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Catalog, Community College of Denver, 1971-1972

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Title:
Catalog, Community College of Denver, 1971-1972
Creator:
Community College of Denver
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
Publisher:
Community College of Denver
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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Source Institution:
Community College of Denver
Holding Location:
Auraria Library
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Copyright [name of copyright holder or Creator or Publisher as appropriate]. Permission granted to University of Colorado Denver to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
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9842420 ( OCLC )

Auraria Membership

Aggregations:
Auraria Library
Community College of Denver Collections

Full Text
\v
I
MAY 2 2 1972
DEAN OF OCCUPATIONAL STUDIE


U1A701 7535715
THE DENVER AREA COUNCIL FOR
COMMUNITY COLLEGES
Mrs. H. C. Engdahl .......................... Chairman
(Jefferson County)
Mr. H. J. Bleakley ..................... Vice-Chairman
(Arapahoe County)
Mrs. Harold V. Anderson ..................... Secretary
(Boulder County)
Mr. Tracy J. Smith .......................... Member
(Adams County)
Mr. Richard W. Wright ....................... Member
(Denver County)
cover design by:
DWYATT H. FENN, Commercial Art Student




1971 -1972
Community
College
of
Denver, Auraria Campus 1201 Acoma Street Denver, Colorado 80204
to


DEAN OF OCCUPATIONAL STUDII


THE DENVER AREA COUNCIL FOR
COMMUNITY COLLEGES
Mrs. H. C. Engdahl (Jefferson County)
Mr. H. J. Bleakley (Arapahoe County)
Mrs. Harold V. Anderson ................... Secretary
Mr. Tracy J. Smith (Boulder County) (Adams County)
Mr. Richard W. Wright ......................... Member
(Denver County)
cover design by:
DWYATT H. FENN, Commercial Art Student


OMMUNITY COLLEGE OF DENVER >.
URARIA CAMPUS $
o
201 ACOMA STREET < ^
ENVER, COLORADO 80204 2 £
m ^
H


1971 -1972
Community
College
of
Denver, Auraria Campus 1201 Acoma Street Denver, Colorado 80204
to


COMMUNITY COLLEGE Of DENVER
AURARIA CAMPUS
1971-1972
GENERAL CATALOG
1201 Acoma Street DENVER, COLORADO 80204 Telephone 892-3464
i


Established by the
1967 General Assembly of the State of Colorado
Under the Jurisdiction of the Colorado Commission on Higher Education and the
Colorado State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education
Representation in the
Colorado Association of Junior College Presidents
Institutional Member of the American Association of Junior Colleges
Member of the
Council of North Central Junior Colleges
Correspondent Status in the North Central Assoc, of Colleges and Secondary Schools
2


TABLE OF CONTENTS
1971-72 College Calendar 4
General Information 6
Admissions Information 9
Tuition and Fees 9
General Regulations 10
Student Services 14
Community Service 18
Denver M.D.T.A. Skill Center 19
Key to Course Prefix Letters 20
General Studies Program 21
Learning Resources Center 23
Occupational Studies Programs 24
Consortium of Ethnic Studies 111
Course Descriptions 122
General Administration 214
Index 215
Map of Auraria Campus Location Inside back cover
3


1971-1972 COLLEGE CALENDAR
SUMMER QUARTER-1971
May 24 Registration Begins for Students Returning Summer Quarter
June 9 Registration and Orientation for New Students Begins
June 17 Classes Begin
July 21 Mid-Term
Aug. 17 Registration Begins for Students Returning Fall Quarter Aug. 26 Quarter Ends
Aug. 27 Commencement
FALL QUARTER-1971
Sept. 22-23 Registration Sept. 27 Classes Begin
Nov. 23 Classes End for Thanksgiving Recess
Nov. 29 Classes Resume
Dec. 9 Quarter Ends
Dec. 10 Commencement
WINTER QUARTER-1972
Jan. 3-4 Jan. 6 Mar. 16 Mar. 17
Registration Classes Begin Quarter Ends Commencement
SPRING QUARTER-1972
Mar. 27-28 Registration Mar. 30 Classes Begin
May 29 School Closed Memorial Day Holiday
June 8 Quarter Ends
June 9 Commencement
SUMMER QUARTER-1972
June 19 Registration
June 21 Classes Begin
July 4 School Closed Independence Day Holiday
Aug. 30 Quarter Ends
Aug. 31 Commencement
Students are better served when applications and transcripts of previously earned credits are submitted in advance of counseling appointments, advising and registration for classes.
4



JANUARY MAY SEPTEMBER
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 i 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
FEBRUARY JUNE OCTOBER
1 2 3 '4 "5"Th 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 TT 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
MARCH JULY NOVEMBER
TTTTTT 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
APRIL AUGUST DECEMBER
i T r 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
mi.
JANUARY MAY SEPTEMBER
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
FEBRUARY JUNE OCTOBER
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 11 15 16 17 18 19 20C2P22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
MARCH JULY NOVEMBER
12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 1 2345678. 9 10 11 12 13 14 15t 16 17 18 19 20 21 22-23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
APRIL AUGUST DECEMBER
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 1 2 3 4 5V 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 ^ 13 14 15 16 17 18 19T 20 21 22 2A 24 25 26 -27 28 29 |f>l 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
5


GENERAL INFORMATION
History of the College and the Auraria Campus
The 1967 Colorado General Assembly in the enactment of House Bill
1448, established a state system of Community Colleges under a State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education. The first college to be created under the State Board, by the passage of House Bill
1449, was the Community College of Denver. The new law called for the establishment of three campuses, in successive years beginning in the fall of 1968, to serve primarily the area of Adams, Arapahoe, Boulder, Denver and Jefferson Counties.
The five-member governing council of the Community College of Denver, officially named the Denver Area Council for Community Colleges, was appointed by the Governor and held its organizational meeting on September 27, 1967. The initial task of the Council was to engage the services of a president. Candidates were interviewed in October and Dr. Leland B. Luchsinger was named as the first president of the Community College of Denver on November 1, 1967.
A lease-purchase arrangement for a temporary site and facilities was completed, and two relocatable buildings were constructed on a six and one-fourth acre site at the intersection of East 62nd Avenue and Downing. This initial campus of the College, designated the North Campus, enrolled 1,861 students for the Fall Quarter, 1968. In the summer and fall of 1969 building space was nearly doubled at the North Campus and in September 2,800 students registered for North Campus classes. A further expansion of classroom facilities permitted approximately 3,290 students to enroll for classes during the Fall Quarter, 1970.
In order to open West Campus classes in the fall of 1969, arrangements were made for the construction and rental of facilities at 1209 Quail Street, a mile east of the permanent site. Two buildings, comprising a total of 45,000 square feet of space, were occupied in early September and 780 students began classes on September 22, 1969. Enrollment increased dramatically to more than 1,000 students during the second quarter of operation.
The Auraria Campus, the third provided for by the 1967 legislative enactment, opened its doors in the inner-city of Denver in September 1970. Although the Colleges operations are housed in renovated, temporary facilities at 1201 Acoma Street, plans call for the Auraria Campus to occupy a permanent site in the Auraria Higher Education Center together with Metropolitan State College and the University of Colorado Denver Center.
In its existing facilities, the Auraria Campus was able to enroll 793 students for the Fall Quarter 1970. However, in order to provide viable educational opportunities for an anticipated enrollment of 4,650 students by 1975, a program of physical planning and acquisition of additional rental space to house the program through 1975 must be given immediate attention.
The College offers a comprehensive program with sixty (60) different occupational study areas, ranging in length from three to thirty-three months. These are strong programs for transfer to four-year institutions and include other offerings designed to meet a variety of individual and community interests and needs.
6


A five-year master plan has been developed which will, along with special planning for each campus, help assure the orderly growth of course offerings and the proper locations and facilities for each of the permanent campuses.
Objectives of the College
The Community College of Denver is a comprehensive state community college established within the five-county area of Adams, Arapahoe, Boulder, Denver and Jefferson counties to help meet the educational needs of youth and adults. More interested in what the student is ready to do than in what he has done, the college is open to all irrespective of educational background and academic attainments. The program of offerings includes:
1. Occupational courses and programs of several weeks to two years duration, the satisfactory completion of which may lead to job entry in an occupation of the students choice or advancement in a current job.
2. Pre-professional and liberal arts courses which, upon completion of the first and second years, will enable a student to transfer to a four-year college or university and earn a baccalaureate degree.
3. Other educational opportunities for youth and adults, both credit and non-credit, including developmental programs, cultural opportunities and community services.
4. An emphasis on meeting the individual needs of the learners including the provision of specialized learning laboratories and a student-oriented learning materials center.
5. A comprehensive guidance program staffed by counselors who are genuinely concerned with the education, vocational and personal welfare of students.
Degrees and Certificates Offered
The Associate Degree is awarded to students successfully completing two-year programs. For shorter programs, Certificates of Achievement and Certificates of Completion are granted.
Accreditation
The Community College of Denver currently has Correspondent Status in the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the association which accredits all institutions of higher learning in this area. Correspondent Status indicates that the institution has provided evidence of sound planning and the resources to implement these plans, and has indicated an intent to work toward accreditation. A team appointed by the North Central Association has visited the Campus facilities and a Status Study will be submitted to the Association in support of the College's application for eventual accreditation.
Transfer of Credit
The Community College of Denver is under the jurisdiction of the Colo-
7


rado State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education. The Community College Division of the State Board has received letters from officials of four-year colleges and universities in Colorado stating that transfer credit will be granted to students who have successfully completed appropriate courses at the several colleges operating under the State Board. Students who plan to transfer to baccalaureate programs at four-year institutions can be confident that college-parallel credits earned at the Community College of Denver will transfer without difficulty.
Students enrolled in transfer programs should familiarize themselves with the degree requirements of the four-year institution to which they plan to transfer. Then, with the assistance of a counselor and a copy of the catalog from that institution, follow the recommendations as accurately as possible for the program the student wishes to enter upon completion of the Community College program.
Since the Community College offers the first two years of a baccalaureate degree program, the student should expect to earn at least one-half of the baccalaureate degree academic requirements exclusive of Physical Education Activity courses, from an accredited four-year degree-granting institution.
Location of Campuses of the College
The temporary location for the Auraria Campus of the Community College of Denver is at 1201 Acorna Street in the downtown area of the City of Denver, approximately two blocks southwest of the Main Public Library. (Student Services Telephone: 892-3464}
The North Campus of the Community College of Denver is temporarily located at 1001 East 62nd Avenue in Adams County, just outside the north central boundary of the City of Denver, approximately five miles from the State Capitol in the downtown Denver area. (Student Services Telephone: 287-3311)
The temporary location of the West Campus of the Community College of Denver is at 1209 Quail Street in Jefferson County, approximately four miles west of the west central boundary of the City of Denver and just north of the Denver Federal Center. (Student Services Telephone: 238-7531)
Limitations of Catalog Information
This catalog should not be considered a contract between the Community College of Denver and any prospective student. The College must retain the customary right to cancel programs or course offerings where enrollments are insufficient to permit them on an educationally sound and economically efficient basis, or to alter them for other reasons. This policy also implies that all courses listed under the Course Description Section of this Catalog will not be offered each quarter of the Academic Calendar year.
Similarly, published charges for tuition and fees are subject to change as circumstances may require.
8


ADMISSIONS INFORMATION
Admissions Policy
The College will admit high school graduates, non-graduates of high school who are eighteen years of age or older, and any other person who can profit from the instruction for which he enrolls. However, admission to the College does not assure acceptance of an individual student in a particular course or program. Some students may be requested to enroll in special courses for correction of scholastic or other deficiencies.
Application for Admission
Persons planning to enroll at Community College of Denver are required to submit an application form, available from Colorado high schools or the College Admissions Office.
Admission is based on one of the following:
1. High School Graduation submit an official transcript showing graduation.
2. G.E.D. (General Educational Developmental) test scores accepted in lieu of High School Graduation.
3. Transfer from another college submit official transcripts of previous college work. (High School transcript not required)
4. Individual approval Non-graduates of high school under age eighteen. (Require special approval from the Dean of Student Services).
5. Other (Transcript optional at discretion of Director of Admissions)
a. Non-graduates of high school, eighteen and over
b. College graduates
c. Persons completing high school more than eight years prior to entering Community College of Denver.
d. Persons who have attended another college more than eight years prior to attending Community College of Denver.
Students are served more adequately when applications and transcripts of previously earned credits are submitted in advance of counseling appointments, advising and registration for classes.
All required documents must be on file in the Office of Admissions and Records prior to subsequent registration.
The College does not require a physical examination as a general condition of admission but reserves the right to require evidence of good health in individual instances when such seems appropriate. Physical disabilities and chronic illnesses should be indicated to the Admissions Office. A doctors statement should be presented in such cases.
Entrance examinations are not required as a condition tor admission to the College.
Tuition
Tuition for 1971-1972 is $72 per quarter for Colorado residents for T2 or more credit hours. The comparable rate for eleven or fewer quarter hours of credit is $6 per credit hour.
Tuition for out-of-state residents is $336 per quarter for 12 t more credit hours and $28 per credit hour for eleven or fewer hours.
9


