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Orange County 


ARCHIVES 



State College 




1960-1961 


800 North Cypress Avenue 


Fullerton, California 
TR 1-3300 








Future Campus of Orange County State College 







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Orange County State College 


1960-1961 


800 North Cypress Avenue 


2—23414 


Fullerton, California 
TR 1-3300 


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CONTENTS 


Page 


Calendar — 7 

Administration 8 

California State Department 

of Education 8 

California State Board 

of Education 8 

Advisory Board 8 

College Administration 8 

College Committees 9 

Faculty Committees 9 

Faculty 10 

Orange County State College 15 

Philosophy 15 

History 15 

College Library 16 

Foundation 16 

Admissions and Registration 17 

Undergraduate Students 17 

Graduate 17 

Probationary and Provisional 

Admission . 18 

International Students 18 

Cancellation of Admission 18 

Readmission 18 

Admission to Credential Program 18 

Acceptance of Credit 18 

Transfer of Credit From a 

Junior College 18 

Credit for Military Service 19 

Credit From Non-accredited 

Institutions . . 19 

Credit for Extension and 

Correspondence Courses 19 

Statement of Residence 19 

Academic Regulations 19 

Graduation and Certification 

Policy - . - - 22 

Evaluation of Transfer Credits 22 

Registration . . 23 

Late Registration 23 

Fees and Expenses 23 

Veterans 24 

Student Services 26 

Housing 26 


Page 


Student Health 26 

Program Advisement 26 

Counseling and Testing 26 

Remedial Work 26 

Scholarships and Loans 26 

Student Activities 27 

Courses of Study 28 

Courses and Divisions .. 28 

Course Numbering Code 29 

Business Administration and 

Economics 30 

Accounting 32 

Economics 33 

Finance 34 

Management 35 

Marketing 36 

Communication 37 

Language Arts (Speech-Drama) 

Major 37 

Speech Education . 39 

Speech Therapy 40 

Journalism 40 

Education and Psychology .. 41 

Credential Statement 41 

Elementary 45 

Secondary 47 

Psychology 48 

Humanities 49 

Language Arts (Literature) Major 49 

Music Major 51 

Art 55 

Foreign Languages 56 

Philosophy 56 

Science and Mathematics 57 

Biological Sciences Major 57 

Mathematics Major 60 

Physics 61 

Social Science 62 

Social Science Major 62 

Geography 63 

History 64 

Political Science 66 

Sociology 66 


5 



i 

i 


CALENDAR: 1960-61 


August 

September 

September 

September 

September 

September 

September 

October 

November 

November 

November 

December 

January 

January 

January 


January 

February 

February 

February 

February 

February 

February 

March 

March 

April 

May 

June 

June 

June 


June 

July 


FALL SEMESTER 1960 


15, Mon. Applications for admission and transcripts due in 

Admissions Office 

12, Mon. College Faculty meetings 

13, Tues College Faculty meetings 

14-16, Wed.-Fri. Registration for all classes 

16, Fri... -Last day to register without late registration fee 

19, Mon,.... Classes begin 

23, Fri - Last day to register or add classes 

14, Fri -Last day to drop a course without “F” penalty 

11, Fri Veterans Day (Holiday) 

24, Thurs Thanksgiving Vacation 

25, Fri. Thanksgiving Vacation 

19, Mon. Christmas Vacation begins 

3, Tues. — Classes resume 

20, Fri Instruction ends 

23-27, Mon.-Fri. Semester examinations 


SPRING SEMESTER 1961 


13, Fri. .. Applications for admission and transcripts due in 

Admissions Office 

1-3, Wed.-Fri Registration for all classes 

Ffi- - Last day to register without late registration fee 

6, Mon Classes begin 

10, Fri Last day to register or add classes 

13, Mon Lincoln’s Birthday (Holiday) 

22, Wed Washington’s Birthday (Holiday) 

3, Fri. Last day to drop a course without “F” penalty 

27, Mon.. Spring Vacation begins 

3, Mon Classes resume 

30, Tues Memorial Day (Holiday) 

2, Fri Instruction ends 

5-9, Mon.-Fri Semester examinations 

10, Sat. Commencement (date subject to change) 


SUMMER SESSION 1961 


19, Mon. -Summer Session begins 

28, Fri. — — Summer Session ends 


7 


ADMINISTRATION 


CALIFORNIA STATE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 

Roy E. Simpson 

Superintendent of Public Instruction and State Director of Education 

J. Burton Vasche Associate Superintendent of Public Instruction and 

Chief, Division of State Colleges and Teacher Education 

Don R. Youngreen 

Assistant Chief, Division of State Colleges and Teacher Education 


CALIFORNIA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 


Louis H. Heilbron, President 

Thomas W. Braden, Vice President. 

Byron H. Atkinson 

Mrs. Talcott Bates 

Warren M. Christopher 

Raymond J. Daba 

Donald M. Hart 

Dr. Mabel E. Kinney 

Mrs. Seymour Mathiesen 

Thomas L. Pitts 


San Francisco 

Oceanside 

.. Los Angeles 

Carmel 

... Los Angeles 

Atherton 

Bakersfield 

- Los Angeles 

Fresno 

San Francisco 


ORANGE COUNTY STATE COLLEGE ADVISORY BOARD 


Howard C. Coward - 

Braden Finch 

R. Paul Hughes 

Mrs. Sam Kraemer 

Thomas W. Mathew. 

John R. Moore 

Charles A. Pearson 
Angus M. Tierney 


-— Laguna Beach 
Corona del Mar 

Anaheim 

Placentia 

Laguna Beach 

Fullerton 

Anaheim 

Garden Grove 


COLLEGE ADMINISTRATION 


EXECUTIVE 

President 

Executive Dean -- 

Building Coordinator 

Publications Manager 


William B. Langsdorf 

Stuart F. McComb 

Charles F. Grant 

William A. Carmody 


INSTRUCTION 

Dean of Instruction Gerhard E. Ehmann 

Dean of Educational Services and Summer Session Bernard L. Hyink 

College Librarian . Ernest W. Toy, Jr. 

