule. Multiplication, division, squares and square roots, cubes and cube roots, trigonometric functions, log and log-log scales, folded scales and reciprocal scales.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 102, or permission of instructor.
Math. 201-5. Calculus and Analytic Geometry II. Continuation of Mathematics 103. Covers formal integration, determinants, transcendental functions, hyperbolic function, and solid analytic geometry and vectors. Prerequisite: Mathemetics 103.
Math. 202-5. Calculus and Analytic Geometry III. Continuation of Mathematics 201. Covers vectors and parametric equations, and partial differentiation with application of these principles.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 201.
Math. 203-5. Calculus and Analytic Geometry IV. Last quarter of the four-quarter sequence in unified calculus and analytic geometry. Includes multiple integration, infinite series, complex numbers and functions, and elementary differential equations.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 202.


Division of Science and Mathematics 45
Math. 210-3. Differential Equations. Introduction to the theory of ordinary differential equations; differential equations of the first order and first degree, first order and higher degree; linear differential equations; differential equations of order higher than the first; and applications. Prerequisite: Mathematics 203, or equivalent.
Math. 231-3. Computer Science. Theory and application of electronic computers in solving specific mathematical and scientific problems. Prerequisite: Data Processing 210, or permission of instructor.
Math. 301-3. Abstract Algebra I. Introduction to the concepts of modem abstract algebra through topics in the number system, groups, rings, fields and related areas.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 203 (may be taken concurrently)
Math. 302-3. Abstract Algebra II. Continuation of Mathematics 301. Emphasis is placed on the fundamental theory of groups.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 301.
Math. 303-3. Abstract Algebra III. Continuation of Mathematics 302. Emphasis is placed on the fundamental theory of rings and fields.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 302.
Math. 311-3. Linear Algebra I. Systems of linear equations: vector spaces: basic operations pertaining to matrices.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 203 (may be taken concurrently).
Math. 312-3. Linear Algebra II. Theory of determinants; bilinear and quadratic functions and forms; linear transformations on a vector space. Prerequisite: Mathematics 311.
Math. 321-3. Mathematical Statistics I. Probability; frequency distributions of one variable; theoretical frequency distributions of one variable; large-sample theory of one variable.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 203.
Math. 322-3. Mathematical Statistics II. Frequency distributions of two variables; theoretical frequency distributions of two variables; frequency distributions of more than two variables; small-sample distributions. Prerequisite: Mathematics 321.
Math. 323-3. Mathematical Statistics III. Non-parametric methods; testing goodness of fit; testing statistical hypotheses; statistical design in experiments.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 322.
Math. 341-3. College Geometry. Geometric constructions, elements of the triangle and their relations, similitude and homothecy, harmonic division and inversion.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Math. 342-3. Modern Geometry. Elementary theory in foundations of geometry and logical systems; basic theory in the fields of Euclidean, non-Euclidean, and synthetic and coordinate projective geometry. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Math. 401-3. Advanced Differential Equations. Advanced techniques in solving higher order differential equations.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 210.
Math. 411-3. Numerical Analysis. Computational methods for solving algebraic, transcendental, ordinary differential, partial differential, finite difference, and integral equations with emphasis on the use of analog and digital computers.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 401,


46 Division of Sciences and Mathematics
Math. 421-3. Vector Analysis. Vector algebra, line vectors, vector functions of one variable, differential invariants, integral theorems and vector spaces.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Math. 431-3. Complex Variable. Intended for students of mathematics and physics and other cognate subjects. Complex numbers, analytic functions, geometry of elementary functions, power series and integrals. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Math. 441-3. Advanced Calculus I. Limits and continuity, functions of several variables, multiple integrals, infinite series, and power series. Implicit functions and special functions.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 203.
Math. 442-3. Advanced Calculus II. Continuation of Mathematics 441. Applications to geometry; line and space integrals; vector notation. Prerequisite: Mathematics 441.
Math. 443-3. Advanced Calculus III. Continuation of Mathematics 442. A study of such special functions as the gamma and beta functions, Bessel functions and elliptic integrals.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 442.
Math. 451-3. Advanced Computer Science I. Advanced computer programming techniques utilizing problems from numerical analysis. Prerequisite: Mathematics 411.
Math. 452-3. Advanced Computer Science II. Continuation of Mathematics 451. Analysis and computation of problems selected from various subject matter fields. Programming the problem for machine solution will be emphasized.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 451.
Math. 490-2. Seminar. Study and discussion of the application of mathematical techniques to specific problems.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Physics
Physics 100-5. Introduction to Physics. Survey of the principles and concepts of physics. The accompanying laboratory work is designed to illustrate the material discussed in lecture. Credit in the course counts toward satisfying the basic studies laboratory science requirement for a degree.
Prerequisite: High school algebra, or Mathematics 100.
Physics 111-4. Technical Physics I. Covers principles of physics applied to practical situations and is designed for students taking two-year technology programs.
Prerequisite: Physics 100.
Physics 112-4. Technical Physics II. Continuation of Physics 111. Prerequisite: Physics 111.
Physics 121-5. College Physics I. First quarter of a three-quarter sequence which covers the principles and concepts of mechanics, heat, sound, light, electricity and magnetism. An elementary but thorough presentation of these areas is covered with a combination of lecture, discussion, problem-solving and laboratory work.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 102 (may be taken concurrently).
Physics 122-5. College Physics II. Continuation of Phyics 121.
Prerequisite: Physics 121 or equivalent.
Physics 123-5. College Physics III. Continuation of Physics 122. Prerequisite: Physics 122 or equivalent.


Division of Science and Mathematics 47
Physics 221-3. Analytical Mechanics I. Concepts of vector calculus in physics, statics, kinematics and dynamics of particle motion are covered. Prerequisites: Physics 123 (may be taken concurrently) and Mathematics 103.
Physics 311-3. Introduction to Modern Physics. Introduction to the basic phenomena of modern physics such as the photoelectric effect, x-rays, radioactivity and relativity.
Prerequisite: Physics 123.
Physics 322-3. Analytical Mechanics II. Course covers the dynamics of rigid body motion and central forces.
Prerequisite: Physics 221.
Physics 323-3. Analytical Mechanics III. Continuation of Physics 321. Course covers oscillations and waves and an introduction to Lagranges equations.
Prerequisites: Physics 321 and Mathematics 210 (may be taken concurrently).
Physics 341-3. Electricity and Magnetism I. First quarter of a three-quarter sequence which includes the principles and mathematical theory of electrostatics, magnetostatics, dielectrics and an introduction to electromagnetic fields.
Prerequisites: Physics 123 and Mathematics 210 (may be taken concurrently).
Physics 342-3. Electricity and Magnetism II. Continuation of Physics 341. Prerequisite: Physics 341.
Physics 343-3. Electricity and Magnetism III. Continuation of Physics 342. Prerequisite: Physics 342.
Physics 381-3. Quantum Mechanics. Origin of the quantum theory, wave nature of matter, uncertainty and Schroedingers equation are discussed. Prerequisites: Physics 311 and Mathematics 210.


48 Division of Social Sciences
DIVISION OF SOCIAL SCIENCES Anthropology
Anthro. 101-5. Introduction to Anthropology. The development of man and his cultures through the early metal ages. Covers human evolution, race, prehistory and the rise of early civilization.
Anthro. 102-5. Introduction to Anthropology. Continuation of Anthropology 101. Survey of the worlds major culture areas; culture and its major components, such as, subsistence, social organization, religion and language.
Economics
Econ. 101-3. Principles of Economics I. Introduction to the fundamental principles of economics to open the way to further study, and to give those not intending to specialize in the subject an outline of the field.
Econ. 102-3. Principles of Economics II. Continuation of Economics 101. Prerequisite: Economics 101.
Econ. 103-3. Principles of Economics III. Continuation of Economics 102. Prerequisite: Economics 102.
Econ. 301-3. Intermediate Economic Theory I. Production, price, and distribution theory. Value and distribution theories under conditions of varying market structures with special reference to the contributions of modem economic theorists. National income and employment theory; primary emphasis placed upon national income analysis and contemporary theories of consumption, investment, and employment.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Econ. 302-3. Intermediate Economic Theory II. Continuation of Economics 301.
Prerequisite: Economics 301.
Econ. 303-3. Intermediate Economic Theory III. Continuation of Economics 302.
Prerequisite: Economics 302.
Econ. 310-3. Money and Banking. History of money and its relation to the economy. Survey of major monetary and financial institutions from the standpoint of how their operation affects the money supply and its circulation.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Econ. 320-3. Public Finance. Taxation, public expenditures, debts and fiscal policy. Role of public finance in times of peace and war. National, state and local taxation.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Econ. 330-4. Economic History of Europe. Evolution of industrial society, with emphasis upon the growth and development of English industry and commerce.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Econ. 332-4. Economic History of the United States. American economic organization and institutions and their development from colonial times to the present.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Econ. 360-4. History of Economic Thought. Survey of the development of economic thought from ancient to modern times.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Econ. 370-4. Labor Economics. Study of problems associated with determination of wages, hours, and working conditions in the American economy. Includes history and analysis of economic effects of trade


Division of Social Sciences 49
unionism and other social institutions, including agencies of formal government which have been developed to promote equality of bargaining power between labor, management and the public.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Econ. 380-4. Industrial Organization and Public Policy. Structure and performance of important American industries as measured against the yardstick of the public interest. Alternative methods of serving the public interest.
Prerequisite: Economics 103.
Education
The purpose of the courses offered in education is to provide systematic and comprehensive preparation for the teaching profession. Requirements for the teacher education program will be published at a later date.
Formal application for student teaching, Education 410 or Education 420, must be made and the application approved two quarters before enrollment in the course is desired.
Educ. 100-3. Introduction to Education. Designed to acquaint students with opportunities and responsibilities in the teaching profession, provide a broad understanding of the nature, purposes and organization of the American education system, and advise on educational requirements to qualify as teachers in elementary and high school.
Educ. 311-5. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Elementary School Teachers. A comprehensive consideration of the materials of instruction, including teaching aids, newer media, audio visual, programmed instruction and team teaching. Techniques and methods of teaching the language arts, social sciences, mathematics, science, art, music and physical education are presented by members of the academic area represented. The latest techniques in the evaluation of learning, reporting, and test construction are presented, as well as the opportunity to develop lesson plans and learn of general school organization and operation.
Prerequisites: Education 100 and Psychology 211.
Educ. 312-5. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Elementary School Teachers. Continuation of Education 311.
Prerequisite: Education 311.
Educ. 313-5. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Elementary School Teachers. Continuation of Education 312.
Prerequisite: Education 312.
Educ. 321-3. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Secondary School Teachers. In general this course includes the same materials as Education 311-313, but covers areas of interest to secondary school teachers. Students study techniques and methods of teaching their major and minor fields.
Prerequisites: Education 100 and Psychology 211.
Educ. 322-3. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Secondary School Teachers. Continuation of Education 321.
Prerequisite: Education 321.
Educ. 323-3. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Secondary School Teachers. Continuation of Education 322.
Prerequisite: Education 321.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Educ. 410-15. Student Teaching in the Elementary School. Directed observation and guided classroom teaching in the appropriate grades. Includes preparation of lesson plans, participation in various phases of


50 Division of Social Sciences
the regular out-of-class activities of teachers and frequent conferences with critic teachers and supervisors.
Prerequisites: Education 311, 312, 313 and approval of Chairman of Social Sciences Division.
Educ. 420-15. Student Teaching in the Secondary School. Directed observation and guided classroom teaching in the appropriate subjects. Prerequisites: Education 321, 322, 323 and approval of Chairman of Social Sciences Division.
Educ. 490-1. Seminar in Teaching. In conjunction with his student teaching, the student attends a seminar each week with other student teachers, members of the education and psychology faculty, subject matter advisers and supervising teachers. Consideration of the problems met and solved by student teachers will highlight these sessions.
Health, Physical Education and Recreation
The Health, Physical Education and Recreation program provides the physical education activities courses which students must take to earn a degree (see Requirements for All Degrees for details and information on exemptions). In choosing activities to fulfill the requirements, students should concentrate on types in which they have had the least experience. It is suggested that everyone attain sufficient skill in swimming to enjoy aquatic sports with safety and develop some skill in individual and dual activities. Students who have not had team activities experience in extracurricular competition should take one course in this area.
Courses are also offered for students interested in beginning a professional program which will prepare them for careers in such fields as physical education, health and safety, and recreation.
H.P.E.R. 100-1. Physical Education Activities. Three quarter hours of credit in this course, or at least three quarter hours in the professional activities sequence H.P.E.R. 111-113 or 121-123, are required for all students who are not exempt. Instruction and practice are provided in a variety of activities designed to contribute to the recreational, physical, social and emotional growth of the student. A different activity must be taken each quarter. There is an adapted class for students with physical limitations.
H.P.E.R. 111-2, 112-2, 113-2. Professional Activities (Men). For professional students. Substitutes for three quarter hours in H.P.E.R. 100. Instruction and practice. Fall: fundamental skills and exercise, conditioning, fundamental movements, stunts and tumbling, posture and body mechanics. Winter: aquatics and gymnastics. Spring: rhythms and dance activities (folk, square, and social), bowling and badminton.
H.P.E.R. 121-2, 122-2, 123-2. Professional Activities (Women). For professional students. Substitutes for three quarter hours in H.P.E.R. 100. Instruction and practice Fall: fundamental skills and exercise, conditioning, fundamental movements, stunts and tumbling, posture and body mechanics. Winter: aquatics and gymnastics. Spring: rhythms and dance activities (folk, square, and social), bowling and badminton.
H.P.E.R. 130-3. Introduction to Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Designed to orient and acquaint students with the origin, development, scope and purposes of this field.
H.P.E.R. 200-3. Kinesiology. The application of anatomical, physiological and physical forces to human movement in physical activity situations. Analysis of basic mechanical patterns of form for increased efficiency in skill, speed, endurance, balance and force.
Prerequisites: Biology 131 and 132.