The College must reserve the right to alter tuition and fees at any time prior to the first day of registration for any quarter.
Fees
The Student Services Fee amount is 50 cents per credit hour up to a maximum of $6.00. The money is used by the students to help pay for various student activities including student publications, operation of student government, cultural activities, recreational activities, club activities, reserve for a permanent student center, and other approved activities or purchases.
In some cases, depending on the course of study, students will be required to purchase certain individual supplies and materials and rent uniforms.
Residency Policy
At the time of application for admission, s'.uder cs are classified for tuition purposes as Colorado residents or out-of-state registrants according to the provisions of Colorado law. The classification remains unchanged in the absence of satisfactory evidence to the contrary. If a student becomes eligible for a change in classification, whether from out-of-state to Colorado resident or the reverse, it is his responsibility to notify the Office of Admissions and Records. Final decisions relative to residency rest with the Community College of Denver.
As approved by the United States Department of Justice Immigration and Naturalization Service, the College has been granted the authority to admit non-immigrant alien students who possess student visas. To be considered for admission by the College, a foreign student must file Form I-20A with the Office of Admissions and Records.
GENERAL REGULATIONS
Students entering college for the first time might need to be reminded of the additional responsibilities of attending college. They must recognize that the College must have a minimum number of rules and regulations if its objectives are to be accomplished. Regulations are based upon respect for the rights of others and observing civil and moral laws. Students who display a pattern of unacceptable conduct are subject to official sanction. Official sanction may consist solely in an admonition. However, a more serious breach of conduct may result in a dismissal from college. In accordance with their rights of due process, a dismissal may be appealed to the proper authority.
All who enroll in the Community College of Denver must realize that success rests upon personal efforts, attitudes, honor, integrity, and common sense. In the right to attend the Community College of Denver, students are held accountable for the above-mentioned attributes.
Credit Hours
Generally, one credit hour is earned by attending a non-laboratory class for a fifty-minute period, once a week, for a full quarter. In a laboratory course, one credit hour is granted for from two to four, fifty-minute periods per week in a laboratory.
Course Load
The normal course load for a full-time student is fifteen credit hours.
10


Special permission must be obtained from the faculty advisors and the Dean of Student Services to register for more than eighteen credit hours.
It is recommended that employed students consult with a counselor about their course load.
Classification of Students
For various record and reporting purposes, students are classified as follows:
Full-time a student who carried twelve or more credit hours.
Part-time a student who carried less than twelve credit hours.
First year a student who has completed fewer than forty-five credit hours.
Second year a student who has completed forty-five or more credit hours, but has not received an associate degree or has not qualified for upper division classification in a four-year college or university. Unclassified a student who has earned a degree (associate, bachelors, etc.) or who has qualified for upper division classification at a four-year college or university.
Financial Obligations of Students
The financial obligations of students to the College such as payments for tuition, fees, health insurance and books are due and payable on specified dates or at the times the obligations are incurred. In unusual circumstances of an emergency nature, where it may be impossible for a student to pay at the proper time, special arrangements may be considered for approval by the Office of Business Services. Students who owe money from a previous quarter will not be allowed to register until their indebtedness is cleared.
Attendance
College officials believe that regular attendance is necessary if a student is to receive maximum benefits from his work and students are expected to attend all sessions of the classes for which they are registered. Students who anticipate absences are required to discuss these in advance with instructors. Students with excessive unexcused absences will be dropped from official class rosters.
Adding and Dropping Courses
Specified days are set aside, usually during the second week of classes, when students may add or drop courses. All adds and drops must be initiated at the Office of Admissions and Records. Schedule changes may be processed after the specified days only with the approval of the counselor and the Director of Admissions and Records.
Withdrawal and Refunds
If for some reason a student must completely withdraw from college (complete withdrawal meaning dropping all classes) the students interests
11


are served best if he notifies his faculty advisor or counselor, reports to Student Services and completes the appropriate withdrawal forms for the Office of Admissions and Records and Counseling Services. Students who are receiving G.l. benefits are obligated to notify the Veterans Office on campus when there is a change in their training status. The student may claim a seventy-five percent refund of tuition and fees if a complete withdrawal is made before the eleventh day of classes of the new quarter.
Tuition refund request forms are available in the Office of Admissions and Records. No refunds are possible after the tenth day of class nor are refunds made if students drop a partial course load at any time. Under unusual circumstances, a student may petition the Dean of Students for a refund on a partial withdrawal from classes.
Allowance of Credit
Within the strict limitations of an established policy, students are permitted to apply for an allowance of credit for competency they have attained through previous study and informal educational experience which may be equivalent to the more organized classroom instruction. This procedure is restricted to the challenging of courses which coincide with the study program and career objective and involves special approval, the payment of fees and a comprehensive examination.
Evaluation and Grading
The Community College of Denver is philosophically committed to a program that focuses on the student and on activities that foster his learning. Student evaluation, when properly conducted, is seen as one of these activities. Although the College utilizes continuous and varied evaluation of student progress, it has departed from tradition in adopting a system of grading. The system emphasizes accomplishment rather than penalty for failure and utilizes only the grade symbols listed below.
Grade Quality of Work Grade Points
Symbol Denoted by Symbol Per Credit Hour
A Superior 4
B Excellent 3
C Average 2
D Below Average 1
If a student earns a grade of D, he may choose either to have it recorded on his permanent record or disregarded. Incomplete work and learning accomplishment at a level judged to be failing receive no credit and are not made part of the permanent record.
Grades are issued at the end of each quarter for all students and grade slips ordinarily may be picked up approximately one week after the last day of each quarter. Students who wish to have grade slips mailed to them may supply the Office of Admissions and Records with a stamped, self-addressed envelope.
Grade-Point Average
Under this system grade points measure the achievement of the student for the number of credit hours he has completed at an accomplishment
12


level of D or above. They are determined by multiplying the grade points per credit hour by the credit-hour value of the course completed. The following example will enable the student to compute his grade-point average.
Course Completed Credit Hours Final Grade Grade Points
English 3 B 3 grade points (3x3) equals 9
Mathematics 3 C 2 grade points (2x3) equals 6
Electronics 2 A 4 grade points (4x2) equals 8
Physics 5 C 2 grade points (2x5) equals 10
Physical Education 1 D 1 grade point (lxl) equals 1
14 34
Total grade points are divided by total credit hours completed to get the grade-point average. For example, 34 divided by 14 equals a 2.43 grade-point average.
The cumulative grade-point average is the total number of grade points recorded divided by the total number of credit hours.
Graduation Requirements
Commencement ceremonies for all Community College of Denver graduates are held at the end of each quarter. The conferring of Associate Degrees, the granting of Certificates of Achievement and Completion and the giving of honors highlight the graduation exercises.
To receive the ASSOCIATE DEGREE a student must:
1. Complete a minimum of ninety credit hours (the last fifteen must be earned at the Community College of Denver), including the specific subject of course requirements in the selected program. Certain programs may require more than the minimum of ninety credit hours and these must also be completed.
2. Earn a minimum cumulative grade-point average at the Community College of Denver of 2.0.
3. Complete three credit hours of English.
4. File the Application for Graduation form at the beginning of registering for the final quarter. This form is available from the Office of Admissions and Records.
To receive the CERTIFICATE OF ACHIEVEMENT a student must:
1. Complete a minimum of forty-five credit hours (the last fifteen must be earned at the Community College of Denver), including the specific subject matter or course requirements of the selected program. Certain programs may require more than the minimum of forty-five credit hours and these must also be completed.
Certificate of Completion
The College offers many short courses, conferences, workshops and seminars. These will vary in length from one to two meetings of short duration to units necessitating many clock hours accumulated over a period of several weeks. Successful completion of short courses of this type will result in the granting of a Certificate of Completion.
13


Request for Transcripts
A student requesting that a transcript of his grades be sent to an educational institution or to a prospective employer must complete the appropriate form in the Admissions and Records Office. There is no charge for this service, provided the student has fulfilled all financial obligations to the Community College of Denver.
Course Numbers
Course numbers consist of prefix letters, which constitute an abbreviation of the subject area or program, and a series of three digits, the first of which indicates its classification according to the year it should be taken. Courses numbered 100 to 199 are usually taken during the first year of college; in most cases they are prerequisite courses. Courses numbered 200 to 299 are usually taken during the second year of college.
A key to course prefix letters is given on page 21 of the catalog.
STUDENT SERVICES
In addition to the programs of study available at the College, a number of related or special services are provided for the assistance of students and others who may be interested. These are briefly outlined in the paragraphs of this section.
Admissions, Records and Registration
Registration for classes is normally conducted over a period of several weeks in a manner which is designed for the convenience of students. As a part of the registration process, new full-time students are asked to participate, on a small group basis, in a two-hour orientation program which provides a counseling interview, if necessary, and which orients students to programs of study, a tour of campus facilities, student services, and College policies and regulations.
A system of record keeping assures the student of a complete and confidential file of information on previous educational experience, credits earned at the Community College of Denver, test data and other information. Transcripts of appropriate records are available to students without charge.
Counseling Services
The College is committed to the provision of a comprehensive guidance program staffed by specially selected counselors who are genuinely concerned with the interests, achievements, aspirations and goals of students. All students new to the Community College of Denver, who wish to pursue a degree or certificate program, should meet with a counselor prior to the beginning of their first quarter of study. After the student applications are received, students are assisted in the selection of programs by counselors, in cooperation with appropriate advisors. Counseling and advising services continue to be available thereafter to assist students with educational, vocational and personal matters.
14


Counselors provide education and vocational counsel and assist students in clarifying their educational-vocational goals. A variety of counseling tools are used for this purpose. In order to aid the student in planning for his future education, an extensive collection of college catalogs and career information is maintained in the Office of Counseling Services.
The professionally trained counseling staff is also available to work with students experiencing personal or emotional problems and may refer them to an appropriate agency or service for specialized assistance.
All students are encouraged to utilize the services provided by their counselors. Counselors are available both during the day and evening to aid all students in clarifying their occupational and educational objectives. Interest inventories and aptitude tests are employed in assisting the student to plan his program at the College. The Counseling Office also maintains a Career Center containing an extensive collection of career information and college catalogs. The Career Center is open to students at all times.
The entire faculty of the College is guidance oriented and has a major commitment to help each individual student pursue a course of study planned to fulfill his goals. In order to accomplish this, instructors are committed to assisting students on an individual basis. Students are encouraged to confer with their instructors when problems or questions arise.
Testing
No entrance examinations or tests are required for admission to the College. However, individuals contemplating transfer to another college are encouraged to take the ACT or SAT required by such institution and have a copy of the results sent to the Community College of Denver. A testing program is available to assist students in determining their interests, aptitudes and level of competency in certain subject-matter areas. With these data, counselors are able to aid the individual student in planning his educational program and to make the most appropriate use of the resources available to him.
Advising
Faculty advisors and counselors are available to all students on the basis of the major division of study and specific field of interest.
Each student should accept the responsibility to:
1. Meet with his counselor or advisor to discuss career objectives.
2. Discuss program and classes prior to each registration.
3. Make an appointment with his counselor or advisor when problems arise in the program or if class changes are necessary.
Financial Aid
The Office of Financial Aid will endeavor to help deserving students obtain financial assistance in meeting their college related expenses. The College participates in several federal, state and institutional financial aid programs including loans, grants, tuition waivers and work-study jobs.
Student loans are available through the National Defense Student Loan Program and the Guaranteed Loan Program. Each represents a long-term,
15


low-interest loan repayable after the student completes his education or terminates his student status.
Grants are available through the Educational Opportunity Grant (EOG) Program, Student Aid Fund, and the Tuition Waiver Program. EOG grants are awarded to students who have graduated from high school or attained equivalency status and are from low-income families demonstrating financial need. Grants range from $200 to $1,000 per academic year. Tuition Waivers are awarded to students primarily on the basis of need.
Part-time jobs are available through the College Work Study and the Colorado Work-Study programs. These programs are for students from low-income families and permit the student to earn a portion of his educational expenses through part-time jobs on campus.
Health Services
College officials recognize the importance of good health to happy and productive study and citizenship and wish to encourage students in the development and maintenance of good-health practices.
At the present time the College does not provide hospital care for its students. In the event of a severe emergency, students are referred to one of the neighborhood hospitals for emergency care at their own expense.
An inexpensive student accident and hospitalization plan- is offered to students having the equivalent of six or more credit hours per quarter. Additional coverage is available at low rates for dependents of students and for maternity care if desired. Brochures describing these plans are available in the Office of Admissions, also application cards for student accident and sickness insurance may be secured from the source identified above and should be submitted at the time of payment of tuition and fees.
Housing
The College does not provide housing facilities for students. Because of the many inquiries made about housing available, and in an effort to serve the housing needs of students, the Counseling Office maintains a listing of housing available in the local community.
Job Placement
The Placement Office and instructors and division directors in the area of Occupational Studies maintain close contact with business and industry concerning job opportunities and training needs, and a record of available positions, both full- and part-time, is kept in the Placement Office. This office coordinates all of the Colleges efforts to assist students in obtaining suitable full-time employment in occupations for which they have been prepared at the College. Students interested in part-time jobs should contact the Placement Office and complete an application for employment.
Student Activities
While the principal function of the College is to provide an intellectual environment for students through classroom instruction, laboratories, and
16