Business Administration and Economics Division, Chairman Theodore H. Smith 

Education and Psychology Division, Chairman Kenneth R. Doane 

Elementary Education Coordinator. Barbara A. Hartsig 

Secondary Education Coordinator Edwin R. Carr 


8 


Humanities Division, Chairman 

Art Department, Chairman . . Samuel W. Heavenrich 

Foreign Language Department, Chairman Gustave Mathieu 

Music Department, Chairman Joseph W. Landon 

Philosophy Department, Chairman William H. Alamshah 

Communication Division, Chairman Seth A. Fessenden 

Journalism Department, Chairman J. William Maxwell 

Speech and Drama Department, Chairman Seth A. Fessenden 

Science and Mathematics Division, Chairman Miles D. McCarthy 

Mathematics Department, Chairman Dennis B. Ames 

Physics Department, Chairman Raymond V. Adams 

Social Sciences Division, Chairman Giles T. Brown 

Geography Department, Chairman Delmas A. Bugelli 

History and Government Department, Chairman Giles T. Brown 

STUDENT SERVICES 

Dean of Students . Ernest A. Becker 

Associate Dean of Students, Activities Ludwig J. Spolyar 

Associate Dean of Students, Admissions and Records Emmett T. Long 

Registrar — Ronald M. Bristow 

Associate Dean of Students, Counseling and Testing Lester M. Beals 

College Physician Harold L. Graber 

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

Business Alanager . Jack E. Lyons 

Accounting Officer Richard A. Wilcott 

Personnel Officer Lee Spencer 

COLLEGE COMMITTEES 

Executive Langsdorf, Chairman 

Academic Standards „Long, Chairman 

Building Development McComb, Chairman 

Foundation Langsdorf, President 

Graduation - . McCarthy, Chairman 

Master Plan.. Langsdorf, Chairman 

Student Loans Becker, Chairman 

FACULTY COMMIHEES 

Committee on Committees 

Executive Committee of the Faculty Council 

Curriculum 

Faculty Affairs 

Honors and Awards 

Instructional Materials 

Selection, Retention, and Promotion 

Student Affairs 


9 


FACULTY 

LANGSDORF, WILLIAM B President and Professor of History 

B.A., M.A., Occidental College; Ph.D., University of California 

ADAMS, RAYMOND V. 

Professor of Physics and Chairman, Physics Department 
B.S., Kansas State University; Ph.D., California Institute of Technology 

ALAMSHAH, WILLIAM H. Associate Professor of Philosophy 

and Chairman, Philosophy Department 

M.A., Claremont Graduate School; Ph.D., University of Southern California 

ALEXANDER, JAMES P Assistant Professor of Journalism 

B.A., M.S., in Ed., University of Southern California 

ALLEN, HOLLIS P Professor of Education 

B.A., Pomona College; M.A., Ed.D., Stanford University; LL.D., Claremont 
Graduate School 

AMES, DENNIS B. 

Professor of Mathematics and Chairman, Department of Mathematics 
B.A., M.A., Bishop’s University, Lennoxville, Canada; Ph.D., Yale University 

BEALS, LESTER B. 

Associate Dean of Students, Counseling and Testing, and Professor of Education 
B.A., M.A., University of Nebraska; Ed.D., University of Oregon 

BECKER, ERNEST A. .. Dean of Students and Associate Professor of Philosophy 
B.A., Amherst College; B.D., Hartford Theological Seminary; M.A., University 
of Southern California 

BRATTSTROM, BAYARD H Assistant Professor of Zoology 

B.S., San Diego State College; M.A., Ph.D., University of California, Los Angeles 

BRIDGMAN, DONALD C. Professor of Education 

B.A., Chapman College; M.S. in Ed., Ed.D., University of Southern California 

BRISTOW, RONALD M. Registrar and Instructor in Education 

B.A., M.S., University of Southern California 

BROWN, GILES T. 

Professor of History and Chairman, Division of Social Science, 
and Chairman, Department of History 
B.A., San Diego State College; M.A., University of California; Ph.D., Claremont 
Graduate School 

BUGELLI, DELMAS A. 

Professor of Geography and Chairman, Geography Department 
B.S., State Teachers College, California, Pennsylvania; M.S., University of Chi- 
cago; Ph. D., Columbia University 

CARMODY, WILLIAM A. 

Publications Manager and Associate Professor of Journalism 
B.S., Wisconsin State College, Platteville; M.S., Columbia University; Ed.D., 
University of Southern California 

CARR, EDWIN R Professor of Education and Economics 

B.A., Jamestown College; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of 
Minnesota 


10 


CHEN, WILLIAM PIN Librarian III 

B.A., National Wu-han University, China; M.S. in L.S., M.A., Ph.D., University 
of Illinois 

CROY, HAZEL M Associate Professor of Education 

B.A., M.A., University of Redlands; Ed.D., University of California, Los Angeles 

DeGRAAF, LAWRENCE B. .. Assistant Professor of History 

B.A., Occidental College; M.A., University of California, Los Angeles 

DIETZ, NAOMI G. Associate Professor of Art 

B.S., Whitworth College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University 

DOANE, KENNETH R. 

Professor of Education and Chairman, Division of Education and Psychology 
B.A., Wisconsin State College, La Crosse; M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

EARICK, ARTHUR D. Assistant Professor of Geography 

B.A., Indiana University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Michigan 

EHMANN, GERHARD E. Dean of Instruction and Professor of Education 

B.A., Occidental College; M.A., Ed.D., University of California, Los Angeles 

FESSENDEN, SETH A. Professor of Education and Speech and Chairman, 

Division of Communication, and Chairman, Department of Speech 
B.S., M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., New York University 

FESTEN, EDWARD.„ . Librarian II 

A. B., A. Mickiewicz College, Warsaw, Poland; LL.M., University of Warsaw, 
Poland; M.S. in L.S., University of Southern California 

FYFE, GORDON S. Assistant Professor 

B. A., Syracuse University; M.B.A., University of Pennsylvania 

GRABER, HAROLD L. College Physician 

B.S., Washburn College; M.D., Kansas University 

GRANELL, LEE E. .. — Instructor in Speech 

B.A., San Diego State College; A4.A., University of Southern California 

GRANT, CHARLES F.— Building Coordinator and Vocational Instructor, 

Division of Business Administration and Economics 
B.A., M.B.A., Stanford University 

GRAVES, LEVERN . Assistant Professor of Economics 

B.A., University of California 

HARTSIG, BARBARA Professor of Education 

B.A., Occidental College; M.S., University of Southern California; Ed.D., Univer- 
sity of California, Los Angeles 

HEAVENRICH, SAMUEL W. Professor of Art and Chairman, Art Department 
B.A., M.A., Ed.D., University of California, Los Angeles 

HILL, IDA S — Associate Professor of Education 

B.S., University of Utah; M.A., New York University; Ed.D., University of 
California, Los Angeles 

HOFF, GEORGE R Assistant Professor of Psychology 

B.A., Pepperdine College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Southern California 

HYINK, BERNARD L Dean of Educational Services and Summer Session 

and Professor of Political Science 
B.A., University of jRedlands; M.A., University of California; Ph.D., University 
of Southern California 

JAMGOTCH, NISH A., JR — Instructor in Foreign Languages 

B.A., M.A., University of Minnesota 

JONES, HAZEL J. Assistant Professor of Education 

B.A., Western State College, Gunnison, Colorado; M.S., University of Southern 
California 


11 


LANDON, JOSEPH W. Professor of Music and Chairman, Department of Music 
B.A., Occidental College; M.A., Claremont College; Ed.D., University of South- 
ern California 

LAY, L. CLARK Professor of Mathematics and Education 

B.A., Aurora College; M.A., University of Southern California; Ed.D., University 
of California, Los Angeles 

LI, DAVID H Associate Professor of Marketing 

B.A., St. John’s University, Shanghai; M.B.A., University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D., 
University of Illinois 

LIVENGOOD, EDWARD B. - Librarian II 

B.A., University of Redlands; M.S. in L.S., University of Southern California 

LONG, EMMETT T . Associate Dean of Students, Admissions and 

Records, and Associate Professor of Speech 
B.A., Pepperdine College; B.A., M.A., University of California 

LYONS, JACK E. 