Division of Social Sciences 51
H.P.E.R. 206-2. First Aid. Emergency treatment for various types of injuries. Course leads to Red Cross Standard and Advanced First Aid Certificates.
H.P.E.R. 211-2, 212-2, 213-2. Professional Activities (Men). For professional students. Instruction and practice. Fall: team sports football, softball, soccer, basketball, volleyball. Winter: low organization games, individual and group contests, relays, wrestling and weight lifting. Spring: individual and dual sports archery, golf, tennis, track and field.
H.P.E.R. 221-2, 222-2, 223-2. Professional Activities (Women). For professional students. Instruction and practice. Fall: team sports field hockey, speedball, softball, volleyball, basketball. Winter: modem dance, low organization games, individual and group contests, relays. Spring: individual and dual sports track and field, tennis, archery, golf.
History
Hist. 101-3. Western Civilization I. The political, economic and cultural history of the ancient world and the Middle Ages, including a study of Byzantine and Moslem civilizations and the origins of Christianity.
Hist. 102-3. Western Civilization II. History of the West from the Renaissance to the end of the Napoleonic era. Emphasis is given to the origins and development of modern political, economic and cultural institutions.
Hist. 103-3. Western Civilization III. History of the West from 1815 to the present, including a study of the Industrial Revolution, 19th century political and cultural history and the problems of the 20th century.
Hist. 111-3. History of Colorado. History of the growth and development of Colorado: Indian influence; Spanish, French and American exploration; mining and trapping; early settlements and pioneer life; development of agriculture, ranching and industry; economic, social and cultural progress; and government.
Hist. 121-3. Early American'History. The European background to American history, the colonial period, the Revolution and development of the United States from Washington to Jackson (1607-1837).
Hist. 122-3. The Middle Period in American History. The slavery controversy, the Civil War, reconstruction, the growth of industry and the awakening interest in world affairs (1837-1898).
Hist. 123-3. The United States and the Modern World. The Spanish-American War, the Progressive Movement, World War I and its after-math, the New Deal and World War II.
Hist. 200-3. The Ancient World to 565 A.D. This course covers civilization in the ancient orient, the rise of civilizations in the lands bordering the eastern Mediterranean, and the development of Greece and Rome. Emphasis is placed upon those political, social, economic, and cultural forces which have most influenced the modern world.
Hist. 231-3. History of England I. The social, economic, political, religious, colonial and imperial developments from earliest times to 1603.
Hist. 232-3. History of England II. Covers 1603-1815.
Prerequisite: History 231.
Hist. 233-3. History of England III. Covers 1815 to present.
Prerequisite: History 232.
Hist. 300-3. Renaissance and Reformation. The Renaissance in Italy, Northern Europe and England. Humanism, the arts, social revolts and scientific developments. The Church in reformation: Protestant reform movements, the Roman Catholic reformation, wars of religion.
Hist. 311-3. History of the Middle Ages I. History and culture of Europe c. 325-1050: the transition from ancient to medieval civilization, Latin


52 Division of Social Sciences
Christianity, the Carolingian empire and renaissance, the development of feudal society.
Hist. 312-3. History of the Middle Ages II. History and culture of Europe c. 1050-1300: the Holy Roman Empire and the Papacy, England and France, the Crusades, the high middle ages.
Hist. 316-3. French Revolution and Napoleon. Analyzes the political and economic failure of the Old Regime, the influence of the philosophers, the rise and fall of revolutionary idealism, the spread of revolutionary principles, the development of imperialism, dictatorship under Napoleon, and the settlement of Europe at the Congress of Vienna.
Hist. 317-3. Europe, 1815-1870. The decline of the aristocratic-clerical order, the emergence of capitalism, the appearance of liberal states, and the rise of nationalism in Italy and Germany are studied. Also considers Europes search for equilibrium from 1815 to 1870.
Hist. 318-3. Europe, 1870-1914. Deals with Europes maintenance of equilibrium in the Age of German Ascendancy. Continental culture, the development of imperial rivalries, the failure of internationalism, and the coming of the First World War are studied.
Hist. 319-3. Europe, 1914 to the Present. Internal developments in the major European nations are analyzed, and the history of Western and Central Europe since the First World War is viewed from the perspective of Europes rapidly changing role in world history, with emphasis on the dynamics of power politics.
Hist. 321-3. Colonial America. Considers the political, economic, and social development of the colonies. The colonies are also viewed against their European background and studied as a problem of imperial administration within the British Empire.
Prerequisite: History 121, or permission of instructor.
Hist. 325-3. Civil War and Reconstruction. The underlying causes of the Civil War are considered, but this course concentrates on the actual conflict between North and South, its development, and the major problems of the peace.
Prerequisite: History 122, or permission of instructor.
Hist. 329-3. Recent America, 1914 to the Present. Includes a study of World War I and U. S. participation in it, the disillusionment and ferment of the Twenties, the Great Depression, U. S. foreign policy in the Thirties, World War II, and the postwar world. The interaction between U. S. policies and those of the Great Powers are emphasized.
Prerequisite: History 123, or permission of instructor.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Hist. 431-3. History of Russia to 1917. Considers the controversial interpretations of the formation of the Russian State, the emergence of modem Russia, Nineteenth Century autocracy, the rise of the Intelligentsia, and the 1905 and 1917 Revolutions.
Prerequisites: History 101, 102, 103.
Hist. 432-3. History of Russia, 1917 to the Present. The theoretical foundations of the Soviet State are considered, as well as the actual organizational structure of the state and the Communist Party. Soviet domestic and foreign policies are traced through the Lenin-Stalin era, and an effort is made to assess the U.S.S.R.s position and objectives in the postwar world.
Prerequisite: History 431.
Political Science
Pol. Sci. 101-3. Introduction to Political Science I. A survey of the field of political science with emphasis on the origins, basic concepts, proce-


Division of Social Sciences 53
dures and problems of modern government. Comparative systems of government are studied.
Pol. Sci. 102-3. Introduction to Political Science II. Continuation of Political Science 101.
Prerequisite: Political Science 101.
Pol. Sci. 111-3. American National Government I. A study of the constitution of the United States and of the origin, philosophy, principles, powers and problems of the national government.
Pol. Sci. 112-3. American National Government II. Continuation of Political Science 111.
Prerequisite: Political Science 111.
Pol. Sci. 121-4. American State and Local Government. A fundamental course dealing with the organization, powers, functions and practical workings of state, county, town and city governments of the United States. Special attention is given to federal-state and interstate relations. The Colorado state government and constitution are studied.
Prerequisite: Political Science 111.
Pol. Sci. 251-5. Comparative Government. A study of the history, philosophy, current organization and functioning of the governments of Great Britain, France, West Germany and the Soviet Union.
Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and 102, or 111 and 112.
Pol. Sci. 331-4. American Political Parties. An analysis of the political party system in the United States and of the nature, history and organization of parties, with emphasis on their part in the process of government. Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and 102, or 111 and 112.
Pol. Sci. 341-3. Introduction to International Relations I. A study of the western state system and of the forces and conflicts operating in world affairs. International organization and diplomatic procedures are considered.
Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and 102, or 111 and 112.
Pol.' Sci. 342-3. Introduction to International Relations II. Continuation of Political Science 341.
Prerequisite: Political Science 341.
Pol. Sci. 361-4. Political Theory. A survey of the principal schools of political thought, from Plato to the present.
Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and 102, or 111 and 112.
Psychology
Psych. 100-3. Introduction to Psychology. A brief look at the several branches of psychology and survey of general psychology to acquaint the student with factors which influence human development.
Psych. 101-3. General Psychology I. Presentation of basic principles and methods involved in the scientific study and understanding of human behavior. Attention is given to perception, learning, motivation, maturation and emotion.
Psych. 102-3. General Psychology II. Continuation of Psychology 101. Prerequisite: Psychology 101.
Psych. 103-3. General Psychology III. Continuation of Psychology 102. Prerequisite: Psychology 102.
Psych. 200-3. Personality and Adjustment. Application of principles of psychology to assist individuals in understanding factors which influence human development, help them make personal improvements and adjustments, and provide knowledge useful in social and professional relationships.


54 Division of Social Sciences
Psych. 211-4. Educational Psychology. Application of principles of psychology to learning and teaching.
Prerequisite: Psychology 101.
Psych. 221-3. Psychology of Human Development. Presents the development of behavior from infancy through maturity, and is intended to help the student understand the problems that confront him by a clearer insight into his own behavior.
Prerequisite: Psychology 103.
Psych. 231-3. Mental Hygiene. Study of psychological principles underlying mental and emotional health with emphasis on positive approaches to mental health.
Psych. 241-3. Social Psychology. Study of social behavior and social action from a psychological point of view.
Prerequisite: Psychology 100 or 103.
Psych. 311-3. Statistics in Psychology and Education. Application of basic statistics to measurement in psychology and education covering central tendency variability, probability, sampling and reliability. Prerequisite: Psychology 103.
Psych. 312-3. Intermediate Statistics. Continuation of Psychology 311. Covers correlation, regression, and prediction, reliability and validity, partial and multiple correlation, introduction to analysis of variants and co-variants.
Prerequisite: Psychology 311.
Psych. 315-3. Introduction to Psychological Testing. Presents the basis for psychological tests including the selection of test to use, administration, scoring, validation. Provides a survey of the individual and group administered tests of intelligence, interest, personality types.
Psych. 325-3. Child Psychology. A study of growth, adjustments, and capacities of children from conception through elementary school years. Emphasis is placed upon what to do in the guidance and counseling of normal children.
Prerequisite: Psychology 100 or 103.
Psych. 326-3. The Psychology of Adolescence. Development, behavior, special problems and characteristics of adolescents.
Prerequisite: Psychology 325.
Psych. 327-3. The Psychology of Individual Differences. The nature and extent of measurable differences.
Prerequisite: Psychology 311.
Psych. 331-3. Experimental Techniques in Psychology I. A basic consideration of the experimental techniques used as an approach to investigation and classification of problems involved in understanding the psychological nature of man.
Prerequisite: Psychology 311.
Psych. 332-3. Experimental Techniques in Psychology II. Continuation of Psychology 331.
Prerequisite: Psychology 331.
Psych. 341-3. Psychology and Management. Study of applied psychology at the management level.
Prerequisite: Psychology 103 and junior standing.
Psych. 345-3. Industrial Psychology. Presents psychological material relevant to the industrial setting including employee selection, training, evaluation, assumptions of management about human motivation, job satisfactions, work efficiency, fatigue and human engineering. Prerequisite: Psychology 103.


Division of Social Sciences 55
Psych. 351-3. History and Systems of Psychology. The major viewpoints in earlier systematic psychology and their relations to contemporary trends.
Prerequisite: 15 quarter hours of psychology.
The courses listed below cannot be taught prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Psych. 400-3. Psychology of Personality. Development of personality, individual differences and similarities, personality change and techniques for improvement.
Prerequisite: Psychology 103.
Psych. 411-3. Individual Mental Tests. Survey of the field of mental testing with practice in the use of several widely known instruments. Prerequisites: Psychology 311 and 315.
Psych. 425-3. Psychology of Exceptional Children. Psychology of atypical children gifted, mentally subnormal, physically handicapped, chronically ill and socially maladjusted.
Prerequisite: Psychology 325.
Psych. 431-3. Physiological Psychology. A study of the physical, neurological and chemical bases of behavior.
Prerequisite: Psychology 103.
Psych. 439-3. Psychology of Learning. A general study of the psychology of learning, including leading theories and principal empirical findings in learning.
Prerequisites: Psychology 103 and 312.
Psych. 461-3. Introduction to Psychopathology. An intensive introductory course in the area of personality theory and behavioral disorders with a survey of diagnostic and treatment procedures.
Prerequisite: Psychology 103.
Psych. 463-3. Introduction to Clinical Psychology. Survey of behavioral disorders with emphasis on diagnostic and therapy procedures, techniques and theories.
Prerequisite: 9 quarter hours of upper divison psychology courses.
Psych. 499-3 to 6. Experience with Children. Furthering the understanding of child psychology through working with children under appropriate supervision.
Prerequisite: Psychology 325.
Sociology
Soc. 101-3. Introduction to Sociology. A study of the major concepts of sociology, such as, groups, culture, stratification, social change, socialization, etc. Some consideration is given to the question of methodology and to the question of the validity of sociological viewpoint.
Soc. 102-3. Introduction to Sociology. Continuation of Sociology 101. Prerequisite: Sociology 101.
Soc. 103-3. Introduction to Sociology. Includes readings in sociology covering articles and excerpts from the more important writers in the field. It is intended for the interested student who wishes to pursue in greater depth the subject matter covered in Sociology 101 and 102. Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 110-3. Marriage and the Family. A theoretical and empirical study of the American family as a social institution and as a system of interacting personalities. Emphasis is placed on historical and cross-cultural data in an attempt to broaden the students perspective and to make him more sensitive to the variations and similarities found in this most basic of mans social institutions.