dedicated and stimulating instructors, it will cooperate in the development of those student-initiated activities which supplement the more formal instructional program. Such activities are expected to provide constructive experiences which will stimulate the total development of the individual -personal, social and physical and increase the students possibilities of enjoying a full life. Opportunities for the development of leadership, cooperative planning and special interests must be fostered through participation in these activities. All student activities will be coordinated through the Office of Student Activities.
The student activity programs will include the involvement of students in self-government, participation by students in the College decision-making process, student leadership programs and conferences, and student-selected clubs and organizations.
Veterans' Educational Benefits
Veterans seeking higher education are eligible for direct financial assistance from the Veterans Administration. Any veteran who served on active duty for more than 180 days, any part of which occurred after January 31, 1955, or anyone released from active duty for a service-connected disability after that date is eligible for educational benefits. If the veteran served less than 18 months, he is entitled to one and one-half months of training for each month of active duty. If the veteran served on active duty for 36 months or more, he is eligible to receive the maximum of 36 months of training. If the veterans release from active duty occurred prior to March 3, 1966, he must use his benefits before May 31, 1974. When a veterans release occurs after March 3, 1966, he has eight years from his date of release to apply for educational benefits.
Prospective students who are eligible for veterans' benefits should make application for benefits at the Veterans Administration Regional Office. Immediately upon receipt of an application, the Veterans Administration will mail the veteran information acknowledging the claim and providing a claim number. After processing the application, the V.A. will issue eligible veterans a Certificate of Eligibility valid only at the institution named and only for the objective indicated. The prospective student should bring the Certificate of Eligibility to the Office of Admissions and Records at the time of initial registration. Students receiving veterans benefits must report immediately any changes in their programs of studies to the Office of Admissions and Records.
The Community College of Denver will maintain adequate records on all veterans receiving educational assistance. These records will include all courses completed with C or better grades and all courses attempted with grades below "C. Also, positive attendance records indicating beginning and ending dates will be provided on all veterans certified for vocational classes based on clock hours.
Business Services
The Office of Business Services of the College is responsible for a number of functions which support the instructional and other services provided by the College. Included among these are assistance with budget preparation, collection of tuition and fees, financial accounting and reporting, preparation of payrolls, purchasing of equipment and supplies, and maintenance and operation of buildings and grounds.
17


Bookstore
The College Bookstore sells books and other supplies to students on a non-profit basis. Used textbooks, which will continue in use at the College, are bought and sold each quarter. Student help is utilized in the operation of the Bookstore, supervised by the Office of Student Services.
Food Services
Automated food services will be provided at all hours in the food-vending area, supplemented by manned service when possible.
COMMUNITY SERVICES
The Auraria Campus recognizes the need to provide a program of services above and beyond the regular course offerings which it makes available. Such a program is often referred to as community services. Located geographically to serve specific communities and oriented closely to community interests and needs, the campuses of the College are uniquely qualified to provide such services as:
1. Facilitating the provision of community services by other agencies, institutions and organizations, especially through cooperative effort, by (a) serving as the catalyst which brings resources to bear on individual and community problems, (b) providing the coordination necessary when action involves the efforts of several groups, (c) making College facilities available, and (d) assisting in the reporting and publicizing of actions and results.
2. Providing assistance to community groups in the planning and conducting of conferences, institutes and workshops, and encouraging
community use of College facilities by making them readily accessible and by assisting groups in their use.
3. Collecting and analyzing significant data which reflect existing and emerging needs of the community and which are basic to the solution of community problems.
4. Increasing the accessibility to the community at large of the regular courses, counseling and testing, and other services of the College.
5. Providing a variety of newer kinds of educational opportunities, both on and off-campus, such as tutorial assistance, short courses, seminars, institutes and others, some of which may be of special assistance to disadvantaged persons.
6. Expanding opportunities for community members to participate in a variety of both cultural and recreational activities.
Members of the faculty and student body are often available to assist various community groups, either on or off-campus, by serving as consultants, discussion leaders, speakers, or in other ways.
Evening Classes
The instructional program of the College includes a large number of evening course offerings, scheduled between 5:00 and 10:00 p.m. five evenings a week. These often make it possible for adults to help satisfy special cultural and hobby interests which they may have, in addition to
18


their pursuing the regular degree and certificate programs entirely through evening study.
DENVER MDTA SKILL CENTER
The Community College of Denver is officially designated as a Skill Center under the provisions of the Manpower Development and Training Act. This is the only such center in the five-state region of Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Utah and Wyoming.
Individuals are referred to the College for training by the State Employment Service. The objective of the Skill Center is for the student to learn the necessary skills to qualify him for a position in his chosen occupational area as soon as possible. The College provides training in over thirty different areas for Skill Center students. The length of each individual program is determined by the occupation for which the individual is training and his ability to do the work.
Other agencies which refer students to the Skill Center through the Employment Service are the Youth Opportunity Center, the Concentrated Employment Program, and Operation SER.
19


KEY TO COURSE PREFIX LETTERS
NOTE: This is a listing of course prefix letters and the general course areas they denote. The reader should understand that several specific course areas may be included in a general course area. For example, EG English includes such specific course areas as business communications, journalism, literature and others as well as English. The number, title and course description of all courses are listed, by division, in the course descriptions section of the catalog beginning as follows:
AB Auto Body Repair LT Library Technology
AC Accounting
AE Appliance and Refrigera- M Mathematics
tion Mechanics MA Medical Assisting
AM Automotive Mechanics MG Management
AR Art MR Medical Record
MS Machine Shop
B Bl Biology Building Inspection NA - Nurse Assisting
BM BU - Building Maintenance Business OM - Office Machine Service
C Chemistry P Physics
CM Commercial Art PE Physical Education
CT _ Civil Technology PH Philosophy
PS Political Science
PT Photography
D Drafting PY - Psychology
DP Data Processing S _ Speech
EC Economics SC Secretarial
EG English SO - Sociology
EH Executive Housekeeping SP - Spanish
ET - Electronics Technology ST Surgical Technology
TA Teacher Assisting
FO Food Serving
GA Graphic Arts
GE Geography Tl - Technical Illustration
HE Health Education TT Traffic and Transportation
HM Hotel-Motel Aide Management
HS History
IN Insurance VN Vocational Nursing
IT Inhalation Therapy Technology Assisting WC _ Ward Clerk
WE - Welding and Fabrication
20


General Studies Programs
CONTENTS
Arts
Science
General Education Developmental Education
Learning Resources Center
22
22
23
23
23
21


GENERAL STUDIES PROGRAMS
The General Studies Programs are intended to provide educational opportunities in support of the students selected career emphasis in Occupational Studies, in preparation for transfer to a four-year college or university, and in general and developmental education interests.
Students enrolled in Occupational Studies Programs may enroll in General Studies courses to meet the specific requirements of particular occupational curricula and to select desired elective courses.
Students who intend to transfer to a four-year college or university should review the catalog of the particular institution to which they plan to transfer in order to determine specific course requirements. Copies of catalogs for other Colorado colleges, universities and out-of-state schools may be obtained through the office of Student Services.
The Associate Degree is awarded by the Community College of Denver upon successful completion of the general requirements set forth on page 13 and the following specific requirements in Arts, Science and General Education:
Arts
1. Successful completion of English 111, 112, and 113.
2. Successful completion of at least:
a) nine quarter hours of course work in the Division of Communication and Arts (in addition to EG 111, 112, and 113);
b) twelve quarter hours of course work in the Division of Science and Mathematics;
c) twelve quarter hours of course work in the Division of Social Sciences.
and/or*
3. Successful completion of a curriculum designed for transfer to a four-year college or university.
Science
1. Successful completion of EG 111, 112, and 113.
2. Successful completion of at least:
a) nine quarter hours of course work in the Division of Communication and Arts (in addition to EG 111, 112, and 113);
b) twelve quarter hours of course work in the Division of Social Sciences;
c) thirty quarter hours of course work in the Division of Science and Mathematics.
In every program, the school does require three hours of English (no literature courses apply).
and/or'
3. Successful completion of a curriculum designed for transfer to a four-year college or university.
22


General Education
1. Successful completion of at least nine quarter hours of course work in English language. (May include any nine quarter hours of course work in English language selected by the student but may not include literature courses.)
2. Successful completion of at least:
a) nine quarter hours of course work in the Division of communication and Arts (in addition to nine quarter hours in English language);
b) twelve quarter hours of course work in the Division of Science and Mathematics;
c) eighteen quarter hours of course work in the Division of Social Sciences.
Developmental Education
The program of studies in Developmental Education is intended to be highly individualized in order to provide opportunity for students to strengthen and develop their learning skills, to complete high school diploma equivalency requirements, or to prepare for entry into Occupational or General Studies programs. Student needs are diagnosed and individual programs are planned, including study in learning laboratories and participation in fundamental and preparatory classes. The following program opportunities will be available according to individual needs.
Learning Laboratories:
Vestibule
Communications (reading, writing, speech-listening)
Mathematics
English Language (basic written Communication)
Developmental
Communications (outlining, report writing, research techniques, scholarly writing)
Mathematics (fundamentals of arithmetic, algebra, and geometry) Science (basic life sciences and physical science)
Social Science (fundamentals of world and U.S. history, U.S. government, and consumer economics)
LEARNING RESOURCES CENTER
At the Community College of Denver, the library plays a more vital role in the instructional program than libraries in traditional settings. Since it serves simultaneously as a library, study center, learning laboratory and instructional materials center, it is called the LEARNING RESOURCES CENTER, or LRC. The goal of the LRC is not to be simply a repository for books and materials that are required in courses but also to assemble useful and interesting collateral materials. In order to meet realistically the many different needs of students, the LRC circulates to faculty and students a variety of educational media including books, periodicals, records, tapes, slides, transparencies, films, filmstrips, programmed materials, microfiche and microfilm for reading, viewing and listening.
Interlibrary loans are available through the Denver Bibliographic Center for Research, Colorado universities and colleges, the Colorado State Library and special libraries.
Audio-tutorial equipment is available for individual student use.
23


Occupational Studies Programs
CONTENTS
Division of Business and Management Occupations
Division of Community and Personal Service Occupations
Division of Health Occupations Division of Industrial Occupations
25
60
70
81
24


Division of
Business and Management Occupations
CONTENTS
Information for Transfer Students
Accounting Business Management Credit Management Data Processing General Clerical Insurance Legal Secretarial Machine Shorthand Medical Office Assistant Medical Records Technology Medical Secretarial Merchandising Mid-Management Merchandising Office Administration Secretarial Science Stenographic
Transportation and Traffic Management
27
29
32
35
37
40
41
42 44 46
48
49
51
52
54
55
56 59
25


26


DIVISION OF BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT PROGRAMS FOR THE TRANSFER STUDENT
A student whose primary purpose in attending the Community College of Denver is preparation for transfer to another institution should familiarize himself with that institutions lower-division requirements. Although many institutions award two full years of credit to any transfer student who has earned an Associate degree, others grant transfer credit only for courses which meet their specific program requirements.
Several institutions set up rigid requirements for completion of a specified number of credit hours in areas such as the natural sciences, social sciences, humanities, language, and mathematics. Some encourage business majors to select only the basic business courses (typically introduction to business, mathematics, accounting, marketing and principles of economics) during the first two years.
The Associate degree for the transfer student in Business is awarded by the Community College of Denver upon successful completion of the general requirements indicated on page 22 and a program of studies designed in conference with the student's counselor or faculty advisor.
A student who is interested primarily in earning an Associate degree while preparing for a business career should follow the program suggested in this catalog for his area of specialization. If this student decides later to continue at a four-year institution, he should be able to transfer those credits which are applicable to the program he selects. In many instances, unless he changes his major, he will receive full transfer credit for all courses completed satisfactorily at the Community College of Denver. In those instances in which a Community College of Denver course is classified at the senior institution as an upper-division course, the student may receive only elective credit for the completed course.
27


Advisory Committee for
Accounting, Business Management, Distributive Education and Merchandising
Mr. R. E. Colvard Sales Manager, May D & F . Home Address: 3243 Raleigh Street Denver, Colorado 80212
Mr. Richard L. Kellogg Personnel Manager Denver Wholesale Florists Co. 4800 Dahlia Street Denver, Colorado 80216
Mr. James Moore Assistant Cashier, Accounting Dept. First National Bank of Denver P.O. Box 5808 Denver, Colorado 80217
Mr. Harry A. Peters Sales Manager, May D & F Home Address: 3840 South Yosemite Denver, Colorado 80237
Mr. H. D. Seymour, Jr Sales Supervisor Royal Typewriter Company 100 West 11th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. Patrick Stout Mountain Bell Telephone Co. 931 14th Street Denver, Colorado 80202
28
I