Business Manager and Associate Professor of Public Administration 
B.A., University of Southern California 

MASON, JOHN BROWN Professor of Political Science and Government 

B.A., Butler University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

MATHIEU, GUSTAVE Associate Professor of Foreign Languages and 

Chairman, Department of Foreign Languages 
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 

MAXWELL, J. WILLIAM Associate Professor of Journalism 

and Chairman, Journalism Department 
B.S., University of Southern California; M.S., Columbia University; Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Iowa 

McCarthy, miles d. 

Professor of Biology and Chairman, Division of Science 
B.S., Westchester State Teachers College, Pennsylvania; Ph.D., University of 
Pennsylvania 

McCLEARY, JAMES A Professor of Botany 

B.A., Asbury College; M.S., Ohio University; Ph.D., University of Michigan 

McCOMB, STUART F Executive Dean and Professor of Education 

B.A., Arizona State University; M.S., Ed.D., University of Southern California; 
LL.D., Upper Iowa University 

MICHALSKY, DONAL R. - - Instructor of Music 

B.M., M.M., University of Southern California 

OMALEV, ALEXANDER 

Associate Professor of Physical Education and Coach of Basketball 
B.A., M.S. in Ed., University of Southern California 

PASTOR, PAUL J Associate Professor of Education and Physical Education 

B.A., M.Ed., Springfield College; Ed.D., University of Oregon 

POVLOVICH, CHARLES A., JR Associate Professor of History 

B.A., University of Kansas City; M.A., University of Missouri; Ph.D., University 
of Southern California 

RAMSAY, ORRINGTON C. Associate Professor of Literature 

B.S., Northwestern University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

RIZZARDI, FRANK G Associate Professor of Business Management 

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

SMITH, THEODORE H . Professor of Marketing and Chairman, 

Division of Business Administration and Economics 
B.A., Heidelberg College; M.B.A., Northwestern University; Ph.D., Ohio State 
University 


12 


SPOLYAR, LUDWIG J. 

Associate Dean of Students, Activities, and Assistant Professor of Education 
B.A., San Jose State College; M.A., Ph.D., Michigan State University 

STANLEY, CALVIN Associate Professor of Elementary Education 

B.A., University of Tennessee; M.A., George Washington University; M.A., 
Teachers College, Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Connecticut. 

SUTTON, DONALD D Associate Professor of Biology 

B.A., University of California; M.A., Ph.D., University of California, Davis 

THORSEN, DAVID O. Associate Professor of Music 

B.M., University of Redlands; M.A., Occidental College 

TO\ , ERNEST, JR. College Librarian and Associate Professor of History 

B.A., College of St. Thomas; M.S., University of Southern California; M.A., 
University of California, Los Angeles 

TURNER, GEORGE C. Associate Professor of Education and Biology 

B.A., Stanford University; M.S., Utah State University; M.Ed., Eastern Washing- 
ton College of Education 

YOUNG, JAMES D Associate Professor of Speech and Drama 

B.S., Pepperdine College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Southern California 


13 


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ORANGE COUNTY STATE COLLEGE 

PHILOSOPHY 

Orange County State College assumes that a college education must provide 
students with a broad liberal background and at the same time can and should 
furnish the practical base for success in a chosen occupation or profession. To 
accomplish the latter, the college offers a number of curricula in such fields as 
business administration, communication, humanities, social science, teaching, and 
science. These are closely related to occupational and professional requirements, 
and to the particular needs of the Orange County region. 

Equally as important, however, are the college requirements which implement 
the law authorizing state colleges to be broad liberal arts institutions. Like other 
state colleges, OSCS has a breadth requirement in general education, largely met 
prior to admission at the junior year. We are unique, however, in also requiring 
depth in one particular field of knowledge. All students, in addition to any occu- 
pational or professional program, are expected to complete a liberal arts major. 
Through this requirement the college hopes to assure for its graduates depth in 
at least one field of knowledge, depth which alone can provide perspective and 
appreciation of our magnificent cultural heritage, the vast scope of knowledge, and 
the narrow limits which ignorance and superficiality impose. 

By these several means the college hopes to fulfill its highest purpose— that of 
helping students to equip themselves through knowledge and understanding to 
participate effectively as citizens of their community and country and as worthy 
heirs of a great civilization. 

HISTORY OF ORANGE COUNTY STATE COLLEGE 

Orange County State College was established by act of the Legislature under 
terms of Chapter 1681 of the Statutes of 1957. Chapter 1681 also included an 
appropriation of $1,650,000 for site acquisition and construction. 

The Public Works Board, after a study of 19 possible sites in Orange County, 
on March 13, 1958, selected 160 acres located in the northeast section of the City 
of Fullerton. The original acreage has since been augmented by two additions, 
one of 75 acres and the other of 17 acres. The site now consists of 252 acres 
bounded on the north by Pioneer Avenue, on the west by Cypress Avenue, on 
the south by the extension of Nutwood Avenue, and on the east by the proposed 
north-south freeway. 

The appointment of the college president by Superintendent Roy E. Simpson 
was approved by the State Board of Education on January 16, 1959. Beginning 
March 1, additional appointments have been made until there were over 100 
employees, including part-time faculty, at the beginning of the 1960-61 academic 
year. 

Arrangements were made with the Fullerton Union High School District to 
lease quarters for the college administrative offices on the Fullerton Union High 
School campus, and for holding college classes at the Sunny Hills High School 
for the 1959-1960 school year. 

Applications for admissions of students were accepted during the spring and 
summer. At the close of registration for the fall semester, there were 459 students 
enrolled, of whom 107 were regular students and 352 limited students carrying 
six units or less. The full-time equivalent of those enrolled would be 174 students. 

The president of Orange County State College was originally instructed to 
master plan for 15,000 regular students, to be reached in the early 1970’s. Later, 
the instruction was changed to master plan for 35,000 regular students to be 
reached by 1980. 


15 


The college is now on its own ground at 800 North Cypress Avenue where it 
is housed in 12 temporary buildings. The first permanent building is expected 
to be completed in 1963. Enrollment for 1960-1961 is predicted to be 670 full-time 
equivalent students. This figure will grow each year until 1,800 full-time equivalent 
students will be enrolled when the first permanent building is completed. 