56 Division of Social Sciences
Soc. 201-3. Social Problems. A theoretical-sociological analysis of the causes and consequences of the major social problems of contemporary American society, such as, crime, family disorganization, race relations and urban congestion. The empirical approach is highlighted, and cross-cultural and historical data are used in order that the student may develop a broader perspective from which to view his world.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 202-3. Social Problems. Continuation of Sociology 201.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 210-3. Urban Sociology. A study of social and cultural patterns in the modem metropolis. Examines patterns of interaction, social institutions, ecological and demographic variables, growth and change, deviance, etc., in modern urban communities.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 211-3. Urban Sociology. Continuation of Sociology 210.
Prerequisite: Sociology 210.
Soc. 301-3. Ethnic and Minority Groups. Race and racism; facts and myths about great populations, including psychological, social, and cultural sources of bias and discrimination.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 302-3. Ethnic and Minority Groups. Continuation of Sociology 301. Prerequisite: Sociology 301.
Soc. 311-3. Crime and Delinquency. Nature and causes of crime and delinquency as social phenomena. The processes of making laws, breaking laws, and reaction toward the breaking of laws. General sociological concepts are used in the analyses.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 312-3. Crime and Delinquency. Continuation of Sociology 311. Prerequisite: Sociology 311.
Soc. 321-3. Comparative Social Structures. An analysis of the diverse types of social arrangements that man has lived with. Attention is given to both contemporary and historical societies.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 322-3. Comparative Social Structures. Continuation of Sociology 321. Prerequisite: Sociology 321.
Soc. 331-3. History of Social Thought. Major social writers from early time until the present, including such writers as Aristotle, Plato, Comte, Spencer and Marx.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 332-3. History of Social Thought. Continuation of Sociology 331. Prerequisite: Sociology 331.


F< ft I
Buildings Used by Metropolitan State College 57
Forum Building


58 Buildings Used by Metropolitan State College
College Center
Emily Griffith Opportunity School


Buildings Used by Metropolitan State College 59
Double A Building
Three Thirty Three Building
tut


60 Buildings Used by Metropolitan State College
Cherokee Building


Applied Sciences Section 61
APPLIED SCIENCES SECTION
This section implements an important function stipulated in the act which created Metropolitan State College to provide training to qualify individuals for employment or to operate their own businesses. The programs emphasize broadening the individuals general education, teaching knowledge and understanding of basic principles, and developing the competence required for success in an occupation. Supervised on-the-job training through work or field experience supplements classroom instruction.
Since the purpose is to prepare students for occupations, programs are developed on the basis of detailed study of existing and potential needs of business, industry and government. Industry liaison committees are formed to aid in determining what trained personnel are needed in a particular occupational field and to assist in planning programs of study and training.
The Section of Applied Sciences is an integral and unified part of the college. Basic studies, which form the foundation for courses of an applied nature, are provided through courses offered in the Arts and Sciences Section of the college. The emphasis in the Applied Sciences courses is preparing students to enter an occupation immediately upon completion of a program of study rather than to continue college attendance, and some courses may not be accepted by other colleges and universities to meet baccalaureate or other degree requirements.
A variety of vocational-technical programs from two to four years in length has been developed. Others will be added as needs are verified and the necessary approvals obtained. Those authorized to date are listed under the associate and bachelors degree headings. The extent to which these programs can be implemented in 1967-68 will depend upon student demand, facilities and available funds.
Requirements for the Associate in Applied Sciences Degree
Students elect one of the curricula listed below as an area of major specialization for an associate degree.
Business
Accounting
Business Data Processing Management Marketing Office Management Secretarial Technology Aerospace Technology Professional Pilot Airframe and Powerplant Civil Engineering Technology Drafting Engineering Techonology
Technology Electrical / Electronic Engineering Technology Mechanical Engineering Technology
Quality Assurance Engineering Technology Health Services Medical Assistant Nursing
X-ray Technology Public Services Culinary Arts Police Science
Candidates for the Associate in Applied Sciences degree are required to meet the basic studies minimum listed below in addition to satisfying all other requirements for an associate degree stipulated earlier in this catalog. Curricula listed under the Applied Sciences division may specify basic studies courses to be taken, but if not, any courses listed under the Divisions of Mathematics and Science, Humanities, or Social Sciences may be used to satisfy basic studies requirements. Also, a degree candidate must complete one of the programs for specialization listed under the Divisions of Business, Health Services, Public Services, and Technology, or some other program planned with a definite educational


62 Applied Sciences Section
objective, including an area of emphasis consisting of not less than 30 quarter hours within any single division, which has been approved by his advisor.
Basic Studies and Other Course Requirements for an Associate in Applied
Science Degree
Quarter Hours
English 9
English 101-102. Basic Communication 6
and English 103. Basic Communication 3
or English 253. Technical Writing 3
or Business 200. (English 254). Business Communications 3
Mathematics 5
Laboratory Science 4-5
Humanities 3
Social Sciences 3
24-25
Other courses, either required under a curriculum or as approved electives 66-65
90
Health, Physical Education and Recreation 100.
Physical Education Activities 3
93
Requirements for Bachelor of Science
Candidates for the Bachelor of Science degree are required to meet the basic studies minimums listed below in addition to satisfying all other requirements for a bachelors degree stipulated earlier in this catalog. Since the purpose of the basic studies program is to help students develop understanding and appreciation of broad fields of basic knowledge, a degree candidate must complete the three-quarter course in basic communications and 15 quarter hours of courses in each of the three Arts and Sciences divisions as per the listing below. Curricula under the Applied Sciences divisions may specify required courses in the various basic studies areas. Not more than 10 quarter hours taken in any one of the sub-disciplines listed under the Divisions of Mathematics and Science, Humanities or Social Sciences will be counted toward meeting the basic studies requirements.
Quarter Hours
English 101-103. Basic Communication 9
Mathematics and Science 15
Biological Science Earth Science (geology)
Phyical Science (chemistry, physics)
Mathematics
Humanities 15
Fine Arts (art, music, theater)
Language (foreign, English)
Literature
Philosophy
Speech
Social Sciences 15
Anthropology and Sociology Economics and Geography History and Political Science Psychology


Applied Sciences Section 63
Applied Sciences baccalaureate programs are developed in accordance with plans established for Metropolitan State College which included offering four-year curricula in technologies and in such fields as business, industry, governmental services and welfare. Those currently authorized are as follows:
Business Management Major Accounting Minor Data Processing Minor
Police Science Major (administration and law enforcement)
A proposal for a baccalaureate program in engineering technology with options in mechanical engineering technology and electronic engineering technology has been recommended by the Trustees of the State Colleges for approval by the Colorado Commission on Higher Education, but this program cannot be offered unless authorized by the Commission. Other Applied Sciences programs based on occupational needs and opportunities will be introduced when authorized.
As pointed out earlier in this catalog, legislative authorization for activation of the upper division limits 1967-68 offerings to junior courses (300 through 399). Determination as to which of these courses will be taught depends upon estimated student demand and the amount of funds available. Senior courses (400 through 499) were authorized for introduction in 1968-69. They are listed in this catalog to assist students in planning their academic programs.


64 Division of Business
DIVISION OF BUSINESS
The curricula of this division are designed to provide the student with a background of general education, familiarity with basic principles of business and specialized knowledge in a selected field of business. The Division offers two degrees, the Associate in Applied Science and the Bachelor of Science.
Associate in Applied Science
The Associate in Applied Science degree is terminal in nature and is designed to provide students with intensive preparation for employment. To be awarded this degree, a student must satisfactorily complete the colleges basic studies and other general requirements for the associate degree, the general business requirements, and the courses listed for any one of the options shown below:
Basic Studies
All students majoring in business whose objective is an Associate in Applied Science degree must satisfy the following basic studies requirements:
Quarter Hours
English 101-102. Basic Communications 6
English 254 (Business 200). Business Communications 3
Physics 100. Introduction to Physics 5
Mathematics 100. Basic Mathematics (or equivalent) 5
Speech 101. Public Speaking 3
Economics 101. Principles of Economics 1 3
25
H.P.E.R. 100. Physical Education Activities 3
28
General Business
All students majoring in business must satisfactorily complete the following general business requirements:
Quarter Hours
Business 111. Principle of Marketing 3
Business 221. Business Law I 3
Business 231. Business Statistics I 3
Business 251. Principles of Management 3
Accounting 101. Principles of Accounting I 5
Data Processing 101. Introduction to Data Processing 3
20
Accounting Option
This option is designed to equip the student to maintain the financial records of a small enterprise or to perform various accounting functions within a larger organization. The courses required for the accounting option are:


Division of Business 65
Quarter Hours
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
Accounting 102. Priniples of Accounting II 5
Accounting 201-202. Intermediate Accounting I, II 8
Accounting 210. Income Tax Accounting I 3
or
Accounting 220. Principles of Governmental Accounting and Budgeting
Accounting 230. Introduction to Accounting Systems 3
Accounting 240. Cost Accounting 3
Data Processing 110-111. Computer Programming I, II 8
Data Processing 205. Data Processing Systems 3
Data Processing 211. COBOL 4
Approved Electives 5
45
Grand Total 93
Business Data Processing Option
This option is designed to prepare students for initial employment as technicians in the rapidly expanding field of business data processing. The general education and broad business training provided in this option will enable the student to advance rapidly to supervisory and operational management positions. The courses required for this option are:
Quarter Hours
Business 254. Office Management 3
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
Accounting 102. Principles of Accounting II 5
Accounting 230. Introduction to Accounting Systems 3
Accounting 240. Cost Accounting 3
Data Processing 102. Punch Card Data Processing I 3
Data Processing 110, 111. Computer Programming I, II 8
Data Processing 205. Data Processing Systems 3
Data Processing 210. FORTRAN 4
Data Processing 211. COBOL 4
Mathematics 101. College Algebra 5
Approved Elective 1
45
Grand Total 93
Management Option
This option is designed to prepare students for careers in general management of modem business and public enterprises. The courses required in this program are:
Quarter Hours
Business 252. Marketing Management 3
Business 253. Personnel Management 3
Business 254. Office Management 3
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
Accounting 102. Principles of Accounting II 5


66 Division of Business
Quarter Hours
Accounting 230. Introduction to Accounting Systems 3
Accounting 240. Cost Accounting 3
Data Processing 110. Computer Programming I 4
Data Processing 205. Data Processing Systems 3
Economics 102-103. Principles of Economics II, III 6
Approved Electives 9
45
Grand Total 93
Marketing Option
This option is designed to prepare a student for employment in retailing, advertising, personal selling, industrial selling, and sales management. The courses required for the marketing option are:
Quarter Hours
Business 116. Salesmanship 3
Business 210. Retailing 3
Business 211. Advertising 3
Business 212. Industrial Sales 3
Business 252. Marketing Management 3
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
Economics 102-103. Principles of Economics II, III 6
Psychology 200. Personality and Adjustment 3
Speech 210. Argumentation and Debate 3
Approved Electives 15
45
Grand Total 93
Office Management Option
This option is designed to prepare students for positions such as executive assistants, office manager, and office systems analysts. The courses required for this option are:
Quarter Hours
Business 253. Personnel Management 3
Business 254. Office Management 3
Accounting 102. Principles of Accounting II 5
Accounting 201-202. Intermediate Accounting I, II 8
Accounting 230. Introduction to Accounting Systems 3
Accounting 240. Cost Accounting 3
Data Processing 110-111. Computer Programming I, II 8
Data Processing 205. Data Processing Systems 3
Data Processing 211. COBOL 4
Office Administration 105. Operation of Office Machines 3
Approved Electives 2
45
Grand Total
93


Division of Business 67
Secretarial Option
This option provides the opportunity for individuals to attain excellence in stenographic skills and to acquire the broad knowledge necessary for upper-level positions. The student may further specialize as a medical or legal secretary, or develop proficiency in a foreign language in preparation for an executive secretarial position requiring bilingual skills. The courses required for the secretarial option are:
Quarter Hours
Office Administration 101-103. Typewriting I, II, III 9
Office Administration 105. Operation of Office Machines 3
Office Administration 111. Beginning Shorthand 4
Office Administration 112. Intermediate Shorthand 4
Office Administration 113. Advanced Shorthand 4
Office Administration 214. Advanced Dictation 3
Office Administration 222. Secretarial Practice and Procedures 3 Accounting 210. Income Tax Accounting I 3
Business 254. Office Management 3
Approved Electives 9
45
Grand Total 93
A student may substitute Office Administration 121, Forkner Shorthand, for Office Administration 111 through 112.
Bachelor of Science
The Division of Business offers a major in business management which is general in nature and provides a foundation upon which further education may be added such as specialization in a particular function of business, either on the undergraduate or the graduate level. In order to be awarded this degree, the student must satisfactorily complete the colleges basic studies and other general requirements for the bachelors degree, the major in business management, a minor, and earn additional credits to total at least 183 quarter hours.
In order to provide undergraduate specialization in business, a student may minor in accounting or data processing and thereby achieve a high level of occupational competency.
Basic Studies
Students seeking a baccalaureate degree in business must complete the following basic studies requirements:
Quarter Hours
English 101,102,103. Basic Communications 9
Humanities
Speech 101. Public Speaking 3
English 254. Business Communications 3
Electives 9
Science and Mathematics
Mathematics 101. College Algebra 5
Physics 100. Introduction to Physics 5
Electives 5
Social Sciences
Economics 101,102,103. Principles of Economics 9
Electives 6
H.P.E.R. 100. Physical Education Activities
54
3
57


68 Division of Business
Business Management Major
The courses required for the business management major are:
Quarter Hours
Accounting 101, 102. Principles of Accounting I, II 10
Business 111. Marketing 3
Data Processing 101. Introduction to Data Processing 3
Accounting 240. Cost Accounting 3
Business 221, 222. Business Law I, II 6
Business 231. Business Statistics I 3
Business 251. Principles of Management 3
Business 252. Marketing Management 3
or
Business 254. Office Management
Business 253. Personnel Management 3
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
Business 331. Business Statistics II 3
Business 341. Principles of Finance 3
Business 490. Business Policies 4
Approved Electives 10
60
Accounting Minor
The accounting minor is designed to prepare public, industrial, or governmental accounting.
students for a career in
Quarter Hours
Accounting 201, 202. Intermediate Accounting I, II 8
Accounting 210. Income Tax Accounting I 3
Accounting 220. Principles of Governmental Accounting
and Budgeting 3
Accounting 301. Advanced Accounting 3
Accounting 340. Advanced Cost Accounting 3
Approved upper division electives 10
30
Data Processing Minor
Upon completion of this program, students will be eligible to sit for the Certificate in Data Processing sponsored by the Data Processing Management Association.
Quarter Hours
Business 332. Business Statistics III 3
Data Processing 102. Punch Card Data Processing I 3
Data Processing 110, 111. Computer Programming I, II 8
Data Processing 210. FORTRAN 4
Data Processing 211. COBOL 4
Data Processing 401. Advanced Programming 4
Data Processing 405. Systems Design 3
29
Accounting
Acct. 101-5. Principles of Accounting I. Fundamental principles of accounting with emphasis on the double entry system: theory and practice in transaction analysis; familiarization with the accounting cycle and preparation of basic financial statements of all types of business enterprises; recording changes in equity and analysis of financial statements. Prerequisite: Mathematics 100 or 101 (may be taken concurrently).