ACCOUNTING
Twelve-Month Program
Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter
Cr. Cr.
Hrs. Third Quarter________________Hrs.
AC 111 Accounting 5 English Elective: 1 EG 131 Bus. Comm, or EG 111 Eng. Comp. 3 Math Elective: i M 110 Math for Bus.
& Ind. or
M 105 Intro. Alg. or M 106 Inter. Algebra 3 MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 MG 103 Bus. Machines 3
17
AC 112 Accounting 5
English Elective: 1 EG 132 Bus. Comm, or EG 112 Eng. Comp. 3 Math Elective: i M 110 Math for Bus.
& Ind. or
M 105 Intro. Alg. or M 106 Inter. Alg. or Mill College Alg. 3
DP 101 Intro, to
Data Proc. 3
Elective i 3
17
AC 113 Accounting EC 109 Fund, of Econ. MG 207 Business Law Bus. Mgt. Elective Soc. Sci. Elective
17
Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs.
Acct. Electives 6
MG 205 Bus. Fin. 3
AC 297 Coop-Work Exp.
or
Bus. Electives 6
15
Selection of electives should be made in conference with a faculty advisor or counselor. Employment Opportunities: Completion of this course leads to employment opportunities at beginning accountant-level positions in business and industry.
Total Credit Hours: 66
29
lo co co co ro


ACCOUNTING
Two-Year Associate Degree Program (Transfer Program)
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AC 111 Prin. of Acctg. 5 AC 112 Prin. of Acctg. 5 AC 113 Prin. of Acctg. 5
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 EC 211 Economics l 3 EC 212 Economics II 3
EG 111 English Comp. 3 EG 112 English Comp. 3 EG 113 English Comp. 3
Math Elective t 3 Math Elective 1 3 MG 205 Bus. Finance 3
MG 213 Prin. of Mktg. 3 Soc. Sci. Elective 3 Soc. Sci. Elective 3
17 17 17
Second Year
Fourth Quarter Cr. Hrs. Cr. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Cr. Hrs.
AC 211 Inter. Acctg. 3 AC 212 Inter. Acctg. 3 M. 120 Stat. for Bus.
EC 213 Economics 111 3 AC 217 Inc. Tax Acctg. 3 & Ind. 3
MG 207 Business Law 3 MG 208 Business Law 3 Electives 2 12
AC 214 Cost Acctg. 3 Electives 2 6
Soc. Sci. Elective 3
15 15 ~15
1 Math electives should be chosen in consultation with qualified advisor or counselor. Students should complete college algebra prior to transfer.
2 Electives taken in the second year should be those courses which will fulfill requirements at the four-year institution to which the student is going to transfer.
Total Credit Hours: 96
r
30


ACCOUNTING
Two-Year Associate Degree Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter_____________Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter_________________Hrs.
AC 111 Accounting 5 English Elective: 1 English Elective:1
English Elective:! EG 132 Bus. Comm, or EG 133 Bus. Comm, or
EG 131 Bus. Comm. or EG 112 Eng. Comp. 3 EG 113 Eng. Comp. 3
EG 111 Eng. Comp. 3 MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3 MG 213 Prin. of Mark. 3
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 Math Elective:1 SC 100 Typing or Equiv. 3
Math Elective: i M 120 Stat. for Bus. AC 113 Accounting 5
M 110 Math for Bus. & Ind. Elective 3
& Ind. ~M 105 Intro. Algebra
M 105 Intro. Alg. M 106 Inter. Algebra
M 106 Inter. Alg. 3 M 111 College Alg. 3-5
Psychology Elective: (5 credit hours)
PY 100 Hum. Rel. in AC 112 Accounting 5
Bus. & Ind. or DP 101 Intro, to Data
PY 111 Gen. Psych. 3 Proc. 3
17 17-19 17
Second Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
MG 201 Office Mgt. MG 209 Bus. Org. Accounting Elective:
& Proc. 3 & Mgt. 3 AC 215 Intro, to
AC 211 Accounting 3 AC 212 Accounting 3 Acctg. Systems or
MG 207 Business Law 3 AC 214 Cost Acctg. 3 AC 217 Inc. Tax Acctg.
EC 109 Fund, of Econ. 3 EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3 or
Science Elective:1 3 Business Elective: i 3 AC 220 Prin. of Gvt.
Acctg. 3
AC 297 Coop. Work Exp, or
Bus. Electives 1 MG 205 Bus. Fin.
Elective
15 ~15 15
1 Consult faculty advisor or counselor for recommended elective.
Employment Opportunities: Completion of this program leads to employment opportunities in business and industry or at various levels within governmental agencies.
Total Credit Hours: 96-98
31
00 00


BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
Two-Year Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AC 111 Accounting 5 AC 112 Accounting 5 AC 113 Accounting 5
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 EG 133 Bus. Comm. 3
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 Math Elective:1 3 DP 101 Intro, to
PY 100 Hum. Rel. in M 105 Intro. Alg. Data Proc. 3
Bus. & Ind. 3 M 106 Inter. Alg. Econ. Electiye:1
M 110 Math for Mill College Alg. 3-5 EC 109 Fund, of Econ.
Bus. & Ind. 3 1 MG 213 Prin. of Mktg. 3 EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3
S 110 Intro, to Speech 3 M 120 Stat. for Bus.
& Ind. 3
17 Second Year 17-19 17
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
MG 209 Bus. Org. MG 205 Bus. Finance 3 MG 240 Small Bus.
& Mgt. 3 MG 201 Office Mgt. & Admin. 3
MG 207 Bus. Law 3 Proced. 3 MG 216 Pers. Admin. 3
Soc. Sci. Elective:1 3 MG 297 or Bus. Management Elective:
DP 111 Auto. Data Elective:1 3 MG 210 Bus.
Proc. Fund. 3 DP 112 Comp. Prog. 5 Policies or
EC 108 Labor Rel. 3 Elective 3 MG 212 Case Studies
in Adm. Assist. 3
MG 297 Coop. Work Exp.
or Bus. Elective 3
Management Elective 3
15 17 15
1 Consult faculty advisor or counselor for recommended elective.
Employment Opportunities: Supervisory and administrative or managerial trainee positions in a variety of businesses and industries.
Total Credit Hours: 98-100
32


BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
Two-Year Associate Degree Program (Transfer Program)
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Hrs. Second Quarter______________Hrs. Third Quarter_________________Hrs.
First Quarter
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 EG 111 English Comp. 3 AC 111 Accounting 5 Math Elective 3
Soc. Sci. Elective 3
17
MG 213 Marketing 3 EG 112 English Comp. 3 AC 112 Accounting 5 EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3 PY 100 Human Rel. in Bus. & Ind. 3
~17
Eg 113 English Comp. 3 AC 113 Accounting 5 EC 212 Prin. of Econ. 3 MG 207 Business Law 3 Math or Science Elective 1 3
~17
Second Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
EC 213 Prin. of Econ. M 120 Stat. for Bus. 3 Electives 2 15 Electives 2
and Industry 3
Electives 2 9
15 15
33


Mr. Howard Engleberg Assistant Manager Advisory Committee for Credit Management Advance Loan Company 811 Lincoln Street [Denver, Colorado 80203
Mr. Roger C. Gifford Rocky Mountain Association of
Executive Vice President Credit Management
and Secretary 1074 Bannock Street Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. William R. Mason Capitol Federal Savings 2625 So. Colorado Boulevard Denver, Colorado 80222
Mr. Donald H. Puffer Credit Bureau of Greater Denver 600 18th Street Denver, Colorado
34


CREDIT MANAGEMENT
Two-Year Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
MG 130 Credit Fund. 3 MG 131 Credit Fund. 3 MG 132 Credit Fund. 3
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 M 120 Stat. for Bus. MG 213 Prin. of Mktg. 3
AC 111 Accounting 3 & Ind. 3 EC 109 Fund, of Econ. 3
M 110 Math for Bus. 3 AC 112 Accounting 3 EG 133 Bus. Comm. 3
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 Science Elective 2 3
Soc. Sci. Elective 2 3
15 Second Year 15 15
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
MG 230 Cred. Oper. MG 231 Cred. Counsl. MG 237 Cred. Mgmt. 3
& Proc. 3 & Acct. Handling 3 MG 233 Case Studies
MG 209 Bus. Org. & MG 201 Off. Mgt. & in Credit 3
Mgt. 3 Proc. 3 MG 232 Cred. Report 3
MG 207 Bus. Law 3 MG 205 Bus. Fin. 3 MG 297 Coop. Work
DP 101 Intro, to Data MG 297 Coop. Work Exp. or
Proc. 3 Exp. or Elective3 3 BU 299 Ind. Study3 6
Gen. Studies Elec.2 3 Elective 2 3
15 15 15
1 Students intending to transfer to a 4-year institution refer to "Division of Business and Management Programs for the Transfer Student."
Consult faculty advisor or counselor for recommended electives.
3BU 299 (Independent Study) or Elective may be chosen only in event appropriate work station is not available.
Employment Opportunities: Supervisory and administrative or managerial trainee opportunities in a variety of businesses or industries.
Total Credit Hours: 90
/
35


Advisory Committee for
Data Processing and Computer Programs
Mr. Ronald G. Buch ................ FTS Corporation
Data Processing Manager 5995 Washington Street
Denver, Colorado 80216
Mr. Richard E. Ehmke .............. Automated Data Processing
Data Processing Manager State Capitol Building,
Room 36
Denver, Colorado 80203
Mr. Paul Magnuson ....
Data Processing Manager
Mr. T. P. OMara ......
Director of Management Information Services
St. Josephs Hospital 1835 Franklin Street Denver, Colorado 80218
Samsonite Corporation 1050 South Broadway Denver, Colorado 80217
Mr. Larry Torshiem
Deputy Director Data Automation
Air Force Accounting & Finance Center 3800 York Street Denver, Colorado 80205
36


DATA PROCESSING
Two-Year Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs
DP 111 Auto. Data AC 111 Accounting 5 DP 105 Documentation 3
Process. Fund. 3 DP 112 Comp. Prog. DP 113 Assem. Lang. 5
Math Elective:2 Fundamentals 5
M 110 Math for Bus. Math Elective:2
M 105 Intro, to Alg. 3 English Elective: 2 M 106 Inter. Alg.
EG 132 Bus. Comm. M 111 Col. Alg.
Psychology Elective:2 EG 112 Eng. Comp. 3 (5 credit hours) 3'5
PY 100 Human Rel.
in Bus. & Indus. Math Elective: 2 AC 112 Accounting 5
PY 107 Psy. of Pers. M 105 Intro, to Alg.
Development PY 111 Gen. Psy. 3 . M 106 Inter. Alg. 3
English Elective: 2
EG 131 Bus. Comm. EG 111 Eng. Comp. 3
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3
15 Second Year 16 16-18
Cr. Cr. Cr.-
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hts.
AC 113 Accounting 5 S 110 Speech or DP 119 Program II &
EG 250 Tech. Writ. 3 Process. Sys. 3
DP 116 Cobol 1 5
DP 117 Cobol II 5 DP 221 FORTRAN 5
Elective^ 3 MG 201 Office Man. 3 DP 222 Report Prog.
EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3 DP 118 Process. Sys. Generator 3
and Program 1 3 MG 209 Bus. Org. &
Management 3
DP 297 Coop. Wk. Ex.
or Elective:3 DP 297 Coop. Wk. Ex.
or BU 299 Ind. Std. 3
16 17 17
^Students intending to transfer to a 4-year institution read page 28.
2 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives
d BU 299 or Elective may be chosen only in event appropriate work station is not available. Employment Opportunities: Entry occupations include data processing applications, data systems and procedures analysis, and computer programming in private businesses, industrial firms, governmental agencies and educational institutions.
Total Credit Hours: 97-99
37


38


Advisory Committee for
General Clerical and Secretarial
Mr. Harry H. Hollearin ..
Employee Relations Representative
Mr. P. J. Kronenberger Jr.
Director of Employment
Mr. Andrew McKean ..........
Distribution Center Manager
Mrs. Madelyn Nold .
Secretary President,
Chevron Oil Company 1700 Broadway Denver, Colorado 80202
Public Service Company 550 15th Street Denver, Colorado 80202
Fashion Bar 695 S. Broadway Denver, Colorado 80223
National Secretaries Science 9647 West Ohio Avenue Denver, Colorado 80226
39


GENERAL CLERICAL
Nine-Month Program
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hfs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 AC 100 Cler. Rec. MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 and Acctg. 5 Psychology Elective^
SC 101 Alpha Shtnd. 4 EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel. in
Typings (by SC 103 Alpha Shtnd. Bus. & Ind. or
Placement) Speed building 4 PY 107 Psych, of
SC 100 Typing or Typing: 2 (by Pers. Dev. 3
SC 102 Typing 3 placement) SC 202 Office Prac. 3
Elective 3 SC 102 Typing or SC 110 Mach. Trans. 3
SC 104 Typing 3 Business Elective 2 3
DP 101 Intro, to
Data Proc. 3
16 18 15
1 Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing will be given a proficiency examination to determine proper placement.
2 Consult counselor or advisor for recommended elective.
Employment Opportunities: Various businesses, industries, governmental agencies, banks, institutions and private offices which employ general clerical personnel to carry on many office functions.
Total Credit Hours: 49
40