THE COLLEGE LIBRARY 

The College Library, housed in Building 1100, will contain at the beginning of 
the 1960-1961 academic year approximately 10,000 volumes. This collection will 
include regular books, bound periodicals, and special collections of curriculum 
materials and elementary texts. During the year, about 12,000 volumes will be 
added. In addition to these materials, the library will have available about 1,000 
pamphlets and 300 different periodicals. 

Professional librarians will be available to aid students in the use of library 
materials. 

THE ORANGE COUNTY STATE COLLEGE FOUNDATION 

The Orange County State College Foundation has been organized to provide 
essential student and faculty services which cannot be provided from state appro- 
priations. The Foundation was incorporated in October 1959. The Board of 
Trustees is made up of members of the college faculty and administration. 

The Foundation will have over-all policy control of the College book store and 
food service. In order to allow students a means of participating in the formulation 
of the policies for the book store and food service, the Foundation Board has 
delegated specific responsibilities in these areas to student committees. 

As the college grows, the Foundation will be able to provide many services to 
the students. These will include a well-stocked book store, a complete food service, 
student loans, scholarships, opportunities to assist members of the faculty in 
sponsored research and special internship, and experience programs that cannot 
be financed with state funds. 


16 


ADMISSIONS AND REGISTRATION 

The admission requirements of Orange County State College are in accordance 
with regulations specified in the California Administrative Code, Title V, Educa- 
tion, which provides uniform admission regulations for all California State Colleges. 

Orange County State College at present offers only upper division and graduate 
work. Application for admission must be made to the Office of Admissions by 
the filing deadline shown in the college calendar on page 7. 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 

Requirements 

Applicants arc admitted to regular standing if they meet all of the following 
standards: 

1. Completion of 54 transferable semester units. 

2. A 2.0 (C) average in all units attempted. 

3. Substantial completion of all the state college general education requirements. 

4. In “good standing” at previous institutions attended. 

Procedure 

All students, both full-time and part-time, will be required to matriculate. This 
includes: 

1. Submitting a completed Application for Admission. 

2. Having the high school of graduation send directly to Orange County State 
College a transcript of record. 

3. Having each college attended send directly to Orange County State College a 
transcript of record. 

GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Requirements 

A student who has earned an acceptable bachelor’s degree from an accredited 
college or university may be admitted in unclassified graduate status. Admission 
with unclassified graduate status does not constitute acceptance as a master’s degree 
candidate. Master’s degree candidates must, subsequent to attaining unclassified 
graduate status from the Office of Admissions, qualify for classified graduate status 
by satisfying the requirements published by the Office of the Dean of Instruction. 

Procedure 

1. Students planning to work toward a degree or credential at Orange County 
State College will follow the same procedure shown for undergraduate students 
with the exception that no high school transcript need be submitted. 

2. Students not planning to work toward a degree or credential at Orange County 
State College and wishing to take a maxinnmi of 6 units any semester will 
submit the following: 

a. A completed Application for Admission. 

b. Satisfactory proof of degree, e.g. college diploma. 

No evaluation of transfer credit will be given to such students and no 
advisement is offered. 


17 


PROBATIONARY AND PROVISIONAL ADMISSION 

1. Applicants who are admitted with a grade point deficiency are given proba- 
tionary status and must remove the entrance deficiency during their first year 
at Orange County State College. A student admitted on probationary status 
may be restricted by his adviser to a limited program. 

2. State law provides that applicants who apply with credit from non-accredited 
colleges, may be considered for provisional admission. An applicant who has 
attended a non-accredited college or university may be admitted to a state 
college if he meets the standards listed for transfers from accredited colleges 
and universities. 

ADMISSION OF INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS 

Special application forms are required of international student applicants. Such 
forms and directions for their use may be obtained from the Office of Admissions. 

Students from other countries are required to submit with their applications 
evidence of competence in the English language, a niedical certificate of health, 
and evidence of financial resources adequate to provide for all expenses during 
the period they expect to be registered as students in the college. 

Transcripts required are the same as for other applicants. It should be noted, 
however, that foreign language transcripts must be accompanied by certified 
English translations. 


CANCELLATION OF ADMISSION 

A student who is admitted to the college for a given semester but who does 
not register in the specified semester will have his admission canceled. The student 
must file a new application form when he again seeks admission and must meet the 
current admission requirements. 


READMISSION 

Students in “good standing” may be readmitted to the college after an absence 
of one or more semesters by filing a new Application for Admission. Students who 
have attended another institution since their last attendance at Orange County State 
College must have a transcript of record from that institution sent directly to the 
Office of Admissions. 

ADMISSION TO CREDENTIAL PROGRAMS 

Admission to the college as a student does not constitute admission to the teaching 
credential program. Students who intend to work toward credentials must make 
application to the Division of Education and Psychology during their first semester 
of attendance. Admission will be subject to criteria stated on pages 41-44. 

ACCEPTANCE OF CREDIT 

Credit for work completed at accredited institutions will be accepted toward the 
satisfaction of degree and credential requirements at Orange County State College 
within limitations of residence requirements, junior college transfer maximums, and 
course applicability. 

TRANSFER OF CREDIT FROM A JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Not more than 64 semester units may be allowed for credit earned in a junior 
college. Upper division credit is not allowed for courses taken in a junior college. 
Credential credit is not allowed for courses in education taken in a junior college. 
This does not invalidate credit for pre-professional courses taken at a junior 
college, such as introduction to education, art or design, arithmetic and/or music 
for classroom teachers. 


18 


CREDIT FOR MILITARY SERVICE 

Students who have been in military service for at least a ye^ may be granted 
six units of credit. Courses taken in service schools may be given credit on the 
basis of an evaluation which determines that they are of college level. Any credit 
for military experience will be given only upon request. Records verifying such 
experience must be filed with the Office of Admissions. 

CREDIT FROM NON-ACCREDITED INSTITUTIONS 

Credit may be accepted from non-accredited institutions toward graduation 
requirements only after a student has earned 24 semester units with at least a C 
average at Orange County State College. 

CREDIT FOR EXTENSION AND CORRESPONDENCE COURSES 

The maximum amount of credit through correspondence and extci^ion courses 
which may be allowed toward the bachelor’s degree is 24 units, of which not more 
than 12 may be transferred from another college or university. 

STATEMENT OF RESIDENCE 

A Statement of Residence must be completed prior to registration for each 
student, day or evening. No student in continuous attendance dicing successive 
semesters is required to file a Statement of Residence after the initial filing. Any 
break in attendance requires a new Statement of Residence. 


ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 


Grading System 
Grade 

A Elxcellent 


B 

C 

D 

E 

F 

AU 

W 

CR 


Above Average 

Average 

Barely Passing 

Incomplete 

Failure 


Grade Point Value 

4 

3 

2 

1 

0 

0 


Auditor (no credit toward degree or credential) 

Passing Withdrawal 

Credit for course, no grade assigned 


None Assigned 

None Assigned 

None Assigned 


With the exception of the grades of AU, W, and CR, all units attempted are com- 
puted in the student’s grade point average. 


Incomplefe Work 

A grade of E may be given only when, in the opinion of the instructor, a 
student cannot complete a course during the semester of enrollment for reasons 
beyond his control. Such reasons are assumed to include illness of the student, of 
members of his immediate family, extraordinary financial problems, loss of outside 
position, and other such exigencies. A student may remove a grade of E (incom- 
plete work) by satisfactory completion of course requirements with the mstructor 
and the grade wUl be changed on the student’s permanent record card to that des- 
ignated by the instructor. If the grade of E is not removed within one semester, 
unless this period is extended by proper college authority, the grade of E will be 
considered a permanent grade of F. 


Repetition of Courses 

When a course is repeated, the units and grade points of the repetition are in- 
cluded in the grade point average in addition to the units and grade points of the 
original course. When a course is repeated, where the original grade was passing, 
the repetition will carry no subject or unit credit toward a degree or credential. 
Grade point deficiencies incurred by courses completed at Orange County btate 
College may not be made up by courses taken at other colleges. 

3—23414 TO 


Good Standing 

“Good standing” indicates that a student is eligible to continue or to return, and 
is free from financial obligation to the college and from disciplinary action. A 
student under academic or disciplinary dismissal is not eligible to receive a state- 
ment of “good standing” on transcripts issued by Orange County State College. 

Residence Requirements for All Degrees 

A minimum of 24 semester units shall be earned at Orange County State College. 
At least one-half of such units shall be completed among the last 20 semester units 
counted toward the degree. 

Academic Probation 

It is the purpose of academic probation to identify and to bring to the attention 
of the counseling office the student who is experiencing academic difficulties. There- 
fore, students whose records fall into any one of the following categories are placed 
on academic probation: 

1. Where the cumulative grade point average on all work attempted at all insti- 
tutions attended is below a C (2.0). 

2. Where the cumulative grade point average on all work attempted at Orange 
County State College falls below a C (2.0). 

3. Where the record shows below a C (2.0) average in any one semester or sum- 
mer session regardless of the cumulative grade point average. 

Academic Dismissal 

It is the purpose of academic dismissal to give the student an opportunity to 
review carefully his educational experiences away from the college environment. 
This “break” will normally be imposed before the student’s record has reached the 
point where it will preclude a continuation of his educational program at a later 
date. Therefore, students whose records fall into the following categories will be 
subject to dismissal and action will be taken before the next semester begins. Rec- 
ords will be reviewed individually. 

1. Where the record shows below a C (2.0) average in a regular semester or 
summer session when the student is already on academic probation. (This 
category does not apply to students admitted on probation.) 

2. Where after two semesters on probation a student has not attained a grade 
point average of C (2.0) on all work attempted at Orange County State Col- 
lege and on all work attempted at all collegiate institutions attended. 

3. Where the academic record of the student indicates serious academic difficulty. 

Removal of Probation 

A student will be automatically removed from academic probation when all the 
following conditions are met: 

a. The student’s cumulative grade point average on all work attempted at 
Orange County State College is a C (2.0) or above. 

b. The student’s cumulative grade point average on all work attempted at all 
collegiate institutions attended is a C (2.0) or above. 

c. A C (2.0) grade point average is attained on the last semester of work at- 
tempted. 

Readmission After Academic Dismissal 

A student may apply to the Office of Admissions for readmission after academic 
dismissal upon completion of the period of dismissal. 

Change of Program 

Students who wish to drop a class or withdraw from college must fill out a 
change of progra?n card in the Office of the Registrar. All grades for withdrawal 


20 


through the first four weeks of instruction of the semester will be W. Beginning 
with the fifth week, and through the tenth week of instruction, grades assigned 
will be W if the student is passing at the time he withdraws, or F if the student 
is failing at the time he withdraws. Beginning with the eleventh week of instruc- 
tion, a student will be given an F if he drops a class or withdraws from college, 
except when in the opinion of the instructor he is entitled to receive a grade of E 
(incomplete) . 

Examinations 

Final examinations are required in all courses. No final examinations shall be 
given to individual students before the regularly scheduled time. Any student who 
finds it impossible to take a final examination on the date scheduled must make 
arrangements in advance with the instructor to have an “Incomplete” grade re- 
ported and must then follow the regulations concerning make-up of “Incomplete” 
grades. No exception will be made to this rule without the written approval of the 
instructor, the division chairman, and the Dean of Instruction. 

Classification in College 

Undergraduate students who have completed 0-29 units of work are classified as 
freshmen, 30-59 units as sophomores, 60-89 units as juniors, and 90 or more as 
seniors. 

Transcripts 

Upon request to the Office of the Registrar, each student will be provided with 
one official copy of his college record without charge. A charge of $1 will be made 
for each additional transcript requested by the student. No transcript will be sup- 
plied for college work taken in other institutions. 

Study List Limits 

A student is normally permitted to enroll in a maximum of 16 units each sernester. 
However, upon written approval of his adviser, the student may carry additional 
units. The foregoing limits apply to students who are attending college on a full- 
time basis. Students with outside responsibilities are strongly advised to reduce their 
study load. 

Auditors 

A properly qualified student may register in classes as an auditor, provided there 
is room. The student must meet the regular college entrance requirements and 
must pay the same fees as other students. An auditor may not change his registra- 
tion to obtain credit after the last date to add courses to the study list. An auditor 
is not permitted to take examinations in the course. No credit will be granted to- 
ward a degree or credential for a course with an audit grade. 

Dual Registration 

A student enrolled at Orange County State College may enroll concurrently for 
additional courses at another institution only with advance written approval from 
the Committee on Academic Standards. Permission will not be granted when the 
study load in the proposed combined program exceeds the units authorized at this 
college. 

Unit of Credit 

Each college semester unit represents three hours of college work per week for 
one semester. Courses are of three types: 

1. Lecture— one hour in class plus two hours of study 

2. Activity— two hours of class plus one hour of study 

3. Laboratory— three hours in class 

Some courses may combine two or more of these types. 


21 


Grade Reports to Students 

A report of the final grades assigned in classes is sent to each student at the end 
of each semester. 