Division of Business 69
Acct. 102-5. Principles of Accounting II. Continuation of Accounting 101, emphasizing procedures for specialized situations and financial statements for management analysis.
Prerequisite: Accounting 101.
Acct. 201-4. Intermediate Accounting I. Continuation of the study of basic accounting principles as applied to business, concentrating on special problems in specific areas of the balance sheet.
Prerequisite: Accounting 102.
Acct. 202-4. Intermediate Accounting II. Continuation of Accounting 201 with practice in accounting for exceptional situations. Emphasis on managerial role of accountant.
Prerequisite: Accounting 102.
Acct. 210-3. Income Tax Accounting I. Practice in the application of the Internal Revenue Code to the determination of income taxes for individuals. Familiarization with Code provisions for businesses, with Colorado income tax laws and with resources available for use in preparation of returns.
Prerequisites: Mathematics 100 or 101 and Accounting 101.
Acct. 220-3. Principles of Governmental Accounting and Budgeting. Orientation in the concepts of budgetary control as a matter of law and public administration theory. Accounting principles and procedures necessary to implement budgetary controls.
Prerequisite: Accounting 102.
Acct. 230-3. Introduction to Accounting Systems. Installation and control of systems of accounting in various organizations and situations. Analysis of cases and research in types of tools available for implementation of an accounting system or procedure.
Prerequisites: Accounting 102 and Data Processing 101.
Acct. 240-3. Cost Accounting. Concepts and procedures applicable to job order and process cost accounting. Emphasis is placed on the use and interpretation of cost data for managerial decision-making.
Prerequisite: Accounting 102.
Acct. 301-3. Advanced Accounting. Includes partnerships, branch accounting, consolidated statements, receivership statements and fiduciary accounting statements.
Prerequisite: Accounting 202.
Acct. 310-3. Income Tax Accounting II. Continuation of Accounting 210 with emphasis on partnerships, corporations, estates and trusts. Prerequisite: Accounting 210.
Acct. 320-3. Advanced Governmental Accounting. Continuation of Accounting 220 with greater emphasis on problem solving in state and municipal government.
Prerequisite: Accounting 220.
Acct. 340-3. Advanced Cost Accounting. Continuation of Accounting 240. Emphasis is on standard cost and direct costing for managerial decisionmaking and planning.
Prerequisite: Accounting 240.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year. Acct. 410-3. Budgeting and Control I. Principles and procedures for the installation and administration of a budgetary control system, analysis of results, and the use and interpretation of cost data as a means of managerial control. Emphasis is on manufacturing concerns.
Prerequisite: Accounting 240 and Business 255.
Acct. 411-3. Budgeting and Control II. Principles and procedures for installation and maintenance of a budgetary control system in a non-profit organization. Emphasis will be on budgeting in a governmental unit. Prerequisite: Accounting 410.


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Acct. 420-3. Auditing. Auditing techniques and principles applied by certified public accountants and internal auditors in examining financial statements and verifying underlying data.
Prerequisite: Accounting 301, or consent of instructor.
Acct. 440-3. Advanced Problems and Techniques. Provides review and reinforcement of students accounting training. CPA examination problems used.
Prerequisite: 24 quarter hours of accounting.
Business
Bus. 100-3. Introduction to Business. A survey of the American business system and its place in contemporary society. The relationships between economic theory and business decision-making are considered as well as types of business organizations and an introduction to marketing, production, financial, personnel and administrative management. Credit for this course will not apply toward any degree in Business.
Bus. 101-3. Mathematics of Finance. Includes fundamental operations of arithmetic and algebra, ratios, interests and discounts, data processing mathematics, charts and graphs. Course will be adapted to needs of current students.
Bus. 111-3. Principles of Marketing. Principles, methods and problems found in distribution activities in marketing products and services.
Bus. 116-3. Salesmanship. A study of techniques and psychological factors involved in business transactions with emphasis on personal salesmanship. Prerequisite: Business 111.
Bus. 200-3. Business Communications. (Same as English 254-3.) A course for both secretarial and business majors which presents essential principles involved in preparing business letters and other types of communicationspurpose, style, structure and use of correct, forceful English. Prerequisite: English 102 or equivalent and ability to type.
Bus. 210-3. Retailing. A survey of retail store operation which considers executive control, profit planning, merchandising, store location, layout, organization, policies, system and coordination of store activities. Prerequisite: Business 111.
Bus. 211-3. Advertising. Theory, practices and techniques in advertising. Layout, copy writing, selection of media, costs, research and problems are included.
Prerequisite: Business 111.
Bus. 212-3. Industrial Sales. A study of the major activities involved in the sale of products to private industry and government agencies through the development and demonstration of effective sales techniques. Prerequisite: Business 116.
Bus. 221-3. Business Law I. Introduction to ordinary legal aspects of business transactions including such topics as contracts, agency and negotiable instruments. Designed to give a general understanding of the subject and to provide information useful in deciding when a lawyer should be consulted for aid in avoiding legal mistakes.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Bus. 222-3. Business Law II. Continuation of Business 221. Legal aspects of business and review of examples involving partnerships, corporations, sales and negotiable instruments.
Prerequisite: Business 221.
Bus. 231-3. Business Statistics I. Organization and presentation of data, computation of descriptive constants, normal and binomial distributions, normal probability functions, tests of hypotheses and statistical inference. Prerequisite: Business 101 or equivalent.


Division of Business 71
Bus. 251-3. Principles of Management. Analysis of managerial functions and processes required for operating any type of business organization effectively.
Prerequisites: Business 111, Accounting 101 and Data Processing 101.
Bus. 252-3. Marketing Management. Analysis of the management of the marketing function with emphasis on the adjustment of marketing policy to changes in the economic and social environment.
Prerequisite: Business 251 or permission of instructor.
Bus. 253-3. Personnel Management. Principles, methods and procedures related to the effective utilization of human resources in organizations. Historical development and objectives of personnel management, individual differences, labor budgeting, job analyses, recruitment, selection, placement, training, wage and salary administration, hours of work and employee health.
Prerequisite: Business 251 or permission of instructor.
Bus. 254-3. Office Management. A study of the principles and practices employed in the organization, operation and control of modern business offices, including problems of layout, equipment and functions. Prerequisite: Business 251 or permission of instructor.
Bus. 255-3. Industrial Organization and Management. Organization and operation of the industrial enterprise, including techniques underlying modern management methods.
Prerequisite: Business 251 or permission of instructor.
Bus. 321-3. Advanced Business Law. A review of the general principles of business law and the provisions of the Uniform Commercial Code. Extensive practice in responding to CPA law questions.
Prerequisite: Business 222.
Bus. 331-3. Business Statistics II. Continuation of Business 231. Includes t, x2 and F distributions. Quality control, correlation and regression, time series analysis and index numbers are approached from the decisionmaking point of view.
Prerequisite: Business 231.
Bus. 332-3. Business Statistics III. A continuation of Business 331. Designed to develop the students ability to make business decisions under uncertainty. Includes construction of pay-off tables. (Extensive use of computer in solving realistic business problems).
Prerequisite: Business 331.
Bus. 341-3. Principles of Finance. General principles of financial management in business enterprises with some reference to financial institutions. Major emphasis is on making decisions pertaining to capital structure, fixed assets, working capital and other areas of financial decision-making. Prerequisite: Accounting 102.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
Bus. 490-4. Business Policies. A senior seminar for business majors in which the various areas previously studied are integrated and related to policy-level decision-making in the business enterprise.
Prerequisite: Senior standing in Division of Business.
Bus. 499-15. Internship-Business. Supervised work experience in business, industry, or government, with employers and job assignments approved by Division of Business. Interns will engage in work requiring the skills of their major option of study and will be required to participate in seminar discussions evaluating their experiences.
Prerequisite: Business 490.


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Data Processing
D.P. 101-3. Introduction to Data Processing. An introduction to basic methods, techniques, and systems of manual, mechanical and electronic data processing. Covers the history and development of data processing, manual and machine accounting equipment and systems, punched card data processing, punched tape or integrated data processing, and electronic or automatic data processing.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 100 or 101 (may be taken concurrently).
D.P. 102-3. Punch Card Data Processing I. Basic operation and control of unit record machines. The machines include IBM card punch, sorter, collator, reproducer and tabulator. Course includes the wiring of the control panels for all machines.
Prerequisite: Data Processing 101.
D.P. 103-3. Punch Card Data Processing II. Continuation of Data Processing 102.
Prerequisite: Data Processing 102.
D.P. 110-4. Computer Programming I. A basic course in programming of electronic computers for those who plan to be programmers or those whose work may be closely related to computer applications in business and industry. Covers problems of data processing, characteristics of computers, and computer programming and coding.
Prerequisites: Data Processing 101 and Mathematics 100 or 101.
D.P. 111-4. Computer Programming II. Continuation of Data Processing 101. Achievement of proficiency with programming input and output devices; machine-aided coding; program optimizing; file maintenance, computer problem planning and report writing.
Prerequisite: Data Processing 110.
D.P. 205-3. Data Processing Systems. A study of data processing systems and procedures including analysis of various existing data processing applications in business and industry. Includes a study of integrated or total management information and data processing systems. Emphasis is given to procedure writing and work simplification.
Prerequisite: Data Processing 110.
D.P. 210-4. FORTRAN. FORTRAN (Formula Translator) is a data processing language useful in mathematical, scientific and business applications. Students learn the basic conventions governing FORTRAN programming and the mechanical process by which a FORTRAN program is prepared for submission to the computer for compiling and subsequent execution.
Prerequisite: Data Processing 101 or permission of instructor.
D.P. 211-4. COBOL. Students learn to write COBOL. (Common Business Oriented Language) programs that can be compiled and executed on a computer. The technique of programming is in terms of business applications.
Prerequisite: Data Processing 110 or permission of instructor.
The courses listed below cannot be offered prior to the 1968-69 fiscal year.
D.P. 401-4. Advanced Computer Programming. Designed to provide students with opportunities to gain experience in the development and implementation of scientific and/or business data processing problems. Each student completes several projects in which he applies the principles and techniques learned from previous business, mathematics, science and data processing courses.
Prerequisite: Data Processing 210 or 211.
D.P. 405-3. Systems Design. This course will examine decision systems as communications networks; evaluation of information from cost-value standpoint; design of systems according to logic of feasible equipment; electromechanical and electronic devices as logic elements in the system. Prerequisite: Data Processing 205.


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Office Administration
O.A. 101-3. Beginning Typewriting. Introduction to the keyboard and parts of the typewriter and development of minimum skills. Designed for those who have had no high school training in typewriting. No credit will be allowed students who have received credit for one year of typewriting in high school.
O.A. 102-3. Intermediate Typewriting. Continuation of typewriting skill development. Includes instruction and practice in business letters, tabulation and manuscripts. No credit will be allowed students who have received credit for two years of typewriting in high school.
Prerequisite: Office Administration 101, or one year of high school typewriting.
O.A. 103-3. Advanced Typewriting. Special attention is given to increasing speed and accuracy and to typing a variety of materials.
Prerequisite: Office Administration 102, or two years of high school typewriting.
O.A. 105-3. Operation of Office Machines. Proficiency is developed in the use of various machines commonly found in offices, such as duplicating, dictating, adding, calculating.
O.A. 111-4. Beginning Gregg Shorthand. A course in basic Gregg shorthand for those who have had no previous training. No credit will be allowed students who have received credit for one year of Gregg shorthand in high school.
Prerequisite: English 101 (may be taken concurrently).
O.A. 112-4. Intermediate Gregg Shorthand. Continuation of Office Administration 111. Emphasis is upon speed dictation and transcription. No credit will be allowed students who have received credit for two years of shorthand in high school.
Prerequisite: Office Administration 102 or equivalent.
O.A. 113-4. Advanced Shorthand. Continuation of Office Administration 112. Emphasis is on the development of dictation and transcription skills, vocabulary building, spelling improvement and other skills needed for vocational competence.
Prerequisite: Office Administration 112 or 121, or equivalent.
O.A. 121-4. Forkner Shorthand. Designed to develop vocational stenographic competence in about one-half the time required with traditional shorthand systems. Forkner Shorthand combines the easy-to-write letters of the alphabet with a few scientifically selected symbols.
Prerequisite: Typing proficiency and English 101 (may be taken concurrently).
O.A. 214-3. Advanced Dictation. The development of special skills needed by medical, legal and technical secretaries.
Prerequisite: Office Administration 112 or 121, or equivalent (80 wpm dictation rate).
O.A. 222-3. Office Practices and Procedures. Study and practice of duties commonly carried out by secretaries, such as general office management and routine filing, human relations in business, handling mail, telegraph and telephone communications.
Division of Technology
This division provides education and training to prepare individuals for employment or to operate their own businesses in various technological fields. The course programs emphasize giving students an understanding of principles of mathematics and science, and instruction in applying these principles as owners, supervisors or technicians in our constantly expanding industrial economy. Courses in the humanities and