INSURANCE
Two-Year Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AC 111 Acct. 5 AC 112 Acct. 5 AC 113 Acct. 5
MG 105 Intro, to IN 123 Prin. of IN 133 Life &
Business 3 Prop. & Lia- Prop. Ins.
M 110 Math for bility Ins. 3 Law 3
Bus. & Ind. 3 MG 207 Bus. Law 3 EC 212 Prin.
PY 107 Psych, of EC 211 Prin. of of Econ. 3
Pers. Dev. 3 Economics 3 IN 131 Bus.
IN 110 Intro, to IN 121 Prin. of Insurance 3
Insurance 3 Life & Health Ins. 3
17 Second-Year 17 14
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 MG 201 Office Mgmt.
MG 213 Prin. of MG 214 Prin. of Proc. 3
Marketing 3 Marketing 3 MG 240 Small Bus.
IN 205 Analysis IN 221 Ins. & Administration 3
of Ins. Funct. 3 Taxation 3 MG 205 Bus. Finance 3
IN 203 Prin. of IN 223 Prin. IN 231 Estate
Risk Mgmt. 3 of Ins. & Prop. Plan. & Life
MG 225 Sales- Loss Adjusting 3 Insurance 3
manship 3 Elective i 3 Electivei 3
15 15 15
Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives.
Employment Opportunities: Students successfully completing the Insurance program are qualified for employment by life insurance companies and agencies; included in this group are property and liability insurance companies.
Total Credit Hours: 93
41


LEGAL SECRETARIAL
Two-Year Associate Degree Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 SC 106 Gregg Shtnd. DP 101 Intro, to Data
SC 100 Typing 1 3 Prin.1 4 Proc. 3
English Elective:2 SC 102 Typing 3 SC 107 Gregg Shtnd.
EG 131 Bus. Comm. English Elective: 2 Prin. 4
EG 111 Eng. Comp. 3 EG 132 Bus. Comm. SC 104 Prod. Typing 3
Math Elective: 2 EG 112 English Comp. 3 English Elective: 2
M 110 Math for Bus. MG 103 Bus. Machines 3 EG 133 Bus. Comm.
& Ind. Psy. Elective: 2 EG 113 Eng. Comp. 3
M 105 Intro. Algebra PY 100 Hum. Rel. in SO 111 Intro, to Soc. 3
M 106 Inter. Algebra 3 * Bus. & Ind.
Soc. Sci. Elective^ 3 PY 107 Psy. of Pers. Dev.
PY 111 General Psy. 3
15 16 16
Second Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
SC 108 Shorthand SC 109 Shtnd. Trans. 3 SC 206 Legal Die. &
Speedbuilding 4 AC 112 Accounting 5 Trans. 3
AC 111 Accounting 5 SC 210 Legal Sec. SC 110 Mach. Trans. 3
MG 209 Bus. Organ. & Procedures & Economics Elective: 2
Mgt. 3 Terminology 3 EC 109 Fund, of Econ.
MG 207 Business Law 3 MG 208 Business Law 3 EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3
SC 200 Secretarial SC 297 Coop. Work SC 297 Coop. Work Exp.
Procedures 3 Exp. or or Bus. Elective 3
Elective 3 Elective 2 3
18 17 15
1 Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing and shorthand will be given proficiency examinations to determine proper placement.
2 Consult faculty advisor or counselor for recommended electives.
Employment Opportunities: Persons with legal secretarial competencies are eligible for employment by public and private organizations of varying dimensions. More specifically, large numbers of legal secretaries are employed by attorneys, judges, large corporations and many governmental agencies.
Total Credit Hours: 97
42


Advisory Committee for
Secretarial To Court Reporting Machine Shorthand
Miss Susan Canzoneri
Secretary
Mrs. June Nussbaum ........
Assistant Employment Manager
Mrs. Dorothy Smith
Secretary
Mr. Harold Adams
Administrator
Mr. Laurence Phelps
Coordinator
Mrs. Melba Anderson
International Federation of Petroleum and Chemical Workers 165 Cook Street Denver, Colorado 80206
Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph 931 14th Street Denver, Colorado 80202
Denver U.S. National Bank Denver, Colorado 80202
C.A.M.P.S.
1251 Bannock Denver, Colorado
Mrs. Abrahamson ................... Colorado State Department
Mr. Jameson of Employment
251 E. 12th Street Denver, Colorado
43


MACHINE SHORTHAND
Jr. Secretary (Stenographer) or
Jr. Administrative Assistant Nine-Month Program**
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 M 110 Math for Bus. AC 110 Sec. Acctg. 3
English Elective: i and Industry 3 SC 110 Mach. Trans. 3
EG 106 Occ. Comm. EG 132 Bus. Comm.1 3 SC 123 Touch Shtnd.
or SC 122 Touch Shtnd. 3 90-120*wpm 3
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 80-100 WPM* Pscyhology:
EG 111 Eng. Comp. 3 SC 102 Typing or PY 107 Psych, of
SC 121 Touch Shtnd. 3 SC 104 Typing or Pers. Dev. or
Prin. 60 WPM* SC 202 Off. Pract. 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel.
Typing;2(by DP 101 Intro to in Bus. & Ind. 3
placement) Data Proc. 3 Bus. Elective
SC 100A Typing SC 104 Typing 1 2 3
or or
SC 100B Typing SC 202 Off. Pract.
or or
SC 102 Typing 3 SC 200 Sec. Proceed. 3
MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3
15 15 15
1 The Stenographic or Jr. Administrative Assistant students are given a choice of English electives in the first quarter of their program; however, all stenographic students must take EG 132 Business Communications at the same time during the program.
2 Students who have had previous instructions and/or experience in typing will be given a proficiency examination to determine proper placement.
3 All students in this program are required to take SC 104 Typing. Therefore, these students who began the typing sequence with SC 100 and continued with SC 102 in the second quarter must enroll in SC 104 in the third quarter of their program.
Recommend additional Touch Shorthand lab period each day. Students to be assigned individual study on phonetics, English, reading Touch Notes, and other non-keyboard activities.
Students who have studied Touch Shorthand and can pass a proficiency test at 60 words per minute may elect to continue the Touch program described above.
Employment Opportunities; Various businesses, industries, governmental agencies, banks, institutions, and private offices employing clerk-typists to carry on many office functions.
44


Advisory Committee for
Medical Office Assistant
Mrs. Genieve Gustafson Medical Assistant 715 South Clinton Denver, Colorado
Mrs. Norma Laurie Medical Assistant 90 Corona, Apt. 404 Denver, Colorado 80218
John Simon, Jr., M.D. General Practitioner 2866 South Broadway Englewood, Colorado
45


MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT
Nine-Month Program
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
MA 100 Intro to MA 110 Med. Assist. 6 MA 120 Advanced
Medical Assisting 4 Medical Assisting 7
HE 105 Nursing Proced.
HE 107 Basic Science and Professional MG 105 Intro, to
(or Biology 100) 5 Relationship 3 Business 3
HE 100 Medical Termi- SC 102 Typing2 3 SC 111 Comprehensive
nology 2 Psychology Elective2 3 Mach. Transcr. 3
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 SC 200 Sec. Proced. 3
SC 100 Typingi _3
17 15 16
1 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives.
2 Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing will be given proficiency examinations to determine proper placement.
Employment Opportunities: Prepares medical assistants for positions assisting professionals in the medical field. Employment in hospitals, clinics and physicians offices.
Total Credit Hours: 48
46


Advisory Committee for
Medical Records Technology
W. E. Graham, R.R.L Chief, Records Fitzsimons General Hospital Denver, Colorado 80240
Wayne Sheller, R.R.L Director, Medical Records University of Colorado Medical Center 4200 East 9th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80220
47


MEDICAL RECORD TECHNICIAN
Nine-Month Program
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
SC 100 Typing 1 3 SC 102 Typing1 3 SC 104 Typing1 3
B 100 Basic Hum. SC 110 Intro, to MR 105 Machine
Biology 4 Machine Trans. 3 Transcription-
HE 100 Medical PY 100 Psych, of Medical 3
Terminology 2 Bus. & Ind. 3 MR 104 Medical
EG 106 Occ. MR 102 Medical Record Spec. 3
Communications 3 Record Proced. 6 MR 106 Medical
MR 100 Intro, to Record Practice 6
Medical Record
Tech. 3
15 15 15
1 Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing will be given a proficiency examination to determine proper placement Employment Opportunities: Employment in medical record departments of a variety of health care resources and/or admission units.
Total Credit Hours: 45
48


MEDICAL SECRETARIAL
Nine-Month Program
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 Psy. Elective1 MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3
English Elective:1 PY 100 Hum. Rel. English Elective:1
EG 131 Bus. Comm. In Bus. & Ind. EG 133 Bus. Comm.
EG 111 Eng. Comp. 3 PY 107 Psy. of Pers. EG 113 Eng. Comp. 3
SC 106 Gregg Shtnd. Development 3 SC 110 Machine
Prin.2 or Eng. Elective:1 Transcription 3
SC 101 Alpha EG 132 Bus. Comm. SC 202 Office
Shorthand2 4 EG 112 Eng. Comp. 3 Practice 3
SC 100 Typing2 3 SC 107 Gregg Shtnd. SC 104 Typing2 3
HE 100 Medical Term. 2 Prin.2 or SC 103 Alpha Shtnd.
Speed Building2 4
SC 102 Typing2 3
HE 105 Nursing Proc. &
Prof. Ethics 3
T5 16 15
1 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives.
2 Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing and shorthand will be given proficiency examinations to determine proper placement.
Employment Opportunities: Prepares medical secretaries for positions assisting professionals in the medical field. Employment in hospitals, clinics and physicians offices.
Total Credit Hours: 46
49


MEDICAL SECRETARIAL
Two-Year Program
First Year
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 Psy. Elective;' MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3
English Elective:1 PY 100 Hum. Rel. English Elective: '
EG 131 Bus. Comm. In Bus. & Ind. EG 133 Bus. Comm.
EG 111 Eng. Comp. 3 PY 107 Psy. of Pers. EG 113 Eng. Comp. 3
SC 106 Gregg Shtnd. Development 3 SC 110 Machine
Prin.2 or Eng. Elective:' Transcription 3
SC 101 Alpha EG 132 Bus. Comm. SC 202 Office
Shorthand2 4 EG 112 Eng. Comp. 3 Practice 3
SC 100 Typing 2 3 SC 107 Gregg Shtnd. SC 104 Typing2 3
HE 100 Medical Term . 2 Prin.2 or
SC 103 Alpha Shtnd.
Speed Building2 4
SC 102 Typing2 3
HE 105 Nursing Proc. &
Prof. Ethics 3
15 16 15
Second Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Mrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter I Hrs.
M 110 Math for Science Elective i 4-5 DP 101 Intro to
Bus. & Ind. 3 Business Elective 3 Data Proc. 3
Business Elective;! 6 MG 201 Office Mgt. 3 Soc. Sci.
Science Elective: l AC 111 Accounting 5 Elective ' 3
Bill Intro, to Elective 3
Biology MG 204 Office
B 123 Hum. Anat. Proc. & Adm. 3
& Physiology 4-5 SC 297 Coop.
Soc. Sci. Elective! 3 Work Experience 3
16-17 15-16 15
1 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives.
2 Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing and shorthand will be given proficiency examinations to determine proper placement.
Employment Opportunities: Prepares medical secretaries for positions assisting professionals in the medical field. Employment in hospitals, clinics and physicians offices.
Total Credit Hours: 92-94
50


MERCHANDISING
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION Nine-Month Program
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 MG 214 Marketing 3 EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3
M 110 Math for EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 MG 216 Pers. Mgmt. 3
Bus. & Ind. 3 MG 217 Prin. of MG 211 Prin. of Buying 3
PV 100 Hum. Rel. in Retailing 3 MG 218 Credit Proc. 3
Bus. and Ind. 3 MG 225 Salesmanship 3 MG 297 Coop. Work Exp.
AC 111 Accounting 5 MG 215 Prin. of or Bus. Elective 3
MG 213 Marketing 3 Merchandising 3
17 15 15
1 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives.
Employment Opportunities: Intermediate entry level employment in sales positions in retail, wholesale, and marketing with opportunity for advancement.
Total Credit Hours-. 47
51


MID-MANAGEMENT MERCHANDISING
Two-Year College Transfer
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter_____________Hrs. Second Quarter_______________Hrs. Third Quarter_________________Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 EG 111 English Comp. 3 AC 111 Prin. of Acctg. 5 Math Elective: 1 3-5
M 105 Intro. Algebra M 110 Math for Bus.
& Ind.
M 111 College Algebra EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3 17-19
Cr.
Fourth Quarter__________Hrs.
MG 213 Prin. of Mktg. 3 EG 112 English Comp. 3 AC 112 Prin. of Acctg. 5 MG 200 Prin. of Adv. 3 MG 225 Prin. of Salesmanship 3
17
Second Year
Cr.
Fifth Quarter_________Hrs.
MG 217 Prin. of Ret. 3 EG 113 English Comp. 3 AC 113 Prin. of Acctg. 5 MG 218 Credit Proc. 3 EC 212 Prin. of Econ. 3
17
Cr.
Sixth Quarter___________Hrs.
EC 213 Prin. of Econ. 3 M 120 Stat. for Bus. 3 & Ind.
MG 207 Business Law 3 MG 216 Personnel Mgt. 3 MG 215 Prin. of Merch. 3 15
Electives1 2 15
15
Electives2 15
15
1 The Math elective should be chosen so that a student can attain his highest level of competency in this program. Ideally, he should complete college Algebra M-lll.
2These electives should be chosen to fulfill course requirements at the 4-year institution to which the student plans to transfer.
Employment Opportunities: Sales, supervision, and managerial trainee opportunities in a variety of retail, wholesale and marketing businesses.
Total Credit Hours: 96-98
52