GRADUATION AND CERTIFICATION POLICY 

Requirements for Graduation and Certification 
A student is eligible for graduation and/or certification for a credential if he is 
in good standing and fulfills the following requirements: 

a. Completion of the required number of units for the degree or credential. A 
minimum of 124 semester units is required for graduation with a Bachelor of 
Arts degree. As is true of any newly established college, OCSC cannot be fully 
accredited until it receives a formal visitation from an accreditation committee. 
In the meantime, the State Department of Education accepts all courses taken 
toward teaching credentials, and other state colleges w^ill accept for transfer 
all courses taken at OCSC. Students should experience no difficulty in trans- 
ferring courses taken here to other colleges and universities. 

b. Completion of the course sequence required for the degree or credential, in- 
cluding general education requirements as listed below: 

(1) Social Sciences 9 units 

Must include instruction in United States History, Constitution, California 
State and Local Government, and American ideals, and courses in the 
fields of anthropology, economics, geography, history, political science, 
sociology, and similar fields. Courses must be selected from two or more 


of these fields. 

(2) Natural Sciences 9 units 

Includes fields of astronomy, botany, chemistry, geology, physics, physi- 
ology, zoology, and similar fields. At least one course must be selected 
from a physical science and from a life science. 

(3) Literature, Philosophy, or the Arts 6 units 

(Fine and practical arts not to exceed 3 of the 6 units) 

(4) Health and Physical Education 2 units 

(5) Oral and Written Expression 3 units 

(6) Psychology ... 2 units 

(7) Additional units in General Education 14 units 

c. Satisfaction of the residence requirement 


d. Achievement of a C (2.0) grade point average on all work attempted at all 
institutions attended, including Orange County State College 

e. Recommendation by the faculty. 

Application for Graduation 

A candidate for graduation should file an application for a graduation require- 
ment check in the Office of the Registrar by the end of the tenth week of the 
semester previous to the semester in which he expects to graduate. 

EVALUATION OF TRANSFER CREDITS 

The Office of Admissions will evaluate previous college work in terms of its re- 
lationship to the requirements of Orange County State College. All degree and 
credential candidates will be issued a Credit Summary, which serves as a basis for 
determining specific remaining requirements for the student’s specific objective. 
Once issued to a student, the evaluation remains valid as long as the student 
matriculates at the date specified, pursues the objective specified, and remains in 
continuous attendance. The student will not be held to additional graduation re- 
quirements unless such requirements become mandatory as a result of changes in 
the California Administrative Code or the California Education Code. 


<b 


22 


In view of the foregoing regulations, the student should notify the Office of 
Admissions immediately if he changes the objective specified in his evaluation. 

While the evaluation for a student remains valid, the student is held responsible 
for complying with all changes in regulations and procedures which may appear in 
subsequent catalogs. 

REGISTRATION 

Registration is the final step in the matriculation process. When a student has 
been admitted by the Office of Adnussions and has decided in a conference with 
his assigned adviser which subjects he wishes to take, he is ready for registration. 

A Class Schedule containing details regarding courses offered and procedures to 
be followed for registration is made available prior to the beginning of each semes- 
ter and summer session. 

At the time of registration, every student is required to file a program card with 
the Office of the Registrar. The filing of a program card by the student and its 
acceptance by the college is evidence of an obligation by the student to perform 
the designated work to the best of his ability. Withdrawal from, or neglect of, any 
course entered on the program card, or a change of program (including a change 
of section of the same course) without the formal permission of the Office of the 
Registrar, will result in a grade of F. 

A student may not receive credit in any courses in which he is not registered. 

LATE REGISTRATION 

The last day to register late each semester will be announced in the Class Sched- 
ule, The college calendar in the front of this catalog contains 1960-61 registration 
dates. Late registrants will find themselves handicapped in arranging their programs 
and must by state law pay a $5 late registration fee in addition to regular fees. 


FEES AND EXPENSES 

REGISTRATION FEES 

Regular Students 

Materials and service fee $33.00 

Associated Students fee 9.00 

Total per semester $42.00 

Limited Students ('7-6 units) 

Materials and service fee $17.00 

Associated Students fee 4.00 

Total per semester $21.(X) 

Other 

Nonresident tuition fee (maximum $127.50) per unit $8.50 

Late registration fee (in addition to other fees listed above) $5.00 


OTHER FEES OR CHARGES 

Check returned from bank for any cause 

Change of program 

Transcript fee (no charge for first copy) — 

Failure to meet administratively required appointment or time limit (special 
aptitude examinations, failure to keep appointments for health exam- 
ination, special final examinations) 

Auditors Pay the Same Fees as Others ^ 

Fee Schedule Subject to Change by State Authority 


$2.00 

1.00 

1.00 


2.00 


23 


REFUNDS OF FEES 


Materials and Service Fee 

Upon withdrawal from the college, the materials and service fee may be refunded 
if written application for refund is submitted to the Registrar not later than 14 
days following the day of the term that instruction begins; provided that the 
amount of $2 shall be retained to cover the cost of registration. Late registration 
fees and late change of program fees are not refundable. 

The entire fee may be refunded in the event a student is unable to continue 
his registration because of a college regulation or because of compulsory military 
service. Application for refund under such circumstances may be made at any time 
prior to the date when the student receives any academic credit for the courses 
for which he is registered. 

The difference between the applicable materials and service fee, less $2, may be 
refunded if the unit load of the student is reduced to a lower materials and 
service fee category within the 14 days following the day of the term that in- 
struction begins. 

For each unit of nonresident fee charged, the state will refund the entire fee 
charged during the first week of the semester upon written application, there- 
after: second week 90%, third week 70%, fourth week 50%, fifth week 30%, sixth 
week 20%, from the seventh week on, no refund. 


PARKING FEES: (Student and Employee) 


Non-Reserved Spaces: 

Regular students (over 6 units) per semester $13.00 

Summer Session— 6 weeks sessions 5.00 

Other sessions— 1 week or more 1.00 per week 

Each alternate car vehicle in addition to fee for first 

vehicle— per semester 1.00 


Reserved Spaces: 

Per calendar month or major fraction thereof $5.00 

COIN OPERATED PARKING GATE— controlled spaces — .25 per admission 

(1) Designated spaces for two-wheeled, self-propelled vehicles required to be 
licensed by the State Department of Motor Vehicles will be charged 25% of 
the fees shown above except the fee for an alternate include a two-wheeled 
motorized licensed vehicle and a car, the “first vehicle” shall be the car and 
full fees collected accordingly. 

(2) Fees for portions of a semester or summer period will be made in accordance 
with the following schedule which refers to calendar days commencing on 
the date of the term when instruction begins: 


Per Semester 


Period 
1-30 days 
31-60 days 
61-90 days 
91 to end 


A?nount 
100% of fee 
75% of fee 
50% of fee 
25% of fee 


Summer Periods 
Period Aviount 


First Vi of period 
Second Vs of period 
Last Vi of period 


100% of fee 
66% of fee 
33% of fee 


VETERANS 

Orange County State College is approved by the Bureau of Readjustment Edu- 
cation, State Department of Education, to offer programs to veterans seeking bene- 
fits under state and federal legislation. All students seeking veterans benefits must 
have a degree or credential objective. 