74 Division of Technology
social sciences are included to broaden the individuals general education.
Technology courses carry credit and provide instruction and training of a different nature and at a considerably higher level than that attained by craftsmen, mechanics and other skilled workers. The two-year programs are terminal with the aim of preparing students to enter an occupation for which they can qualify with an associate degree. They are not pre-engineering curricula planned for continuation of study for a baccalaureate degree, and some of the courses may not be accepted by a four-year college or university.
Candidates for the Associate in Applied Science degree must meet the general requirements of the college and basic studies requirements of the Applied Sciences Section. They must also choose one of the fields of specialization listed below and complete a program of studies developed with the assistance of a faculty member in the Division of Technology.
Aerospace Technology Professional Pilot Airframe and Powerplant Civil Engineering Technology Drafting Engineering Technology Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology Mechanical Engineering Technology Quality Assurance Engineering Technology
A proposal for an engineering technology baccalaureate program with options in mechanical engineering technology and electronic engineering technology has been recommended by the Trustees of the State Colleges for approval by the Colorado Commission on Higher Education, but this program cannot be offered unless authorization is given by the Commission.
Aerospace Technology
Colorado has become one of the nations aerospace centers. Military installations, major aerospace industries, increased interest in private and corporation flying, together with the airlines that serve Denver, provide numerous employment opportunities. The two options described below have been carefully planned to meet the needs of both the student and of industry. All of the technical courses have been developed in cooperation with the Federal Aviation Agency, and students completing them are eligible to take the FAA examinations leading to certification.
Students specializing in aerospace technology must meet the colleges general requirements for an associate degree and complete basic studies approved by their advisor (see Requirements for the Associate in Applied Sciences Degree).
Professional Pilot Option
This program combines both academic and technical studies with the necessary flight training, both in the air and on the ground, to qualify a student for a position requiring professional piloting knowledge and ability. All phases of flight training are available which will enable the student to complete the airman certification requirements of the FAA for the ratings of Private Pilot, Commercial Pilot, and Instrument Pilot.
Flight training is contracted for by the student with one of the flight training schools approved by the college. The college instructor helps the student achieve an understanding of the relationship of flight theory to flight practice, so that he can acquire the knowledge required to meet FAA certification standards. Flights are scheduled by the student with the flight training schools. All flight training must be completed during the appropriate academic quarter to receive credit for the course.
In addition to the required 25 quarter hours in basic studies (which must include at least 5 quarter hours each in mathematics and physics)


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and 3 quarter hours in physical education activities courses, students take the following programs plus electives approved by their advisor:
Quarter Hours
Aerospace Technology 100. Introduction to Aviation 3
Aerospace Technology 121. Theory of Flights 3
Aerospace Technology 122. Flight-Basic 3
Aerospace Technology 131. Dead Reckoning Navigation 5
Aerospace Technology 132. Radio Navigation 3
Aerospace Technology 151. Flight-Intermediate I 3
Aerospace Technology 152. Flight-Intermediate II 3
Aerospace Technology 153. Flight-Intermediate III 3
Aerospace Technology 160. Aircraft 3
Aerospace Technology 221. Instrument Navigation 3
Aerospace Technology 222. Flight-Advanced 3
Aerospace Technology 240. Aviation Meteorology 5
Aerospace Technology 260. Aircraft Powerplants 3
Aerospace Technology 265. Aviation Safety 3
Aerospace Technology 270. Flight Simulator 2
Aerospace Technology 280. Air Transportation 3
Electrical Engineering Technology 100. Introduction to Electricity and Electronics 3
Data Processing 101. Introduction to Data Processing 3
Business 111. Principles of Marketing 3
Business 251. Principles of Management 3
Business elective 3
Airframe and Powerplant Option
This combined program of study prepares a student to enter employment as a licensed aircraft and powerplant mechanic in the aircraft industry. Instruction and training are given in the overhaul of various airframes and powerplants and their components. Included in the course of study are: carburetion, ignition systems, electrical systems, repair of engines, propellers, aircraft inspection, wood, fabric, covering and doping, sheet metal, welding, hydraulic and fuel systems, aerodynamics, pressurization and air conditioning.
The airframe and powerplant curriculum is a two-year college program. Students satisfactorily completing the program will be awarded the Associate in Applied Science degree and will be qualified to take the Federal Aviation Agency examination for the A and P license. Excellent opportunities for employment exist in this field.
In addition to the required 25 quarter hours in basic studies (which must include at least 5 quarter hours each in mathematics and physics) and 3 quarter hours in physical education activities courses, students take the following program plus electives approved by their advisor:
Quarter Hours
Aerospace Technology 111. Airframe Mechanics I 10
Aerospace Technology 112. Airframe Mechanics II 10
Aerospace Technology 113. Airframe Mechanics III 10
Aerospace Technology 211. Aircraft Powerplant Mechanics I 10 Aerospace Technology 212. Aircraft Powerplant Mechanics II 10 Aerospace Technology 213. Aircraft Powerplant Mechanics III 10
AT 100-3. Introduction to Aviation. Background course in the history of aviation and opportunities in the aerospace field includes study of Federal Aviation regulations for the private pilot, aerodynamics of flight, general safety practices and an introduction to flight through actual flying experience (up to 10 hours of dual flight instruction in modem, safe,


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fully-equipped aircraft). The course is designed to qualify a student pilot for solo flight and for those who want to begin training toward qualifying for a FAA Private Pilot Certificate. Also, it is for the airframe and powerplant mechanic technology student, or any college student who merely desires to achieve the fundamental, practical experience of flight and firsthand knowledge of aircraft operation.
AT 111-10, 112-10, 113-10. Airframe Mechanics I, II, III. Consists of training in the overhaul and maintenance of various airframes. Includes rigging and assembly, wood, fabric, doping, sheet metal, welding, Federal Aviation Regulations and hydraulic systems. This course, taken in conjunction with the course in aircraft powerplants, prepares a student practically and theoretically to qualify for the Federal Aviation Agency A and P license. It is based on standards required by the FAA and is a FAA approved mechanics school.
AT 121-3. Theory of Flight. The principles of flight, navigation, meteorology and airplane operations pertinent for the private pilot. Prepares the student for the FAA Private Pilots written examination.
Prerequisite: AT 100 (may be taken concurrently).
AT 122-3. Flight-Basic. Continuation of Aerospace Technology 101. Designed for completion of the Private Pilot Certificate. Ten hours of Dual Flight Instruction and 21% hours of Solo Flight, minimum. The student should also enroll in Aerospace Technology 121, or show evidence of having successfully passed the FAA written examination for the Private Pilot Certificate.
Prerequisites: AT 100 and AT 121 (may be taken concurrently).
AT 131-5. Dead Reckoning Navigation. The basic elements of air navigation, including the fundamental and practical application of pilotage and dead reckoning. Covers the use of the plotter, computer and aerial charts, and the solution of radius of action, double drift, off course and interception problems.
Prerequisite: AT 121, or equivalent.
AT 132-3. Radio Navigation. A detailed study of radio navigational aids used by the pilot. Includes determination of position, control of aircraft by use of Very High Frequency OMNI Direction Range (VOR), Instrument Landing System (ILS), Direction Finding (DF) and others. Prerequisite: AT 131.
AT 151-3. Flight-Intermediate I. This course is the first third of three phases of flight training in preparation for the Federal Aviation Commercial Pilots Certificate. Thirteen hours of Dual Flight Instruction and 30 hours of Solo Flight, minimum.
Prerequisites: AT 121 and AT 122, or a valid Federal Aviation Agency Private Pilot Certificate.
AT 152-3. Flight-Intermediate II. Continuation of Aerospace Technology
151. This is the second third of three phases of flight training in preparation for the Federal Aviation Agency Commercial Pilot Certificate. Twelve hours of Dual Flight Instruction and 30 hours of Solo Flight, minimum.
Prerequisite: AT 151, or equivalent flight experience.
AT 153-3. Flight-Intermediate III. Continuation of Aerospace Technology
152. This is the last third of three phases of flight training in preparation for the Federal Aviation Agency Commercial Pilots Certificate. Ten hours of Dual Flight Instruction and 30 hours of Solo Flight, minimum. Prerequisites: AT 151 and AT 152, or equivalent flight experience.
AT 160-3. Aircraft. An introduction to aircraft nomenclature, design features, systems, components and construction; including fixed and rotary wing aircraft. Weight and balance and load factors calculations on aircraft.
Prerequisite: AT 121, or equivalent.


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AT 211-10, 212-10, 213-10. Aircraft Powerplant Mechanics I, II, III. Consists of training in various aircraft powerplants and components, such as carburetors, ignition systems, propellers, electrical systems and generators, lubrication and fuel systems. This course, along with the airframe mechanics course, is an approved FAA combined Airframe and Power-plant Mechanics curriculum and the two prepare a student practically and theoretically to qualify for the FAA A and P license.
AT 221-3. Instrument Navigation. A study of Federal Aviation Regulations, Navigation and Meteorology in preparation for Federal Aviation Agency Instrument Rating examination.
Prerequisites: AT 132, 153 and 240.
AT 222-3. Flight-Advanced (Instrument Pilot). The necessary flight instruction to qualify for the Federal Aviation Agency Instrument Pilot Rating. Twenty hours of Dual Flight Instruction, minimum. The student should also enroll in Aerospace Technology 221, or show evidence of having successfully passed the Federal Aviation Agency Instrument Written Examination.
Prerequisite: AT 122, or a Private Pilot Certificate; or AT 153, or a Commercial Pilot Certificate.
AT 240-5. Aviation Meteorology. A basic course in meteorological phenomena and its effect on aircraft flight. Basic concepts of aviation meteorology: temperature, pressure areas, moisture, stability, clouds, air masses, winds, fronts, thunderstorms, icing and fog. Analysis and use of weather data for flight planning and safe flying, interpretation of U.S. Weather Bureau maps, reports and forecasts.
Prerequisite: AT 121, or equivalent.
AT 260-3. Aircraft Powerplants. Fundamental principles of aircraft engines, operation and nomenclature of reciprocating and turbine power-plants. Basic construction, induction, ignition, lubricants and lubrication systems.
Prerequisite: AT 121, or equivalent.
AT 265-3. Aviation Safety. A study of the fundamentals of air safety essential to flight, instruments used and the evaluation and interpretation of their indications. Federal Aviation Regulations pertaining to civilian flight, including Parts 1, 61, 65, 91, and 320, basic radio fundamentals used by the pilot and essential to flight, weight and balance problems as pertains to safety of flight, are studied.
Prerequisite: AT 121, or equivalent.
AT 270-2. Flight Simulator. Provides practice in a flight simulator in attitude control, orientation, holding patterns, tracking, cross-country flight and instrument approach procedures. Practice in two-way radiotelephone communication and phraseology is provided.
Prerequisites: AT 122, 131 and 132.
AT 280-3. Air Transportation. An informative, historical survey of manned flight and the development and present status of the air transportation industry. A study is made of the various federal acts regulating air transportation and their effect on the actual development of passenger and cargo business.
Civil Engineering Technology
Technicians trained in civil engineering assist engineers in performing many of the tasks necessary for the planning and construction of highways, railroads, bridges, viaducts, dams and other structures. In the planning for a construction project, technicians may help in estimating costs and preparing specifications for materials, or may participate in surveying, drafting and designing work. When the project gets under way, technicians may assist the contractor or superintendent in scheduling


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construction activities and in inspecting the work for conformance with specifications.
In addition to the required 25 quarter-hours in basic studies (which must include at least 5 quarter hours each in mathematics and physics) and 3 quarter hours in physical education activities courses, students take the following program plus electives approved by their advisor:
Quarter Hours
Civil Engineering Technology 115. Architectural Drawing 3 Civil Engineering Technology 121. Surveying 3
Civil Engineering Technology 201. Structural Drawing 3
Civil Engineering Technology 205. Computing and Estimating 3 Civil Engineering Technology 214. Construction Law 3
Civil Engineering Technology 231. Construction Methods 5
Civil Engineering Technology 250. Construction Project 5
Engineering Technology 100. The Engineering Technology Profession 1
Engineering Technology 205. Strength of Materials 3
Drafting Engineering Technology 101-102. Technical Drawing 6 Drafting Engineering Technology 110. Descriptive Geometry 3 Drafting Engineering Technology 205. Topographic Drafting 3 Electrical Engineering Technology 100. Introduction to Electricity and Electronics 3
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
CET 115-3. Architectural Drawing. Introduction to architectural working drawings. Development of plans, sections, elevations and details in the preparation of a set of working drawings. Consideration is given to mechanical inclusions in structures.
Prerequisite: DET 102, or equivalent.
CET 121-3. Surveying. Instruction in use of the engineers tape, transit, and level and methods of recording field data in note form. Field problems associated with the theory cover horizontal and vertical measurements, differential, profile and other leveling operations, and angular and bearing measurements with the transit. Also included is traverse layout and computing.
Prerequisites: CET 115 (may be taken concurrently) and Mathematics 100.
CET 201-3. Structural Drawing. Study and preparation of necessary drawings of structural members and connections including engineering layout and detail drawing with emphasis on the preparation of plans from design calculations.
Prerequisites: CET 115 and Mathematics 100.
CET 205-3. Computing and Estimating. Problems of approximate and exact methods of taking off quantities from plans; methods of arriving at lump sum and unit prices, and estimating total costs from quantities; accepted methods of itemizing preliminary and final estimates. Prerequisites: CET 121 and Mathematics 100, or equivalent.
CET 214-3. Construction Law. Legal aspects of contracts and contracting including a study of contract documents, proposals, award procedures, bonding, liens, arbitration, litigation and the role of the expert witness. Prerequisite: CET 201 (may be taken concurrently).
CET 231-5. Construction Methods. Study of the various methods of construction of steel, timber, and concrete structures in bridges, highways, buildings, footings, retaining walls, tanks and towers. Forming and finishing of concrete, masonry work, paints and wood finishes. Quantity take-off for estimating purposes.
Prerequisite: CET 201 (may be taken concurrently).