MID-MANAGEMENT MERCHANDISING
Two-Year Associate Degree Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AC 111 Accounting 5 MG 213 Prin. of Mktg. 3 MG 214 Prin. of
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 MG 225 Salesmanship 3 Mktg. 3
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 AC 113 Acctg. 5
PY 100 Hum. Rel. in AC 112 Accounting 5 EG 133 Bus. Comm. 3
Bus. & Ind. 3 MG 200 Prin. of M 110 Math for
DP 101 Intro, to Data Advertising 3 Bus. & Ind. 3
Proc. 3 MG 215 Prin. of Mdsg. 3
17 Second Year 17 17
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
MG 209 Bus. Org. MG 227 Sales Mgt. 3 MG 230 Fashion
& Mgt. 3
MG 207 Business Law 3 MG 217 Prin. of Mdsg. 3
M 120 Stat. for Bus. Retailing 3 MG 211 Prin. of Buying 3
& Industry 3 MG 297 Coop. Work Exp. MG 210 Business
MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3 or Bus. Elec- Policies 3
S 110 Intro, to Speech 3 five1 3 MG 297 Coop. Work Exp.
MG 216 Pers. Adm. 3 or Bus. Elective1 3
Elective 1 3 Elective 3
15 15 15
1 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives.
Employment Opportunities: Sales, supervision and managerial trainee opportunities in a variety of retail, wholesale and marketing businesses.
Total Credit Hours: 96
53


OFFICE ADMINISTRATION
Two-Year Associate Degree Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter_____________Hrs. Second Quarter______________Hrs. Third Quarter_________________Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 AC 111 Accounting 5 AC 112 Accounting 5
English Elective:1 English Elective: 1 English Elective:1
EG 111 Eng. Comp, or EG 112 Eng. Comp, or EG 132 Bus. Comm.
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 EG 133 Bus. Comm. 3
Math Elective:1 Math Elective:1 DP 101 Intro, to
M 110 Math for Bus. M 120 Stat. for Bus. Data Proc. 3
& Ind. & Ind.
M 105 Intro. Alg. M 105 Intro. Algebra MG 209 Bus. Org.
& Mgt. o
M 106 Inter. Algebra SC 105 Filing &
M 106 Inter. Algebra 3 Mill College Alg. 3-5 Records
Typing (by placement): i SC 202 Office Prac. or Control 3
SC 100 Typing or SC 102 Typing 3
SC 102 Typing 3 MG 103 Bus. Machines 3
PY 100 Hum. Rel. in
Bus. & Ind. 3
15 17-19 17
Second Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
AC 113 Accounting 5 MG 201 Off. Mgt. & Proc. 3MG 213 Prin. of Mktg. 3
PY 107 Psy. of Pers. Mgt. Elective: 3 MG 207 Bus. Law 3
Develop. 3 MG 216 Pers. Admin. MG 212 Case Studies in
Economics Elective: MG 210 Bus. Policies Admin. Assist. 3
EC 109 Fund, of Econ. MG 130 Credit Fund. MG 297 Coop. Work Exp.
or MG 240 Small Bus. or Bus. Elective 3
EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3 Admin. 6 Elective 3
Elective 3 Soc. Sci. Elective 1 3
Bus. Elective 3 MG 297 Coop. Work Exp.
or Bus.
Elective1
17 15 15
1 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electees.
Employment Opportunities: Supervisory and administrative or managerial trainee opportunities in a variety of businesses and industries.
Total Credit Hours: 96-98
54


SECRETARIAL SCIENCE
Two-Year Associate Degree Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 SC 106 Gregg Shtnd. SC 107 Gregg Shtnd
SC 100 Typing l 3 Prin. 4 Prin. 4
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 SC 102 Typing i 3 SC 104 Prod. Typing 1 3
M 110 Math for Bus. EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 EG 133 Bus. Comm. 3
& Ind. 3 MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3 Psy. Elective 2
Elective 3 Soc. Sci. Elective2 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel. in
Bus. & Ind.
PY 107 Psy. of Pers.
Development PY 111 Gen. Psy. SC 105 Filing & 3
Rec. Control 3
15 Second Year 16 16
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
SC 108 Shtnd. Speed- SC 109 Shtnd. Trans. 3 SC 205 Spec. Prof.
building 4 AC 112 Accounting 5 Dictation 3
AC 111 Accounting 5 MG 201 Office Mgt. MG 212 Case Studies
MG 209 Bus. Org. & & Proc. 3 in Admin.
Mgt. 3 SC 200 Sec. Proced. 3 Assist, or
DP 101 Intro, to SC 297 Coop. Work MG 216 Pers. Admin. 3
Data Proc. 3 Exp. or Bus. SC 297 Coop. Work Exp.
EC 109 Fund, of Econ. 3 Elective 2 3 or Bus. Elective 3
Elective 2 3
SC 110 Mach. Trans. 3
18 17 15
1 Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing will be given a proficiency examination to determine proper placement.
2 Consult faculty advisor for recommended electives.
Employment Opportunities: Business, industry, banks, inst tutions, private offices and governmental agencies seeking highly trained secretarial personnel to perform the more responsible functions in operating an office.
Total Credit Hours: 97
55


STENOGRAPHIC
Nine-Month Program
Students who have studied Gregg Shorthand and can pass a proficiency test at 60 words per minute may elect to continue the Gregg program indicated below. All students who have had no previous shorthand training, or those not electing the above option, will be assigned to Alphabetic Shorthand.
Cr.
First Quarter________Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 Shorthand:
SC 107 Gregg Shtnd. Prin.
SC 101 Alpha Shtnd. 4 Typings
SC 100 Typing or SC 102 Typing 3
MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3
16 1 2
Cr.
Second Quarter________Hrs.
EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 Shorthand:
SC 108 Shtnd. Speed Development SC 103 Alpha Shtnd. 4 Typing:?
SC 102 Typing SC 104 Production Typing 3
DP 101 Intro, to Data Proc. 3
M 110 Math for Bus.
& Ind. 3
16
Cr.
Third Quarter__________Hrs.
AC 111 Accounting 5
SC 110 Mach. Trans. 3
SC 109 Shtnd. Trans. 4
Psy. Elective: i PY 100 Hum. Rel. in Bus. & Ind.
PY 107 Psy. of Pers. Develop. 3
Bus. Elective: 1 SC 104 Prod. Typing SC 202 Office Practice
SC 200 Secretarial Procedures _3
18
1 Consult counselor or faculty advisor for recommended electives.
2 Students who have had previous instructions and/or experience in typing will be given a proficiency examination to determine proper placement.
Employment Opportunities: Various businesses, industries, governmental agencies, banks, institutions, and private offices employing clerical employees with some skill in typing and shorthand.
56


STENOGRAPHIC
Twelve-Month Program
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 M 110 Math for Bus. AC 111 Acctg. 5
EG 131 Bus. Comm. 3 & Ind. 3 EG 133 Bus. Comm 3
SC 106 Gregg Shtnd. EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3 SC 108 Shtnd. Speed 4
Prin. or SC 107 Gregg Shtnd. Dev.
SC 101 Alpha Shtnd. 4 Prin. or SC 200 Sec. Proced. 3
Typing (by place- SC 103 Alpha Shtnd. SC 104 Typing 3
ment) Speed Bldg. 4
SC 100 Typing or Typing: 1 (by
SC 102 Typing 3 placement)
Elective 3 SC 102 Typing or
SC 104 Typing 3
DP 101 Intro, to Data
Proc. 3
16 16 18
Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs.
SC 202 Office Prac. 3
MG 103 Bus. Mach. 3
SC 110 Mach. Trans. 3
Psychology Elective:
PY 107 Psych, of Pers. Dev. or PY 100 Hum. Rel. in Bus. & Ind. 3
SC 297 Coop. Work Exp.3 SC 109 Shtnd. Trans. 3
18
Students who have had previous instruction and/or experience in typing will be given a proficiency examination to determine proper placement.
Employment Opportunities: Various businesses, industries, governmental agencies, banks, institu* tions, and private offices employing personnel to carry on many office functions.
Total Credit Hours: 68
57


Advisory Committee for
Transportation and Traffic Management
Dr. Joseph K. Bailey, Dean .......... Community College of Denver
Occupational Studies 1001 E. 62nd Avenue
Denver, Colorado 80216
Mr. Gerald T. Boyle ................. Mountain States Commerce and
President Traffic Services, Inc.
2100 E. Colfax Avenue Denver, Colorado 80206
Mr. H. N. Bull ...................... American Crystal Sugar Company
Asst Traffic Manager P.O. Box 419
Denver, Colorado 80201
Mr. Donald R. Cook .................. Ringsby Truck Lines
District Sales Manager 3201 Ringsby Court
Denver, Colorado
Mr. Howard D. Hicks ................. Denver Chamber of Commerce
Manager 1301 Welton Street
Transportation Division Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. Winston A. Hollard .............. Rio Grande Railroad Company
Pricing Analyst 1531 Stout Street
Denver, Colorado 80202
Mr. Dean Kofford ................ Illinois-California
Regional Sales Manager Express, Inc.
510 East 51st Avenue Denver, Colorado 80216
Mrs. Maria Marcott
Coordinator Distributive Education
Emily Griffith Opportunity School
1250 Welton Street Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. Charles G. Parisen
Traffic Manager
Gardner-Denver Company P.O. Box 1020 Denver, Colorado 80201
Mr. George J. Schmidt
Traffic Manager
Missouri-Pacific-Texas-Paciflc Railroad
Room 320-321 70 West Building 70 West 6th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. J. R. Smith ......
Chief, Traffic Bureau
Colorado Motor Carriers Association 4060 Elati Street Denver, Colorado 80216
58


TRANSPORTATION AND TRAFFIC MANAGEMENT
Two-Year Program
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter_____________Hrs,____Second quarter____________dli______Third Quarter______________Hii.
TT 101 Intro, to Traf. TT 102 Intro, to Traf. TT 103 Logistics
& Trans. 3 & Trans. 3 & Traf. Mgt. 3
TT 130 Mgt. Tools & TT 131 Mgt. Tools & TT 132 Mgt. Tools
Concepts 3 Concepts 3 Concepts 3
English Elective:1 English Elective: 1 English Elective: 1
EG 131 Bus. Comm. EG 112 Eng. Comp. EG 133 Bus. Comm.
EG 111 Eng. Comp. EG 107 Occ. Comm. 3 EG 107 Occ. Comm. 3
EG 106 Occ. Comm. 3 Math Elctive: 1 Econ. Elective: l
Math Elective: i M 102 Applied EC 109 Fund, of Econ.
M 110 Math, for Bus. Math EC 211 Prin. of Econ. 3
& Ind. M 105 Intro. Algebra Elective: 1 3
M 105 Intro. Alg. M 106 Inter. Alg.
M 106 Inter. Alg. 3 Mill Col. Alg. 3
MG 105 Intro, to Bus. 3 EC 108 Labor Relat. 3
15 15-17 15
Second Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter 1 Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
TT 120 International
Trade 3
TT 110 Trans.
Regulations 3
TT 141 Trans. Econ. 2
TT 105 Traf. Mgt. &
Phy. Distr. 3
EG 132 Bus. Comm. 3
Elective: i 3
17
TT 121 International Trade 3
TT 111 Trans.
Regulations 3
TT 142 Trans. Econ. 2
TT 106 Traf. Mgt. &
Phy. Distr. 3
MG 213 Prin. of Mktg. 3
Elective:1 3
17
TT 122 International
Trade 3
TT 143 Trans. Econ. 2
TT 112 Trans.
Regulations 3
TT 107 Traf. Mgt. &
Phy. Distr. 3
MG 207 Bus. Law 3
Elective: i 3
17
1 Consult faculty advisor or counselor for recommended electives.
Employment Opportunities: Those who complete the curriculum are prepared for positions in traffic, claims, shipping, receiving, and as freight-rate specialists as well as many other transportation positions such as agents, sales representatives, and consultants.
Total Credit Hours: 96-98
59


Division of Community and
Personal Service Occupations
CONTENTS
Building Maintenance
Institutional Housekeeping Motel-Hotel Operations
Teacher Assisting
61
64
67
69
60