Applications for benefits should be filed well in advance of the semester in 
which the veteran plans to use these benefits in order to have the authorization 
at the time of registration. 


24 


P. L 550 

Application. If the veteran has attended an institution under P. L. 550 benefits 
before: Through the Office of Veterans Affairs at the institution last attended under 
P. L. 550 benefits, the veteran must file an Application for Change of Place of 
Training (VA form 1995). 

If the veteran has not attended an institution under P. L. 550 benefits before: 
The application forms may be obtained from the Veterans Adviser at OCSC. 

Monthly Certification. Each month, the veteran must obtain an Attendance 
Report For?}! from the veterans adviser. This form must be signed by each of the 
veteran’s instructors on the last class meeting of the month. This signature will 
verify satisfactory attendance for the month. When completed, the Attendance 
Report Form must be returned to the veterans adviser and the veteran must sign 
the IBM certification card that is forwarded to the VA. The Attendance Report 
Form must be returned to the veterans adviser on or before the 5th of the month 
to ensure receiving the subsistence check on time. 

Subsistence Checks. The subsistence check should be received on the 20th of 
the month following the month of certification. Under no circumstances should 
this check be cashed if the amount is more than the veteran should have received. 
An overpayment accepted by the veteran will cause an indefinite delay or loss of 
future benefits. If the check has not been received by the end of the month follow- 
ing the month of certification, the veteran should notify the veterans adviser at 
OCSC. 

Change of Status. The veterans adviser at OCSC must be notified immediately 
of any change of address, major, unit load, number of dependents or any other 
change of status which may affect benefits. 


Unit Load and Subsistence 


Units 

Load 

Single 

I Dependent 

2 Dependents 

14 or more 

Full 

$110 

$135 

$160 

10 to 13 

^4 

$ 80 

$100 

$120 

7 to 9 

Fz 

$ 50 

$ 60 

$ 80 

Ito 6 

Less than Yz 

Fees in 

monthly subsistence form 


(total for monthly payments equals 
amount of fees by the end of the 
semester.) 


Cal Vef 

Application. If the veteran has attended an institution under Cal Vet benefits 
before: Obtain the IBM card authorization for training from the Office of Veterans 
Affairs at the last institution attended under Cal Vet benefits. This IBM card must 
be filed with the veterans adviser at OCSC. 

If the veteran has not attended an institution under Cal Vet benefits before: The 
application forms may be obtained from the veterans adviser at OCSC. 

Fayment of Fees. If the veteran has filed his IBM authorization card with the 
veterans adviser at OCSC prior to or at registration, the fees will be paid by the 
State. If the veteran files the IBM authorization card after registration, he may 
receive a check' to cover the fees upon direct application to Cal Vet. The applica- 
cation for refund may be obtained from the veterans adviser. 

Maintenance Allowance. If the veteran is registered for a full load (12 semester 
units) at OCSC, he may receive approximately |50 a month from Cal Vet as a 
maintenance allowance. 

Enrollment Attendance Certificate. When the veteran registers, he must complete 
an enrollment certificate. He must fill out an attendance certificate on the 15th of 
each month only if he is receiving the maintenance allowance. 

Veterans Attending Under Other State or Federal Legislation. Veterans antici- 
pating attendance at OCSC under other state or federal legislation should see the 
veterans adviser for further information. 


25 


Dependents of Disabled or Deceased Veterans. Dependents of disabled or de- 
ceased veterans should see the veterans adviser for information concerning state 
and federal legislation which provides for the waiver of fees or for educational 
benefits. 


STUDENT SERVICES 

Student services of Orange County State College are centered in the Office of 
the Dean of Students. The three major divisions are admissions and records, counsel- 
ing and testing, and student activities. Additional services are offered as the needs 
of the students are expressed and as the growth of the college continues. Student 
health, student placement, housing, part-time employment, and other similar con- 
cerns are centered in this office. 

HOUSING 

No dormitories will be constructed on the college campus for some years. How- 
ever, a list of rooms and apartments in the community has been prepared by the 
Office of the Dean of Students and those who wish to live away from home may 
inquire there for suggested lodging. 

STUDENT HEALTH 

The student health center is located in building 1400. Under the direction of the 
College Physician, a program of emergency treatment will be offered beginning 
September 1960. A graduate nurse will be on duty full-time, and the College Physi- 
cian will be available as needed. Student health records will be kept in this office 
and physical examinations for credential purposes will be given by appointment by 
the College Physician. Students may have examinations by their own physicians 
if desired. Forms for this purpose may be obtained in the student health center. 

PROGRAM ADVISEMENT 

Program advisement is the direct responsibility of the division in which the 
student is pursuing his major. He therefore makes an appointment with his assigned 
adviser to discuss the courses he should take to fulfill his major. 

COUNSELING AND TESTING 

Personal counseling other than academic advisement is available at all times in 
the Office of the Dean of Students. Students are encouraged to talk over matters 
of concern that may affect their ability to do satisfactory work in college. 

Under the direction of the Test Officer, standardized tests are administered for 
purposes of class placement and entrance into directed teaching. Arrangements may 
be made for taking a study habits inventory, vocational interest inventory, tempera- 
ment and personality inventories, and other similar instruments, with interpretation 
available by either the Test Officer or other members of the Dean of Students’ staff. 

REMEDIAL WORK 

Students whose scores in the college testing program indicate the need for a basic 
review of fundamentals in certain subject areas may be required to take remedial 
work as a condition of their continuance in college for a second semester. Since 
no remedial courses are offered at the upper division level, students are advised to 
take such necessary courses at a junior college. Concurrent enrollment is permissible 
but only upon application and approval by the Committee on Academic Standards 
and by the counseling center of the junior college concerned. 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOANS 

Funds are not yet available for awarding scholarships. However, Orange County 
State College is a participant in the program resulting from the National Defense 
Education Act of 1958. By this legislation, loan funds have been made available to 
college students by both the federal and the state government. 

^ 26 


In general, the following conditions must be met for a student to qualify for 
a loan: 

1. He must be a citizen of the United States or an American national. 

2. He must be in good standing at the college. 

3. He must be a full-time student, carrying a minimum of 12 units at OCSC. 

4. He must demonstrate financial need. 

5. He must submit a loan application which includes a budget, personal data, 
parents’ financial status (if the student is under 21 years of age), and at least 
two references. 

The loan is to assist the student to remain in college and complete his education. 
Funds are not granted for the purchase of new automobiles, homes, for paying off 
accumulated debts, or for non-college related expenses. The student is required to 
sign a promissory note for repayment of the loan and an oath of allegiance to the 
United States. The principal amount of the loan must be repaid to the college 
beginning one year after the borrower ceases to be a full-time student. By law, 
interest is 3 per cent per annum and is not charged until repayment begins. The 
borrower has 10 years to complete payment. Full-time elementary or secondary 
school teachers, not including junior college instructors, are entitled to a 50 per cent 
forgiveness of the principal. 