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CET 250-5. Construction Project. A comprehensive problem in a selected field of construction is developed in consultation with instructor. A complete set of working drawings, design details and presentation are required consistent with methods of approach, research and presentation as evidenced in standard engineering and architectural offices. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Drafting Engineering Technology
Draftsmen prepare detailed drawings from sketches, notes, specifications and technical data furnished by engineers or architects. The preparation of these drawings involves mathematical computations, catalog research for suitable parts and materials, the use of engineering and technical handbooks and a broad knowledge of industrial processes and materials. The capable draftsman advances from junior draftsman to positions of intermediate draftsman, senior draftsman, design draftsman and drafting group leader. Draftsmen are employed at shipyards, architectural and electronic firms, aircraft plants, city and county engineering offices, manufacturing plants, research and development centers, utility companies and many other industrial complexes.
In addition to the required 25 quarter hours in basic studies (which must include at least 5 quarter hours each in mathematics and physics) and 3 quarter hours in physical education activities courses, students take the following program plus electives approved by their advisor:
Quarter Hours
Drafting Engineering Technology 101-102. Technical Drawing 6
Drafting Engineering Technology 110. Descriptive Geometry 3
Drafting Engineering Technology 206. Elements of Machine Design 3
Drafting Engineering Technology 207. Production Illustration 3
Drafting Engineering Technology 210. Advanced Technical Drawing 3
Engineering Technology 100. The Engineering Technology Profession 1
Engineering Technology 205. Strength of Materials 3
Civil Engineering Technology 115. Architectural Drawing 3
Electrical Engineering Technology 100. Introduction to Electricity and Electronics 3
Quality Assurance 100. Introduction to Quality Assurance 4
Mathematics 104. Topics in Mathematics 4
Mathematics 170. Slide Rule 1
Physics 111. Technical Physics 4
DET 101-3. Technical Drawing. Use of drawing instruments, lettering, geometric constructions, pictorial and orthographic sketching, multiview orthographic projection, sectional views, single auxiliary views and basic dimensioning. Problems designed to require practical reasoning and develop good techniques. Films are included to assist student in formation of basic drafting concepts.
DET 102-3. Technical Drawing. Continuation of DET 101 which includes review in basic drafting procedures, and advanced study in orthographic projection, dimensioning, auxiliary views, sectioning and development. Methods and techniques of pictorial drafting, such as isometric, oblique, and perspective representation are also presented. Emphasis is placed on typical industrial drafting department procedures and job responsibilities for a draftsman in industry.
Prerequisite: DET 101, or permission of instructor.


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DET 105-2. Electronic Drafting. Designed to give thorough knowledge of symbols for electrical and electronic devices and of accepted techniques for drawing electrical schematics, circuits and wiring diagrams. Prerequisites: DET 102 (may be taken concurrently), and EET 100, or EET 120.
DET 110-3. Descriptive Geometry. A basic course designed to develop logical reasoning and the power of visualization in solving drafting problems that deal with single or intersecting surfaces which are not necessarily placed in the principal planes of projection. A graphic study is made of the relative position of points, lines and planes in space. Prerequisites: DET 102 and Mathematics 100 or 101.
DET 205-3. Topographic Drafting. A study of map symbols, types of contours, sources for map data and methods used in map plotting. Students prepare plats and topographic maps.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
DET 206-3. Elements of Machine Design. A survey of the more important elements used in tool and machine design and their general characteristics pertaining to application, efficiency, economy and standardization. Prerequisite: DET 110, or permission of instructor.
DET 207-3. Production Illustration. Pictorial drawing with emphasis on application to industrial production work.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
DET 210-3. Advanced Technical Drawing. Students develop advanced skills in technical drawing within the specialization of their choice. Considerable independent study is expected.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology
The electronic technician acts as a liaison between the electronic engineer and the skilled worker. He possesses some of the know why of an engineer and some of the know how of the craftsman. The work consists of building and testing prototype circuits and equipment, modifying electronic apparatus, and following schematic drawings, sketches and verbal instructions. These functions are performed in a wide range of areas including radar, microwave, loran, sonar, missiles, satellites, space flight, computers and communications.
In addition to the required 25 quarter hours in basic studies (which must include at least 5 quarter hours each in mathematics and physics) and 3 quarter hours in physical education activities courses, students take the following program plus electives approved by their advisor:
Quarter Hours
Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology 100. Introduction to Electricity and Electronics 3
or
120. Introduction to Electrical Circuits and Laboratory
Instruments 2
101-103. Electrical Circuits 15
221-223. Electronics 15
Engineering Technology 100. The Engineering Technology Profession 1
Drafting Engineering Technology 101-102. Technical Drawing 6
Drafting Engineering Technology 105. Electronic Drafting 2
Mechanical Engineering Technology 101. Manufacturing Processes 3
Mathematics 102. College Trigonometry 5
or
Mathematics 104. Topics in Mathematics 4
Mathematics 170. Slide Rule 1
Physics 111-112. Technical Physics 8


Division of Technology 81
EET 100-3. Introduction to Electricity and Electronics. Offered primarily for students majoring in the engineering technology curricula other than those in electrical or electronic engineering technology. Topics studied include fundamentals of direct-current, alternating current, and electronic circuits; principles of electrical measuring instruments and their application; magnetic circuits; and elementary circuitry for control and switching.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 100, or 101.
EET 101-5. Electrical Circuits. A study of the concepts of electricity and an analysis of resistive circuits including series circuits, parallel circuits and series parallel circuits.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 100 or 101.
EET 102-5. Electrical Circuits. Continuation of EET 101 with study of single-time constant circuits (R-L and R-C circuits). Includes standard switching circuitry and linear circuits with sinusoidal source voltages. Prerequisites: EET 101, and Mathematics 102, or permission of instructor.
EET 103-5. Electrical Circuits. Continuation of EET 102. An advanced study of electrical network circuits, equations and theorems.
Prerequisites: EET 102 and Mathematics 103.
EET 120-2. Introduction to Electronic Circuits and Laboratory Instruments. Designed to provide familiarization with circuit components, practical electronic circuits, laboratory instruments and basic measurement techniques.
EET 221-5. Electronics. Study of electronics resistive circuits in which electronic devices are used. Emphasizes equivalent circuits, linear operation circuits, logic circuitry, basic amplifiers and electronic switching. Prerequisite: EET 101.
EET 222-5. Electronics. Continuation of EET 221 with the emphasis upon pulse type circuits. Examples are pulse formers, clippers, clampers, multivibrators, oscillators and sweep circuits.
Prerequisites: EET 102 and EET 221.
EET 223-5. Electronics. Continuation of EET 222 with study of linear electronic circuits in which vacuum tubes and transistors are operated in the linear region of their volt ampere characteristics.
Prerequisites: EET 103 and EET 222.
EET 230-4. Introduction to Electrical Measurements. A fundamental course dealing with the determinations of various quantities using electrical measuring techniques. Special consideration is to be given to measurements of voltage, resistance, current, capacitance, inductance, frequency, etc., and techniques of converting these measurements into determinations of other physical properties, such as pressure and temperature. Includes history and development of electrical measurements and an introduction to the operation of the Bureau of Standards. Prerequisite: EET 221, or permission of instructor.
EET 240-3. Principles of Radar. Advanced course covering the theory and operation of general radar circuitry. Emphasis is placed upon block diagram integration and specific circuits such as pulse circuits, control circuits, servo circuits, amplifiers, power supplies.
Prerequisite: EET 221, or permission of instructor.
EET 244-3. Introduction to Computer Electronics. Deals with the fundamental concepts and circuits of electronic computers, both analog and digital. Emphasis is on the circuitry and electrical logic and not upon programming.
Prerequisite: EET 221, or permission of instructor.
EET 250-1 to 5. Field Problems in Electrical/EIectronic Technology.
Supervised work in special topics in Electrical/EIectronic Technology. Credit to be determined by Chairman of Division of Technology. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.


82 Division of Technology
Engineering Technology
ET 100-1. The Engineering Technology Profession. History and development of the fields of engineering and technology; educational requirements, employment opportunities and trends in the various fields. Required of all Engineering Technology majors.
ET 205-3. Strength of Materials. Elementary principles of engineering statics and strength of materials. A thorough analysis of the fundamental concepts of mechanics as applied to structures, beams, columns and machine parts.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 102, or 104.
ET 218-3. Production Reporting. A study of management techniques used for production and planning, scheduling and forecasting. The student becomes acquainted with Program Evaluation Review Techniques and Line of Balance technology and prepares graphs, charts and PERT diagrams.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
ET 299-1 to 10. Field Experience. Supervised work experience with a cooperating employer. Students are assigned according to their field of concentration. Credit and hours to be arranged with Chairman of the Division of Technology.
Prerequisite: Approval of Chairman of the Division of Technology.
Mechanical Engineering Technology
The mechanical engineering technician, as the liaison man between the engineer and the skilled worker, translates creative ideas into new machines, products, structures or processes. As a connecting link, he must have knowledge of the world of both the engineer and the skilled worker be familiar with the hand and machine tools of the latter and the basic scientific principles which are the engineers tools. He may use drafting instruments, gauges, control instruments, testing machines, measuring instruments, mathematics and science in his work. He may be called upon to plan and organize material, analyze data, exercise good judgment and write accurate technical reports.
In addition to the required 25 quarter hours in basic studies (which must include at least 5 quarter hours each in mathematics and physics) and 3 quarter hours in physical education activities courses, students take the following program plus electives approved by their advisor:
Quarter Hours
Mechanical Engineering Technology 101-102. Manufacturing Processes 6
Mechanical Engineering Technology 200. Industrial Hydraulics 3
Mechanical Engineering Technology 205. Production Machine Tools 3
Mechanical Engineering Technology 208. Basic Tool Design 3
Mechanical Engineering Technology 210. Principles of Numerical Control 3
Mechanical Engineering Technology 220. Principles of Metallurgy 3
Engineering Technology 100. The Engineering Technology Profession 1
Engineering Technology 205. Strength of Materials 3
Drafting Engineering Technology 101-102. Technical Drawing 6
Drafting Engineering Technology 110. Descriptive Geometry 3
Drafting Engineering Technology 206. Elements of Machine Design 3
Electrical Engineering Technology 100. Introduction to Electricity and Electronics 3


Division of Technology 83
Quarter Hours
Quality Assurance 100. Introduction to Quality Assurance 4
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
Mathematics 4-5
Physics 111-112. Technical Physics 8
MET 101-3. Manufacturing Processes. Acquaints the student with basic machine tool operations. Provides laboratory experiences in manufacturing processes involving the common metal cutting tools and operations such as turning, facing, threading, drilling, boring and reaming. Students are introduced to the use of the common measuring tools.
MET 102-3. Manufacturing Processes. Continuation of MET 101. Covers fundamentals of manufacturing processes and shows possibilities and limitation of these processes and their application to fabrication of industrial products. Includes the application and characteristics, both physical and chemical, of the materials most commonly used in industry. Prerequisite: MET 101, or permission of instructor.
MET 200-3. Industrial Hydraulics. Provides a practical working knowledge of the components and systems involved in hydraulic and power transmission. Among the topics covered are fluid power pumps and motors, cylinders, plumbing, pressure accumulators, flow and directional control valves, servo systems and industrial hydraulic circuits. Prerequisites: Mathematics 100, or 101 and Physics 100.
MET 205-3. Production Machine Tools. Construction features and industrial applications for special purpose, manual, semi-automatic, automatic and numerical control production machine tools. Operation and tooling methods for turret lathes, multi-spindle lathes, automatic screw machines, drilling machines and transfer machine tools. Emphasis is on numerical control manufacturing.
Prerequisite: MET 102.
MET 208-3. Basic Tool Design. Introduction to the basic concepts of tool designing. Emphasis is placed on design, layout and drawing of tools according to general industrial practice.
Prerequisites: DET 102 and MET 101, or equivalent.
MET 210-3. Principles of Numerical Control. Introduction to vocabulary and processes involved in programming a component for numerical control manufacturing. Study of selected numerical controlled manufacturing equipment is introduced. Laboratory projects involve programming a part and preparation of numerical control tapes. Local field trips are arranged to provide students an opportunity to observe numerical controlled machine tools in operation.
Prerequisites: MET 102 and DET 110.
MET 220-3. Principles of Metallurgy. An introduction to physical and process metallurgy; production processes for iron and steel, the study of pure metal and alloy characteristics, basic phase diagrams and metal structures and effects of low alloy content on the iron carbide phase diagrams.
Prerequisite: MET 102, or permission of instructor.
Quality Assurance Engineering Technology
The task of assuring high quality and reliability of goods and services for consumers, industry and government is approaching the status of a professional discipline. Control concepts and techniques which have been devised and proven effective during the past twenty years must continue to be improved. The responsibilities, authority and complexity of the staff and its work is constantly increasing and demands increased professional personnel. Every progressive industrial and business endeavor has a staff of quality control and reliability people.