BUILDING MAINTENANCE
Three-Month Program
First Quarter Cr. Hrs.
HE 101 First Aid 1
BM 100 Safety and Orientation 1
BM 102 Operational Tasks 5
BM 104 Floor Maintenance 2
BM 106 Equipment and Materials 2
BM 108 Heating and Ventilation 2
BM 110 Maintenance of Grounds 1
BM 112 Security and Protective Measures 1
15
Employment Opportunities: This program has been designed to prepare for employment in building maintenance. Those who complete the curriculum are prepared for positions in schools, offices, public institutions, and all types of businesses and industries demanding custodial work.
Total Credit Hours: 15
61


Josephine Gilberg . Advisory Committee for Institutional Housekeeping St. Joseph's Hospital 1835 Franklin Street Denver, Colorado 80218
Robert Mac Cognan Fitzsimons General Hospital Peoria and Montview Boulevard Aurora, Colorado 80240
Pauline Moses .. . Radisson-Denver Hotel 1790 Grant Street Denver, Colorado 80203
Rosalie Hinderleider Brown Palace Hotel 17th and Tremont Place Denver, Colorado 80202
Jerry Bayouth Mercy Hospital East 17th and Milwaukee Denver, Colorado 80206
Jean Gerbase Cosmopolitan Hotel 18th and Broadway
Denver, Colorado 80202
62


it Jt


INSTITUTIONAL HOUSEKEEPING
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
EG 106 Occ. Comm. 3 PY 111 Psychology 3 EC 109 Economics 3
SO 111 Sociology 3 EH 105 Maintenance Elective 3
EH 100 Intro, to Inst. & Controls 3 EH 109 Basic
Housekeeping 3 M 100 Dev. Math 3 Interior 3
EH 107 Safety & Elective 3 AC 111 Pric.
Sanitation 3 HM 297 Coop. Work of Accounting 5
HM 100 Intro, to Exp. or Elective 4 HM 297 Coop.
Hospitality Field 1 Work. Exp. or
Elective 3 Elective 3
16 Second Year 16 17
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
EM 100 Purchasing MG 216 Pers. EH 115 Pers. Mgt. 4
Budget & Rec. 4 Adm. 3 MG 212 Case Studies
HM 115 Hotel & Motel PY 100 Human in Adm. Asst. 3
Law 3 Rel. in Bus. & HM 297 Coop.
MG 209 Bus. Org. & Ind. 3 work Exp. or Elec. 6
Mgt. 3 HM 297 Coop. Elective 3
PY 107 Psychology Work Exp.
of Pers. Dev. 3 or Electives 6
13 12 16
Employment Opportunities: Upon successfully completing the requirements of the Institutional Housekeeping Program, the graduate will be qualified for immediate job entry level assignments in hospitals, educational institutions and business and industry.
Total Credit Hours: 90
64


Advisory Committee for Hotel-Motel Operations
Harry Boner President Boner Hotel Enterprise 11800 E. Colfax Avenue Denver, Colorado
Dick Carleton Executive Secretary Colo.-Wyo. Restaurant Assoc. 1239 Elati Street Denver, Colorado
H. p Fischback .... Colo.-Wyo. Restaurant Assoc. 1239 Elati Street Denver, Colorado
b j itine 0 vr Sundial Restaurant 4181 N. Colorado Boulevard Denver, Colorado
Rob kretiill William XVI
16th & Williams Denver, Colorado
Bob Kumpt Inland Frosted Foods
2101 31st Street Denver, Colorado
Donald Lane Owner 6090 Smith Road Denver, Colorado
Bob Lee President Carl Nehlman 1239 Elati Street Denver, Colorado Brown Palace Hotel
General Manager Donald Padon General Manager Robert Paine Owner Pete Stevens 17th and Tremont Place Denver, Colorado Albany Hotel 17th and Stout Denver, Colorado Western Motor Inn 4757 Vasquez Boulevard Denver, Colorado Chief Sanitation Division City & County of Denver Health & Hospital 659 Cherokee Street Denver, Colorado
65


C. J. Sturrock
Owner
Frank Thompson
General Manager
Paul Whistle
Owner
Roger White .............
Public Relations Manager
Barths Hotel 1514 17th Street Denver, Colorado
Radisson-Denver Hotel 1790 Grant Street Denver, Colorado
Burger King
4390 Sheridan Boulevard Denver, Colorado
Colorado National Bank 17th and Champa Street Denver, Colorado
Bob Wilhelm........................ Cosmopolitan Hotel
Manager East 18th and Broadway
Denver, Colorado
66


HOTEL-MOTEL OPERATIONS
First Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
EG 106 Occ. Comm. 3 M 100 Dev. Math 3 AC 100 Cler. Rec.
*HM 105 Front Office Kp. & Acctg. 3
Procedures 3 MG 215 Prin. of
*HM 100 Intro, to SO 111 Sociology 3 Mdg. 3
Hospitality Field 1 *HM 115 Hotel-Motel *HM 111 Supervisory
*HV 103 Intro, to Law 3 Development or
Hotel-Motel Mgt. 3 *HM 109 Supervisory *HM 205 Training
*HM 203 Motel-Motor Housekeeping 3 & Coaching Tech. 3
Mgt or *HM 297 Coop. Work *HM 107 Maint. &
MG 09 Bus. Org. & Exp. or Elec. 4 Engr. 3
1Cr* 3 HM 297 Coop.
Work Exp. or
Elective 4
13 Second Year 16 16
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
MG 209 Bus. Org. & MG 216 Pers. Adm. 3 *HM 201 Hotel-
Mgt. 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel. Motel Sales 3
PY 107 Psy. of in Bus. & Ind. 3 *HM 121 Food &
Pers. Dev. 3 MG 212 Case Studies Bev. Control 3
*HM 117 Hotel- in Adm. Asst. 3 Elective 2
Motel Acctg. 3 *HM 119 Food & Bev. *HM 297 Coop.
*HM 297 Coop. Work Mgt. & Serv. or Work Exp. or
Exp. or Elective 6 *HM 123 Food & Bev. Purchasing *HM 297 Coop. Work 3 Elective 6
Exp. or Elective 4
15 16 14
* These courses fulfill the requirements for a Professional Certificate of Recognition awarded by the American Hotel-Motel Educational Institute.
Employment Opportunities: Successful completion of this program affords students the opportunity for immediate job entry level assignments. Graduates will be offered employment in hotels, motels, clubs, commercial food establishments, hospitals and other private and public institutions.
Total Credit Hours: 90
67


Advisory Committee for
Teacher Assistant
Social Services Building 1575 Sherman Street Denver, Colorado 80203
Mrs. Nancy Burkey ................. Toddle In South
Director 2670 South Sheridan Blvd.
Denver, Colorado 80216
Mrs. Margaret Bremmer
Supervisor of Licensing
Mrs. Erma Ford ..................... George Washington
Director Carver Day Nursery
2270 Humboldt Street Denver, Colorado
Mrs. Margaret Hanson
Mrs. Leonese Hudspeth
Director
Mr. Wayne Klish
Specialist
Coordinator HSST
East 108 Rockwell University
Fort Collins, Colorado 80521
Lakewood Preschool Kindergarten 2000 Lee Street Lakewood, Colorado 80215
Office of Child Development 9017 Federal Building 1901 Stout Street Denver, Colorado 80202
Mr. Michael Malone
Associate Director
Metropolitan Denver Child Care Association 1845 High Street Denver, Colorado 80203
Mr. Robert Morrow Box 49, University of
HSRTO Northern Colorado
Greeley, Colorado 80631
Mrs. Virginia Plunkett ............... Consultant in Early
Childhood Education State Office Building 201 East Colfax 4th Floor Denver, Colorado 80203
68


TEACHER ASSISTING Three-Month Program
First Quarter
Cr. Hrs.
TA 110 Public School Admin. Orientation
LT 200 PY 107 EG 106 S-.
HE 101
Audio-Visual Graphics Psychology of Personal Development Occupational Communications Typing First Aid
3
4
3
3
3
_1
17
Alternate Courses:
^ -? -V V i .
LT 100 Intro, to Library Organizations 3
CC 102 Creative Activities 3
Employment Opportunities: The demand for trained assistants in the teaching field is steadily increasing. Qualified persons will be employed to assist the professional public school teacher from kindergarten to 6th grade.
Total Credit Hours: 17
69


Division of Health Occupations
CONTENTS
Continuing Education Inhalation Therapy Assisting Licensed Practical Nursing Nurse Assisting Surgical Technician Ward Clerk
71
74
76
77
79
80
70


CONTINUING EDUCATION
Two basic types of continuing education programs are available to the practitioners in the Health Occupations.
Refresher courses -will be offered, as indicated by community needs, to renew the knowledge and skills of the practitioners who have been inactive. For example, a nurse refresher course will be offered for nurses currently licensed in Colorado who feel the need for additional theory and clinical practice of nursing.
The second group of programs is designed to augment the knowledge and skills of the practitioner in the health occupations. These courses will enable the practitioner to acquire an increased depth of knowledge in basic areas; an awareness of progress; developments and new therapy measures; and to meet requirements for re-certification.
71


72


Advisory Committee Inhalation Therapy
Department of Anesthesiology Denver Childrens Hospital 1056 19th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80218
Mrs. Barbara McPhie ................ Department of Inhalation Therapy
Technical Director General Rose Memorial Hospital
1050 Clermont Denver, Colorado 80220
Boyd Bigelow, M.D................... St. Anthonys Hospital
Pulmonary Dept. West 16th Ave. and Raleigh
Denver, Colorado 80204
Department of Anesthesiology Denver Childrens Hospital 1056 19th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80218
Richard F. Negri ................... Allied Medical Services
Mercy Hospital
East 16th Avenue at Milwaukee Denver, Colorado 80206
Miss Frances Green
Supervisor
Paul Hackett, M.D.......
Chief of Anesthesiology
73


INHALATION THERAPY ASSISTING
Nine-Month Program
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
M 100 Dev. Math 3 HE 105 Nursing Proc. HE 100 Med. Term. 2
& Ethics 3
EG 106 Occ. Com. 3 EG 107 Occ. Com. 3 PY 100 Psych, for
Bus. & Ind. 3
HE 107 Basic Science : 5 HE 106 Basic Science 5 HE 108 Basic Science 3
IT 101 Ther. Dev. 5 IT 103 Bas. Ther. IT 105 Patient Care
Meas. 5 Measures 5
Elective 3
16 16 16
Employment Opportunities: The need for a prepared Inhalation Therapist has been recognized in the provision of health care services. The completely prepared therapist, under the supervision of the physician, will contribute to improved patient care through a communication with the physician. As the role of the therapist is more clearly defined it is evident that an assistive level of personnel, directly supervised by the qualified therapist, will enable more complete provision of health care services.
Total Credit Hours: 48
74


Advisory Committee for
Licensed Practical Nursing Program
Miss M. Sue Bradford Pediatric Clinic University of Colorado Medical Center 4200 East 9th Street Denver, Colorado
Mrs. Philip Frieder Community Representative 75 South Forest Denver, Colorado
Mrs. Mary Saxon Rocky Mountain Osteopathic
Assistant Director of Nursing Service Hospital 4701 East 9th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80220
Mrs. Clara Weigel Executive Director Practical Nurse Association of Colorado 847 East Colfax Denver, Colorado 80218
75


LICENSED PRACTICAL NURSING PROGRAM
Cr. ** Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second 'Quarter Hrs, y Third Q.usrter Hrs.
HE 107 Basic Science 5 HE 106 Ba§ic Science 5 HE 108 Basic Science 3
VN 100 Personal Qare of VN 110 Maternal and VN 120 Medical-Surgical
Patients 6 Child Health 7 Nursing 10
r-J/N 102 Nutrition ;> 2 English Elective 3 VN 122 Personal and Vocational
Relationships 1
English Elective 3 Psychology Elective 3 Sociology Elective 3
16 A. : 18 -V v V 77
Employment Opportunities: Following successful completion of this program and the State Board for Practical Nursing Examination for licensure, the graduate will be prepared to work in beginning licensed'practical nurse positions. He or she will be qualified to administer basic nursing care to people of all ages who have common illnesses. Positions may be obtained in hospitals, doctor's offices, clinics, orhursing hqrfies. Many opportunities for employment are available.
Total Credit Hours: 51
76


NURSE ASSISTING
. j > v -
Three-Month Program
This one quarter (10-12 week) qourse is, to prepare the student for employment as a nurse assistant. The nurse assistant will work as a part of the health team, undei the direction and supervision of a registered nurse, caring for patients in hospitals, extended care facilities and nursing homes.
The student will spend 22 to 27 hours each week in classes at the College or in supervised patient care experiences in a hospital or nursing home.
*;> ,.!!,- if\- . > . . Y
First Quarter ,t Cr. Hrs.
..... ....................................
NA 110 Basic Personal Care 6
NA 120 Home Health Care t
NA 130 Nurse Assistant and Her Job 1
NA 140 Patient Care Measures . > 7
15
Employment Opportunities: Graduates will qualify for service in hospitals, extended care facilities nursing homes, and home-care agencies. Persons who qualify for a more advanced program will be counseled to enter practical, technical or professional nursing programs.
Total Credit Hours: If
77