84 Division of Technology
The quality assurance program is designed to provide the training required to meet industry and government needs for competent persons in this field. Individuals with an associate degree can find employment as quality inspectors, technicians, analysts and engineering assistants. Further education and experience could lead to more responsible positions in the area of quality assurance and reliability, and in management.
In addition to the required 25 quarter hours in basic studies (which must include at least 5 quarter hours each in mathematics and physics) and 3 quarter hours in physical education activities courses, students take the following program plus electives approved by their advisor:
Quarter Hours
Quality Assurance 100. Introduction to Quality Assurance 4 Quality Assurance 101-102. Principles of Quality Assurance 8 Quality Assurance 201-202. Theory and Application of Quality Assurance 8
Qaulity Assurance 206. Metrology 2
Quality Assurance 203. Advanced Quality Assurance 4
Quality Assurance 205. Nondestructive Testing 2
Quality Assurance 207. Electronic Quality Control 2
Quality Assurance 208. Procurement Quality Assurance 3
Drafting Engineering Technology 101-102. Technical Drawing 6
Electrical Engineering Technology 100. Introduction to Electricity and Electronics 3
Mechnical Engineering Technology 101. Manufacturing Processes 3
Business 231. Business Statistics I 3
Business 255. Industrial Organization and Management 3
Data Processing 101. Introduction to Data Processing 3
QA 100-4. Introduction to Quality Assurance. A survey course tracing the development of the concept of quality assurance. Emphasis is on process control, product acceptance, the rejection and corrective cycle and quality costs.
QA 101-4. Principles of Quality Assurance I. A basic course on scope and function of quality assurance, including regulations, records, vendor selection, procurement quality and inspection and measurement techniques.
Prerequisite: QA 100, or equivalent.
QA 102-4. Principles of Quality Assurance II. Continuation of QA 101, including the interpretation and use of quality assurance data. Material control, rejection analysis, measuring instruments and electronic requirements are covered.
Prerequisite: QA 101.
QA 201-4. Theory and Application of Quality Assurance I. Presents the latest techniques of quality assurance at the component, the assembly, and the systems level. Quality assurance is analyzed from design conception through consumer use and disposal, including sampling, testing, data analysis and interpretation.
Prerequisite: QA 101.
QA 202-4. Theory and Application of Quality Assurance II. Continuation of QA 201 with emphasis on statistical analysis, cost analysis, case problem solving applications, and configuration identification and control. Prerequisites: QA 201 and Physics 111.
QA 203-4. Advanced Quality Assurance. An analysis of the total concept of quality assurance, including special quality experiments and quality cost optimization. Sampling by attributes and variables and trouble-


Division of Health Services 85
shooting quality problems and the application of statistical techniques to the manufacturing process are included.
Prerequisite: QA 201.
QA 205-2. Nondestructive Testing. Provides a background in industrial nondestructive testing. Emphasis is given to the methods used to predict equipment performance and to the proper use of each nondestructive test. Advantages and limitations of nondestructive testing methods are reviewed.
Prerequisites: QA 100 and Physics 100.
QA 206-2. Metrology. A study of the common measuring instruments used in quality assurance. Included are electrical, pressure, vacuum, vibration, acceleration, human error and data evaluation.
QA 207-2. Electronic Quality Assurance. A study of advanced inspection methods and principles peculiar to the electronics industry.
Prerequisite: EET 100.
QA 208-3. Procurement Quality Assurance. Procurement quality assurance techniques and policy, including regulations, records, vendor selection, and monitoring, inspection measurement instruments and test equipment and control charts applicable to receipt and shipment of goods. Prerequisite: QA 100, or equivalent.
Division of Health Services
Colorado is one of the nations major health and medical centers and metropolitan Denver is the hub for health services and facilities in the Rocky Mountain region. Recognizing the steadily increasing needs for paramedical personnel, Metropolitan State College has developed two-year terminal programs in the following fields:
Medical Assistant Nursing
X-Ray Technology
Also, a student may follow a program which is a combination of courses offered by the Divisions of Health Services and Business to prepare for medical secretarial work.
Students specializing in health services must meet the Colleges general requirements for an associate degree, complete basic studies approved by their advisor (see Requirements for an Associate in Applied Sciences Degree) and follow a prescribed program of courses in one of the fields listed above. Detailed information on these programs is available from the Division of Health Services.
HS 100-3. Introduction to Health Services. A course for all students seeking employment in one of the allied medical occupations. Analysis is made of health career programs offered by the college.
HS 104-2. Medical Terminology. Acquaints students with how medical words have been built from Greek and Latin prefixes, suffixes, word roots and combining forms. Emphasis is placed on the correct usage and spelling of medical words and the use of medical dictionaries.
Medical Assistant
Medicare, expanded health insurance programs and population growth have increased the need for qualified personnel in doctors offices and clinics. The medical assistant curriculum combines courses offered by the Divisions of Health Services and Business to prepare students for employment in this field.
MA 100-3. Introduction to Medical Assistant. Designed to introduce the student to health services relating to the medical assistant, physician and patient. Emphasis is placed on understanding the roles of health occupa-


86 Division of Health Services
tions and the responsibility of the medical assistant for establishing congenial relationships with allied workers and patients. Interviewing and problem solving techniques are discussed.
MA 102-6. Medical Assisting I. A course to develop fundamental skills in aiding the physician in his office or clinic. Methods and principles of aseptic techniques, assisting with physical examinations and beginning first aid measures are introduced. Laboratory work includes opportunities for the student to perform demonstrations in the college laboratory, observe in/out patient departments and clinics, and to have actual experiences in physicians offices where medical and clerical skills may be perfected.
Prerequisite: MA 101, or equivalent.
MA 201-6. Medical Assisting II. Continuation of Medical Assistant 102 with emphasis on special diagnostic tests which may be made in the office or clinic setting. Techniques of performing laboratory, X-ray and minor surgical procedures are included. Laboratory periods provide opportunities for further development of medical and clerical skills.
Prerequisites: MA 102 and HS 104.
MA 202-6. Medical Assisting III. Covers advanced techniques of interviewing, recognition and management of patients problems, emotional expressions in illness and special teaching measures.
Prerequisite: MA 201.
Registered Nurse
For many years there has been a widening gap between the number of nurses needed and number available. The Western Interstate Commission for Higher Education estimated in 1959 that the West would need to double the number of nurses in active practice by 1970 to maintain the 1959 ratio of nurses to population.
To help fill the shortage of professional nurses, Metropolitan State College has developed a two-year program of nurse training. The program is designed to qualify the student for taking the licensing examination of the State of Colorado to become a registered nurse. Contracts have been made with hospitals, clinics and health centers in the area to provide the clinical experience. Interim accreditation of the program has been granted by the Colorado State Board of Nursing.
RN 101-5. Fundamentals of Nursing I. An introduction to nursing designed as a foundation for all clinical nursing courses. Provides students with beginning understanding of the basic needs in health and illness and of methods of providing comfort and safety for the patient. Emphasis is placed on the nurses role in meeting physical and psychological needs of patients through the application of scientific principles, communication and observational skills. Problem solving is taught as the process by which behavior is assessed and plans for nursing care are evaluated. Laboratories aim at the development of skills in the nursing care of patients who do not present complex nursing care problems.
Prerequisite: Enrollment in Nursing Program.
RN 102-6. Fundamentals of Nursing II. Continuation of Registered Nurse 101.
Prerequisite: RN 101.
RN 104-9. Psychiatric Nursing. Planned to help students develop an understanding of general principles of psychiatric nursing and the role of the health team and the community in prevention, recognition, cure and care of the mentally ill.
Prerequisite: RN 102.
RN 201-9. Nursing Care of Adults I. The focus is on the nursing care of patients with acute and chronic illnesses. Emphasis is placed on the evaluation of nursing needs in relation to the patients behavior and the


Division of Health Services 87
nature of his illness. Principles of physical and behavioral sciences, diet therapy, pharmacology and operating room are included. Clinical laboratory experiences are selected and guided so that the student has an opportunity to utilize problem solving in planning, implementing and evaluating nursing care.
Prerequisites: RN 102 and Biology 131-132.
RN 202-9. Nursing Care of Adults II. Continuation of Registered Nurse
201.
Prerequisite: RN 201.
RN 211-9. Maternal Child Nursing I. Designed to help students gain understanding of the normal health needs of mothers during the maternity cycle and of infants and children from birth through adolescence. Consideration is also given to the various health problems encountered in mother and child and their impact on the family. Principles of physical, biological, and behavioral sciences, and of diet therapy, pharmacology and operating room are included. Various community agencies and hospitals are used for clinical laboratory experience.
Prerequisite: RN 102.
RN 212-9. Maternal Child Nursing II. Continuation of Registered Nurse
211.
Prerequisite: RN 211.
RN 290-10. Seminar in Nursing. Provides students with opportunties to perform critical evaluation of nursing care and to help them assess and recognize the commonalities of nursing needs when administering nursing care to patients who present a complexity of nursing care problems, regardless of their age or diagnosis. Consideration is also given to nursing trends, relationships, opportunities and responsibilities of each member of the profession.
Prerequisites: RN 102 and RN 202.
X-Ray Technology
Expansion of health services, increase in population and continued use of X-ray for diagnosis and treatment have resulted in a critical need for X-ray technicians. Guidelines of the American Society for Radiologic Technologists have been followed in developing a program to meet standards of the profession and to qualify students for passing the Registry examination of that organization. It is expected that final approval of technical aspects of the program will be received early in the summer at which time copies of the curriculum and a list of courses in X-ray technology may be obtained from the Division of Health Services.


88 Division of Public Services
DIVISION OF PUBLIC SERVICES
The population explosion, continued growth of metropolitan areas, development of state and local government, and the extensive Federal government installations in Colorado have produced ever-increasing opportunities in public service occupations. Study of the needs in various fields has resulted in development of the following programs:
Associate Degree in Culinary Arts Associate Degree in Police Science Bachelors Degree in Police Science (administration and law enforcement)
The rapidly expanding landscape and nursing industry has urged introduction of a program to train persons for work such as producing plants, selling and constructing landscape designs, and maintaining the finished landscape plantings. Through a cooperative arrangement, the Colorado State University Cooperative Extension Service offers noncredit professional short courses in landscape horticulture at Metropolitan State College. It is hoped that in the future plans will be finalized for an associate degree program in ornamental horticulture with courses taught by personnel from the two institutions.
A serious shortage of manpower exists for the helping services programs public assistance, mental health, probation and correction of both public and private agencies. Plans for an associate degree in this field have been developed and a program will be offered if this is authorized.
PS 299-1 to 10. Field Experience. Supervised work experience with a cooperating employer. Students are assigned according to their field of concentration. Credit and hours to be arranged with Chairman of the Division of Public Services.
Prerequisite: Approval of Chairman of the Division of Public Services.
Culinary Arts
With tourism as one of Colorados major industries, and with the general increase in patronage of restaurants, country clubs and other places serving food, there is a serious shortage of professional chefs. There is also a need for individuals trained in food service management. A culinary arts program has been started to prepare students for these professions.
Notations after some of the courses listed below show that these cannot be taught in 1967-68 because available funds are not adequate to cover the high cost of leasing suitable space and purchasing and installing the equipment required to teach the applied aspects of culinary arts. Students interested in starting the culinary arts program can, however, take theory and food control courses. Those wishing to specialize in food service management can combine these courses with selected courses in the Division of Business to obtain a complete program in this field.
The culinary arts courses consist of a series in the theory of food processing (CA 101-103 and CA 201-203), a series in food control (CA 111-113 and CA 211-213), a series in applied culinary arts (CA 121-122 and CA 221-223) and various others which do not fall into special categories.
The theory of food processing courses covers various concepts of food preparation, including types of cooking processes, how flavors and seasonings affect the product, different levels and types of food services, food customs and national-type menus. Also selection and use of various kinds of tools and equipment, various aspects of quantity food preparation, scheduling cost and control relationships, and analysis of customer desires in relation to food types and processes.
The food control courses are concerned basically with methods of controlling the cost of acquiring and using food materials for the com-


Division of Public Services 89
mercial kitchen: how offered on the market; laws and regulations on production, packaging and distribution; how to prepare specifications based on cost and quality objectives. Also, techniques of selecting, instructing and supervising food service personnel for effective and efficient operation; layout of kitchen and dining room space and equipment; mathematical methods of establishing portion costs and selling prices, and other cost and price aspects.
The applied culinary arts courses provide laboratory training in applying the principles of food preparation practice and techniques in assembling material, preparation, serving and development of successive levels of cooking skills and types. Effective utilization of personnel, supporting operations, customer reactions and other related subjects are observed and practices as field opportunities permit. The series covers all types of products, including meats, poultry, seafood, vegetables, fruits, pastry and baked goods, eggs, salads and dressings, sauces, appetizers, sandwiches, garniture and gourmet foods.
CA 100-2. Orientation to Food Service, Safety and Sanitation. A survey of the food service field covering the history of culinary arts and food service, the types and purposes of food service establishments, their organizational patterns, problems and opportunities in the field. Includes talks by leaders of various segments of the business and field trips. Personal hygiene, sanitation in food handling and storage, prevention of food contamination, public health laws affecting food service, with lectures by Public Health Service personnel.
CA 101-2. Theory of Food Processing I. Fruits and vegetables, composition and reaction of various solutions, colloidal dispersions and organic compounds used in cooking, simple chemistry of cooking, demonstration of basic tools and equipment.
CA 102-2. Theory of Food Processing II. Salads and salad dressing concepts, other pantry-related food items, and baking and pastry materials.
CA 103-2. Theory of Food Processing III. Seasonings, soup and sauce preparation, use of herbs and wines, type and characteristics of fats; concepts of cooking methods such as cooking, broiling, braising, poaching, roasting, frying, boiling, etc.
CA 104-4. Preparatory Cooking. Introduction to the various aspects of food preparation and how they are allotted to portions of the work area. Comprehensive instruction and practice in elementary basic commercial cookery through the various stations, including use of commercial kitchen equipment and hand tools.
Course cannot be offered in 1987-68.
CA 111-2. Food Control I. Specifications, public regulations and elementary storeroom controls.
CA 112-2. Food Control II. Effective work and service layouts, labor and material flow, and selection and efficient use of personnel. Vegetable and fruit supply control elements are especially analyzed.
CA 113-2. Food Control III. Methods of instructing food service personnel, purchasing controls and initial storage and preparation of meats.
CA 121-4. Applied Culinary Arts I. As presently offered, the course provides opportunities at selected off-campus facilities for observation and for initial training and field experience in preparing and serving a wide variety of foods. If in subsequent years available funds permit the college to have its own food preparation and service facilities and to teach the entire series in applied culinary arts, this course will emphasize basic pantry skills, salads and sandwiches.
CA 122-4. Applied Culinary Arts II. Meats and stocks, poultry, seafood and eggs.
Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.


90 Division of Public Services
CA 201-2. Theory of Food Processing IV. Large versus small quantity preparation and its effect on costs and quality and pre-processed items.
CA 202-2. Theory of Food Processing V. Scheduling and planning, customer desires related to service level, and concepts of hors doeuvres and fancy foods.
CA 203-2. Theory of Food Processing VI. Decorating and appearance of individual products, plates and service displays; a la carte, special dinner, and broiler or limited menu service; course series summary.
CA 204-2. Nutrition. Orientation in nutritional values, their effect on the human body, how they apply to commercial food service and procedures necessary in assuring these values are preserved through food preparation and service.
CA 205-3. Equipment and Furnishing Selection and Maintenance. Basic factors for selection, purchase and arrangement of various types of equipment used in quality food preparation and service, based on efficient utilization of staff and unit costs; elementary considerations for decor and furnishing in a functional food service plan; development of a plan and program of both continuing and special maintenance of equipment and of food service area.
Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.
CA 207-1. Menu Writing. Modern and classical menu construction, sequence of courses, nutritional balance of food varieties, how to suit menus to specific clientele or functions and promotion.
Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.
CA 208-2. Dining Room and Catering Service. Procedures for having the food actually reach the customer from the kitchen at the appropriate quality, cost and service goals; the elements of customer service, dining room procedures and inter-relationship of personnel assigned to various areas; includes buffet and wine and bar service; considers service concepts ranging from classical European service to modern sales service aspects; and includes essential elements of catering.
Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.
CA 209-2. Basic Employment Information. Employer-employee relationships, laws and regulations governing labor relations and benefits; job opportunities in the current market; how the student effectively chooses, applies for and presents himself for employment; and how he develops working attitudes which lead to effective achievement.
Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.
CA 211-2. Food Control IV. Effective methods of supervision. Procurement and control of materials for baking are analyzed, as are dairy products.
CA 212-2. Food Control V. Portion costs and selling prices and specification; review of initial preparation of fish, seafood, poultry and eggs.
CA 213-2. Food Control VI. Sales forecasting, the sales dollar, and the relationship of food, labor and overhead costs to profit. All food control procedures are reviewed.
CA 221-4. Applied Culinary Arts III. Baking products.
Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.
CA 222-4. Applied Culinary Arts IV. Sauces, stuffings and desserts. Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.
CA 223-4. Applied Culinary Arts V. Gourmet foods, appetizers, and decoration.
Course cannot be offered in 1967-68.


Division of Public Services 91
Police Science and Law Enforcement
The college offers both an Associate in Applied Sciences and a Bachelor of Science degree in police science.
Students under the two-year degree program must complete the basic studies and other general requirements for the Associate in Applied Sciences, plus the sequence of police science courses necessary for a field of emphasis. Specific information on the course requirements may be obtained from the Division of Public Services.
The police science and law enforcement program offers the Bachelor of Science degree for the man or woman seeking comprehensive and specialized training for a professional career in federal, state and municipal law enforcement agencies, and the allied fields of probation, parole, correction and juvenile agencies.
The baccalaureate major is designed to provide both professional courses and broad general education in the liberal arts. The curriculum is structured for the student seeking either pre-service or in-service training. Recognizing that many interested in such training are already employed in some form of law enforcement work and may have completed course work at the college level, the pattern for the major provides comprehensive fundamental subjects in the lower division and emphasizes subjects of an advanced, specialized and administrative nature in the upper division. A program of courses at the upper division level is being finalized and a list of these courses, plus advice on which police science courses should be taken and information on other requirements for the bachelors degree in this field, may be obtained from the Division of Public Services.
This curriculum was developed because of the need for college-trained personnel in an increasingly professional service. There is a rapidly growing demand for more students to train for this field at the entry level and for those already in it at all levels line duty, supervisory officers and directors of law enforcement agencies to upgrade their education. These agencies are interested primarily in graduates of collegiate programs who have the potential for supervisory or administrative positions.
PS 101-3. Introduction to Law Enforcement. History and philosophy of law enforcement and the development of modern American police systems; jurisdiction of local, state and federal law enforcement agencies; fundamentals of criminal behavior in the social order; and an introduction to social pathology and current police problems.
PS 104-4. Juvenile Delinquency and Juvenile Procedures. A study of the origin and development of juvenile agencies; organization, functions and jurisdiction of juvenile courts; juvenile statutes, detention, court procedure and case disposition. The nature and causes of juvenile delinquency and crime; juvenile sub-cultures in contemporary society; custody and treatment of the juvenile offender.
PS 105-5. Criminal Law. An analysis of origin and structure of common law crimes and procedures; statutory crimes felonies and misdemeanors. Definitions and distinctions between criminal and civil law; criminal court procedures; assigned criminal law case book readings; Federal and State reports; Colorado criminal code sections; the law enforcement officer as a witness; principles and techniques of direct and cross-examination.
Prerequisite: PS 110.
PS 106-3. Police Patrol and Procedures. Responsibilities, techniques and methods of boot and cruiser patrol. Elements of property protection, routine inquiry. The laws of arrest, search and seizure.
Prerequisite: PS 101.
PS 110-3. Administration of Justice I. Origin, history, and development of the common law of England and the U.S. from Roman, Anglo-Saxon and Norman sources; fundamentals of constitutional and criminal law


92 Division of Public Services
concepts; elements of local, state, and federal jurisdiction and procedure as they apply to law enforcement.
Prerequisite: PS 101, or acceptable law enforcement experience.
PS 111-3. Administration of Justice II. An intensive study of major U.S. Supreme Court decisions affecting criminal law and procedure; analysis of civil rights legislation as it affects police procedures.
Prerequisite: PS 110, or equivalent.
PS 112-2. Firearms. Legal provisions and restrictions on the use of firearms; safety precautions and techniques, range firing of side arms and special weapons.
Prerequisite: PS 101.
PS 113-2. Defensive Tactics. Techniques and special methods of self defense against dangerous weapons. Come-alongs and approved methods of minimizing resistance to arrest. Demonstration and drill in non-injurious restraint of prisoners and the mentally ill. Elementary Judo.
PS 114-3. Narcotics and Drugs. Description, chemical properties and results of the use of narcotic and other dangerous drugs. The discovery and investigation of narcotics peddlers and users; behavior and treatment of the addict; prevention techniques; cooperation with federal agencies. Prerequisite: PS 110.
PS 115-3. Human Relations and the Community. The law enforcement officer in the minority culture milieu. An exploration of cultural and ethnic backgrounds of American Negro, Spanish-American, Puerto Rican and Oriental minority peoples. Elements of social classes, status and stratification.
PS 117-3. Traffic Control and Investigation. The regulation, control and enforcement of Colorado traffic law and municipal ordinances. Fundamentals of traffic accident investigation, traffic courts and drivers schools, safety campaigns and public information.
PS 201-3. Evidence. A study of the nature, types and degrees of criminal evidence; rules governing admissibility, competency and relevancy; presentation of physical and other material evidence; direct and circum-stancial evidence; hearsay rules and exceptions.
Prerequisite: PS 110.
PS 202-3. Criminal Investigation and Interrogation. Fundamentals of investigation; duties and responsibilities of the detective; standard and approved procedures of crime scene search, collection and preservation of evidence; recording of data of major and minor crimes. Modus operandi systems; scientific aids and other sources of information; inquiries, interviews, and interrogation methods and techniques; preparation for court action and case follow-up.
Prerequisite: PS 101 or PS 110.
PS 203-3. Introduction to Criminalistics and Laboratory Analysis. Basic techniques of scientific identification of evidence; inorganic and organic analysis; ultra-violet and infra-red examination; elementary ballistics and microscopy.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
PS 204-2. Constitutional Law. An introduction to the application of U.S. Supreme Court ruling which affect law enforcement. Assigned case book briefings of major constitutional decisions; analysis of federal statutes, interstate rulings and cases involving constitutional amendments affecting law enforcement jurisdiction and civil liberties.
Prerequisite: PS 110.
PS 205-4. Police Administration. The problems of police administration and principles of management and functional organization. Fundamentals of police planning; budget analysis; recruitment, training, and assignment; disciplinary methods; cooperation with other agencies.
Prerequisites: PS 106, PS 110, PS 202 (may be taken concurrently).


Alphabetical Index 93
ALPHABETICAL INDEX
Page
Absences, Student ............................................... 20
Academic Information ............................................ 19
Academic Probation and Suspension ............................... 21
Accreditation of the College..................................... 12
Administration and Government..................................... 5
Admission of Freshmen ........................................... 14
Admission of Transfer Students .................................. 15
Admission Procedures and Instructions ........................... 14
Admission Requirements .......................................... 14
Advisors, Faculty ............................................... 17
Board of Trustees................................................. 5
Bookstore ....................................................... 18
Calendar, College ................................................ 3
Change of Registration........................................... 20
Class Attendance ................................................ 20
College Center .................................................. 18
Costs, Student .................................................. 15
Counseling Center ............................................... 17
Course Descriptions Arts and Sciences Section
Anthropology ................................................ 48
Art ......................................................... 27
Biology ..................................................... 41
Chemistry ................................................... 42
Economics ................................................... 48
Education ................................................... 49
English ..................................................... 29
French ...................................................... 33
Geology ..................................................... 43
German ...................................................... 34
Health, Physical Education and Recreation.................... 50
History ..................................................... 51
Mathematics ................................................. 44
Music ....................................................... 35
Philosophy .................................................. 38
Physics ..................................................... 46
Political Science ........................................... 52
Psychology .................................................. 53
Sociology ................................................... 55
Spanish ..................................................... 34
Speech ...................................................... 38
Applied Sciences Section
Accounting .................................................. 68
Aerospace Technology ........................................ 75
Business .................................................... 70
Civil Engineering Technology................................. 78
Culinary Arts ............................................... 89


94 Alphabetical Index
ALPHABETICAL INDEX
Applied Sciences Section Page
Data Processing............................................. 72
Drafting Engineering Technology............................. 79
Electrical/Electronic Enginering Technology................. 81
Engineering Technology...................................... 82
Health Services ............................................ 85
Mechanical Engineering Technology........................... 83
Medical Assistant .......................................... 85
Office Administration ...................................... 73
Police Science and Law Enforcement.......................... 91
Quality Assurance Engineering Technology.................... 84
Registered Nurse ........................................... 86
Course Load, Maximum............................................ 19
Course Numbers and Descriptions, Explanation of................. 23
Credits by Advanced Placement................................... 20
Credit by Examination........................................... 20
Degree Requirements and Programs................................ 22
Requirements for all Degrees ................................. 22
Requirements for All Associate Degrees ..................... 22
Requirements for All Bachelors Degrees ...................... 23
Arts and Sciences Section..................................... 25
Requirements for Associate in Arts and Associate in Science.... 25
Requirements for Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science... 25
Bachelors Degree Majors and Minors..........................26
Art
Biology
Chemistry
English
Foreign Languages Spanish
History
Mathematics
Psychology
Speech
Professional Program for Teacher Preparation....................... 26
Bachelors Degree Minors Only...................................... 26
Economics
Foreign Languages French
Music
Philosophy
Physics
Political Science Sociology
Applied Sciences Section....................................... 61
Requirements for Associate in Applied Sciences............... 61


Alphabetical Index 95
ALPHABETICAL INDEX
Applied Sciences Section Page
Associate Degree Programs
Business with Options:..................................... 64
Accounting .............................................. 64
Business Data Processing................................. 65
Management .............................................. 65
Marketing ............................................... 66
Office Management ....................................... 66
Secretarial ............................................. 67
Technology ................................................ 73
Aerospace Technology with Options:....................... 74
Professional Pilot .................................... 74
Airframe and Powerplant................................ 75
Civil Engine ring Technology............................. 77
Drafting Engineering Technology.......................... 79
Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology............. 80
Mechanical Engineering Technology........................ 82
Quality Assurance Engineering Technology................. 83
Health Services ........................................... 85
Medical Assistant ....................................... 85
Medical Secretary ....................................... 85
Registered Nurse ........................................ 86
X-ray Technology ........................................ 87
Public Services ........................................... 88
Culinary Arts ........................................... 88
Police Science and Law Enforcement....................... 91
Requirements for Bachelor of Science......................... 62
Business ................................................ 67
Business Management Major................................ 68
Accounting Minor ........................................ 68
Data Processing Minor.................................... 68
Police Science and Law Enforcement Major................... 91
Employment, Part-Time ........................................... 17
Executive Committee for Metropolitan State College................ 5
Facilities ...................................................... 13
Faculty and Staff................................................. 6
Final Examinations .............................................. 21
Financial Aid ................................................... 17
General Information on the College............................... 11
Grades and Status Symbols........................................ 19
Health Services ................................................. 17
History of the College........................................... 11
Honor Lists ..................................................... 20
Housing for Students............................................. 17
Library ......................................................... 13


96 Alphabetical Index
ALPHABETICAL INDEX
Page
Military Information ........................................... 18
No Credit, Taking Courses for....................................19
Officers of Administration....................................... 5
Out-of-State Classification .................................... 16
Placement for Employment........................................ 17
Probation and Suspension........................................ 21
Purposes of the College......................................... 11
Quality Points ................................................. 19
Quarter Hour ................................................... 19
Quarter System ................................................. 19
Refunds of Tuition.............................................. 16
Registration Procedures ........................................ 15
Smoking Regulations ............................................ 13
Student Conduct ................................................ 21
Student Life and Activities..................................... 18
Student Personnel Services...................................... 17
Tuition and Fees................................................ 16
Withdrawal from College......................................... 20