Advisory Committee for
Surgical Technician Program
Mr. Douglas Cook .................... Valley View Hospital
Administrator 8451 Pearl Street
Denver, Colorado 80229
Mrs. Kay Hill ....................... Colorado General Hospital
Assistant Head Nurse, Surgery 4200 East 9th Avenue
Denver, Colorado 80220
Mrs. Mary Ann Philson ............... St. Lukes Hospital
Inservice Coordinator 601 East 19th Avenue
Denver, Colorado 80206
Miss Myra Slavens ................... 8005 East Prentice Avenue
Educational Director, AORN Englewood, Colorado
78


SURGICAL TECHNICIAN
Nine-Month Program
A basic program to prepare a technician for the operating room. The practice of this worker may be adapted for preparation as a delivery room technician.
> Ct. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
English Elective 3 HE 107 Basic Sci. 5 HE 108 Basic Sci. 3
He 105 Nrsg. Proc.
Ethics 3 Psychology Elec. 3 ST 110 Applied
Surgery
HE 106 Basic Sci. 5 ST 105 Operating Tech. 12
Room Tech. 9
HE 100 Medical Termin. ST 100 Intro, to 2
Surgery Tech. 4
77 77 77
Employment Opportunities: The program is designed to prepare students to become direct assistants in hospital operating rooms.
Total Credit Hours 49
79


WARD CLERK Three-Month Program
A short-term course to prepare the individual to assume routine clerical duties related to the provision of Health Care Services.
First Quarter Cr. Hrs.
wc 100 Intro to Unit Management 3
wc 105 The Ward Clerk and Her Job 5
HE 100 Medical Terminology 2
HE 105 Nursing Procedures and
Professional Relationships 3
English Elective 3
16
Employment Opportunities: Graduates will qualify for services in hospitals, with limited opportun-ties in extended-care facilities, nursing homes, and home-care agencies.
Total Credit Hours: 16

80


Division of
Industrial Occupations
CONTENTS
Appliance and Refrigeration
Mechanics Auto Body Service Automotive Mechanics Commercial Art Drafting And Design Technology
Electronics Technology
Electronics Technology-Instrumentation Option
Electrical Electronics-Drafting Option
Graphic Arts Industrial Drafting Office Machine Service Commercial Photography Technical Illustration Welding Fabrication
83
85
88
91
93
96
97
98 100
103
104 106 107 109
81


Advisory Committee for
Appliance and Refrigeration Mechanics
Mr. Rex Hampton Service Manager ... Continental Air Conditioning 2308 Walnut Street Denver, Colorado 80205
Mr. Robert Jones Whirlpool Representative ... Ward Terry & Company 70 Rio Grande Boulevard Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. Richard Jorgensen Service Representative ... Frigidaire Sales Corporation 6666 South Stapleton Denver, Colorado 80217
Mr. Robert Owen Shop Manager, Service Repair ... Montgomery Ward and Company Repair Service Center 35 West Alaska Place Denver, Colorado 80223
Mr. William Parkinson Parts and Service Manager ... Sears Roebuck and Company 1701 West 6th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. Claude Thoemke Service Repair ... Empire Gas and Electric Equipment 1635 West 13th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80204
82


APPLIANCE AND REFRIGERATION MECHANICS
Nine-Month Program
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AE 100 Basic Appliance AE 120 Appliance and AE 130 Adv. App. and
Mech. 10 Ref. Mech. 10 Ref. Mech. 10
Math Elective 3 English Elective 3 Elective 3
Elective 3 PV 100 Hum. Rel. in Bus. & Ind. 3 -297 Coop. Work Exp. or Technical Proj.
16 16 16
Optional Courses
EM 100 Refrigeration and Air Conditioning
EM 101 Advanced Refrigeration and Air Conditioning
Employment Opportunities: Installing and repairing appliances, refrigeration and air conditioning equipment. Students are qualified (when successfully completing the course) to enter service departments of appliance sales and service firms or to be self-employed.
Total Credit Hours: 48
83


Advisory Committee for
Auto Body
Mr. James Allen.................... Allen Paint Supply Company
Owner 141 South Broadway
Denver, Colorado
Mr. Elmer C. Boehm ................ E. I. DeNemours and Company
Representative Finishes Division
Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. Edwin J. Burke ................ Motors Insurance Company
General Manager 333 Logan Street
Denver, Colorado
Mr. Raymond J. Campbell
Executive Secretary
Mr. Ezzra Gardner
Owner
Independent Garage Owners of Metropolitan Denver Box 18233, E. Colfax Station Denver, Colorado 80218
Kimsey Auto Body 8601 North Pearl
Thornton, Colorado
Mr. Robert Lane...................... Forbes Appraisal Service
Insurance Adjuster 11895 14th Avenue
Aurora, Colorado
Mr. Joseph Pargola ................. Refinishing Materials, Inc.
Owner 1150 South Broadway
Denver, Colorado
Mr. Anthony Vacchiarelli
Owner
Mr. Victor Wise
Owner
Hanks Auto Body 3815 Perry Street Denver, Colorado 80212
Vic Wise Auto Body 3654 Marion Street Denver, Colorado 80205
84


AUTO BODY SERVICE
Nine-Month Program
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AB 111 Auto Body AB 112 Auto Body AB 113 Auto Body
Repair 6 Repair 6 Service 3
AB 101 Auto Refinish. 5 AB 102 Auto Refinish. 5 AB 103 Auto Refinish. 5
WE 100 Fund, of Weld. 3 WE 101 Fund, of Weld. 3 D 114 Occ. Draft. 3
EG 106 Occ. Comm. 3 EG 107 Occ. Comm. 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel. 3
AM 100 Seminar 1 M 102 App. Math 3
18 17 17
Employment Opportunities: Body repairman or helper, painter or painter's helper in automobile dealership, independent body shop, or automotive maintenance department of business or industry.
Total Credit Hours: 52
85


AUTO BODY SERVICE
First Year
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
AB 111 Auto Body Repair 6 AB 112 Auto Body Repair 6 AB 113 Auto Body Service 3
AB 101 Auto Refin. 5 AB 102 Auto Refin. 5 AB 103 Auto Refin. 5
WE 100 Fund, of Weld. 3 WE 101 Fund, of Weld. 3 D 114 Occ. Draft. 3
EG 106 Occ. Comm. 3 EG 107 Occ. Comm. 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel. 3
AM 100 Seminar 1 M 102 Appl. Math. 3
18 Second Year 17 17
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
AB 214 Frame & Unit Body Straight. 5 AB 215 Major Straight. & Body Align. 5 AB 216 Body Rebuild. Meth. 5
AB 224 Major Body Repair 5 AB 225 Major Body Repair 5 AB 226 Shop Mgt. 3
M 103 Appl. Math. 3 AB 297 Coop. Work Exp. or elective 3 AB 236 Collision Est. 5
Social Science Elective 3 Elective 3 Elective 3
16 16 16
Employment Opportunities: Auto body repairman and/or painter in an automotive dealership, independent body shop or maintenance department of business and industry; or may be employed as insurance adjuster trainee, manager trainee, order writer in dealership, salesman in automotive supply house.
Total Credit Hours: 100
86


Advisory Committee for
Automotive Mechanics
Mr. R. E. Aired...................... Quaker State Oil Corporation
Area Sales Representative 1244 Regina Lane
Denver, Colorado 80233
Mr. James Babcock.................... Metropolitan Denver Auto Dealers
Executive Vice President 70 West 6th Avenue
Denver, Colorado 80222
Mr. Earl Barrett .................... Miller Tire Sales
Manager 505 W. Cedar
Denver, Colorado
Mr. William Cunningham.......... Car Parts, Inc.
Manager Denver, Colorado 80216
Mr. Joseph B. Dowd .................. Doenges-Glass Ford
Used Car Sales Manager First and Havana Street
Aurora, Colorado 80010
Mr. Clifford R. Hoffman.............. Cliffs Automatic
Owner and Mechanic Transmission Service
P. 0. Box 1284
Adams City, Colorado 8002
Mr. Albert E. Miller
Service Manager
Griffith Motors, Inc. 2770 N. Speer Blvd. Denver, Colorado
Mr. Albert Rose
Owner
Berts Home Service Aurora, Colorado 80010
87


AUTOMOTIVE MECHANICS
Nine-Month Program
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AM 111 Basic Eng. AM 112 Power Plants 3 AM 113 Charging
& Ignition 5 Systems 3
AM 121 Brake AM 122 Wheel Align. AM 123 Trans. Power
Systems 3 Bal. & Steer. Gears 3 Trains & Clutches 3
WE 100 Fund. Weld. 3 AM 132 Carb. & AM 133 Basic Service
Tune-up 3 Repair 3
EG 106 Occ. Comm. 3 EG 107 Occ. Comm. 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel. 3
AM 100 Seminar 1 D 114 Occ. Draft. 3 M 102 Appl. Math. 3
17 15 15
Employment Opportunities: Entry level mechanic in a service station or garage.
Total Credit Hours: 47
88


AUTOMOTIVE MECHANICS
First-Year
Cr. Cr. Cr.
First Quarter Hrs. Second Quarter Hrs. Third Quarter Hrs.
AM 111 Basic Eng. AM 112 Power Plants 3 AM 113 Charging
& Ignition 5 AM 122 Wheel Align. Systems 3
AM 121 Brake Bal. & Steer. Gears 3 AM 123 Trans., Power
Systems 5 AM 132 Carb. & Trains & Clutches 3
WE 100 Fund. Weld. 3 Tune-Up 3 AM 133 Basic Service
Repair 3
EG 106 Occ. Comm. 3 EG 107 Occ. Comm. 3 PY 100 Hum. Rel. 3
AM 100 Seminar 1 D 114 Occ. Draft. 3
M 102 Appl. Math 3
17 Second Year 15 15
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
AM 214 Dynamometer AM 215 Engine AM 216 Diagnosis
Operator 3 Diagnosis 3 & Repair 3
AM 230 Sus. Systems 3 AM 225 Auto. Air AM 226 Auto. Trans. 5
Cond. 5
AM 234 New & Used AM 297 Coop. Work
Car Make-Ready 5 AM 235 Engine Experience or elective 3
Rebuilding 5
M 103 Appl. Math. 3 EC 108 Labor
Soc. Science Elec. 3 Relations 3
Elective 3
17 16 16
Employment Opportunities: Entry into automotive service field as a line mechanic in a garage or service station: Often finds employment in specialty shops rebuilding engines, transmissions, or charging stystems. Many opportunities also in automotive parts, sales or as manufacturer's service representative. This program is a good foundation for the potential service manager or garage foreman.
Total Credit Hours: 96
89


Advisory Committee for
Commercial Art
Mr. Hib Bender ................. May D & F
Dir. of Merchandise Presentation 16th Street and Tremont Place
Denver, Colorado 80202
Mr. Victor Drake Art Director Bradford-Robinson Printing Company 1824 Stout Street Denver, Colorado 80202
Mr. Merritt Esmiol Chief Illustrator U. S. Forest Service Regional Office, 1 & E Division Denver, Colorado 80225
Mr. William W. Johnston Chief Planner Denver Regional Council of Govts. 2475 West 26th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80211
Mr. Louis Kern Art Director A. B. Hirschfield Speer Boulevard and Acoma Denver, Colorado 80204
Mr. Angelo B. ODorosio ............. The Denver Post, Inc.
Editorial Art Department Director 650 15th Street
Denver, Colorado 80202
90


COMMERCIAL ART
Two-Year Program FIRST YEAR
First Quarter Cr. Hrs. Second Quarter Cr. Hrs. Third Quarter Cr. Hrs.
English Elective 3 English Elective 3 S 110 Fund, of Spk. 3
AR 101 Basic Draw. 3 AR 102 Basic Draw. 3 AR 103 Basic Draw. 3
AR 105 Basic Design 3 AR 106 Basic Design 3 AR 107 Basic Design 3
CM 100 Lettering and CM 101 Typography & CM 103 Typography &
Typography 3 Layout 3 Layout 3
CM 150 Descriptive PY 100 Hum. Rel. in Math Elective 3
Drawing 3 Bus. & Ind. 3
15 15 15
SECOND YEAR
Cr. Cr. Cr.
Fourth Quarter Hrs. Fifth Quarter Hrs. Sixth Quarter Hrs.
PT 101 Basic Photog. 3 PT 102 Intermediate CM 209 Adv. Illus. 3
CM 201 Adv. Design & Photog. 3 CM 203 Adv. Design &
Rendering 3 CM 202 Adv. Design Rendering 3
& Rendering 3
GA 100 Intro, to CM 204 Visual Merch. 3 PY 107 Psych, of
Graphic Arts 3 CM 297 Coop. Work Exp. 2 Pers. Development 3
GA 105 Graphic Arts AR 245 Printmaking 3 CM 297 Coop. Work.
Processes & Elective 3 Exp. or elective 3
Production 5 Elective 3
14 17 15
Employment Opportunities: The program is organized to develop skills in design, layout, lettering, typography, illustration, production, art services and studio procedure. Job opportunities as illustrators, layout men, letterers, paste-up and mechanical men in advertising agencies, art studios, art services, department stores, publishing house packaging services and product manufacturers.
Total Credit Hours: 91
91


92