Application should be made in the office of the Associate Dean of Students, 
Counseling and Testing. No deadline for applying has been set and a student may 
apply at any time during the semester that an urgent need becomes apparent. Loans 
are usually granted on a semester basis, and a student would normally be expected 
to apply not more than once each semester. 

All loan funds are handled by the Orange County State College Foundation, and 
gifts for scholarship purposes should be addressed to the Foundation. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

The faculty of the college recognizes the important role of student activities in 
the growth and development of young people in our society. The scope of the 
activities program includes areas of interest to both day and evening students attend- 
ing the college. Every student is encouraged to participate in as many activities as 
his free time allows. 

During the first year, 1959-1960, the students organized as Associated Students, 
voted a student body fee for the support of activities, selected “Titans” as a nick- 
name, and began publishing a college newspaper. The Titan Times was published 
biweekly during the spring semester and is expected to become a four-page weekly 
in September 1960. 

Two formal dances, a picnic, and a number of assemblies were held during the 
first year. With the anticipated formation of clubs and other organizations, such 
extracurricular activities will offer students a much wider range of interests from 
which to choose. 

Athletics 

Under the direction of the Associate Dean of Students, Activities, a committee 
of students and faculty has been organized to plan a year-round program of intra- 
mural athletics. Softball, basketball, volleyball, tennis, and many other sports will 
be offered. 

A 26-game basketball schedule has been arranged for 1960-61 with many state 
colleges and universities in California. Home games will be played in the Fullerton 
Junior College gymnasium. 

In the spring of 1960, a group of Orange County citizens organized a boosters 
club to help foster wholesome intercollegiate athletic competition at Orange County 
State College. Its members are dedicated to the encouragement of a sound program 
of athletics and are contributing financially and by way of enthusiasm in helping 
to develop a first-rate athletic program based on a well-rounded concept of the 
relationship between sports and academic achievement. 




27 


COURSES OF STUDY 

BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREES AVAILABLE 

1. Biological Sciences 

2. Business Administration and Economics 

3. Elementary Education 

4. Language Arts (Literature) 

5. Language Arts (Speech-Drama) 

6. Mathematics 

7. Music 

8. Social Science 


COURSES AND DIVISIONS 


COURSES 

Accounting 

Art 

Biology 

Drama 

Economics 

Education— Elementary. 
Education— Secondary... 

Finance 

French 

Geography 

German 

History 

Journalism 

Language Arts 

Management 

Marketing 

Mathematics 

Music 

Philosophy 

Physics 

Political Science 

Psychology 

Russian 

Sociology 

Speech 


DIVISIONS 

—Business Administration and Economics 
-- Humanities 

— Bcience and Mathematics 
....Communication 

—Business Administration and Economics 

...Education and Psychology 

.-Education and Psychology 

. ..Business Administration and Economics 

...Humanities 

...Social Science 

...Humanities 

...Social Science 

—Communication 

—Communication, Humanities 

.^Business Administration and Economics 

-Business Administration and Economics 

...Science and Mathematics 

...Humanities 

...Humanities 

-Science and Mathematics 
...Social Science 
—Education and Psychology 
—Humanities 
.-Social Science 
—Communication 


28 


& 


GENERAL COURSE NUMBERING CODE 

First Digit 

1- 99 courses which carry no credit toward a degree or a credential 
100-299 lower division courses of freshman and sophomore level, but open also to 
upper division students 

300 -399 upper division courses of junior and senior level which do not give grad- 
duate credit toward a master’s degree 

400-499 upper division courses of junior and senior level which may give gradu- 
ate credit toward a master’s degree by arrangement 
500-599 graduate courses limited to graduate students 

Second Digit 

The second digit is used to designate the content area of the course, with 
variations within each Division. 

Third Digit 

0— independent study 

1— beginning and core courses 
2, 3, 4, 5, 6— sequence of courses 

7— seminars (undergraduate) 

8— workshops 

9— field work and directed teaching 


-C 


29 


DIVISION OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 
AND ECONOMICS 

Professors: Smith (Chairman), Carr 

Associate Professors: Li, Lyons, Rizzardi 

Assistant Professors: Fyfe, Graves 

Vocational Instructor: Grant 

Through a study of the various theoretical and practical business policies and 
procedures, the Division of Business Administration and Economics seeks to afford 
a basic education for managerial and professional positions in business, government, 
and education. Although emphasis is given to theory, factual content which is 
essential in specific vocations such as accounting, economics, finance, marketing, 
management, and business education is provided to enable students to enter ap- 
prenticeships in these fields with the expectation that their education should expedite 
their progress, either to managerial positions or to staff positions as professional 
accountants, economists, educators, and marketing and business consultants. 

In our ever-expanding, complex society, the managers of tomorrow must be men 
and women with breadth of understanding and vision. Students who concentrate 
in a special area are encouraged to elect courses in other divisions of the college, 
particularly in the areas of the behavioral, social, and political sciences, and foreign 
languages. It is assumed that the first half of their college work toward a bachelor’s 
degree represents a required basic education in communication, mathematics, a 
laboratory science, social science, and the humanities. With the broadening of our 
cultural and business horizons, it is desirable to become increasingly better versed 
in the language of our neighbors, Spanish, and in the languages, viz. French, German, 
and Russian. Since the understanding of mathematics is becoming increasingly im- 
portant in business and the social sciences, students who contemplate enrollment in 
either business administration or economics are encouraged to take college algebra 
and calculus as preparatory subjects. 

If credits for either or both elementary accounting and principles of economics 
have not been earned, it will be necessary to enroll in these courses the first se- 
mester of the junior year. 

Students enrolled in the Division and working toward a college degree are subject 
to the general requirements of the college as to courses and credit hours required 
for graduation. 

In the junior and senior years, in addition to completing the general requirements 
of the college and the core courses required in business administration or economics, 
a smdent must complete one of the following fields of concentration: General 
Business, Accounting, Business Education, Economics, Finance, Management, 
Marketing. 

The prograrns outlined below lead to a Bachelor of Arts degree in either Eco- 
nomics or Business Administration. Students majoring in Business Education must 
meet the requirements of either the Division of Business Administration and Eco- 
nomics or the Division of Education and Psychology for their degree. 

Candidates for the bachelor’s degree in the Division of Business Administration 
and Economics are required to earn not less than 60 semester credit hours in areas 
other than business administration and economics. For a degree in business adminis- 
tration or economics, at least 50 semester credit hours in the Division are required 
including the core courses listed below; ' 


30 


BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 
AND ECONOMICS 

Core: Business administration and economics courses required of all students 
in the Division of Business Administration and Economics. 

Course Units 

Econ. 301, 302. Principles of Economics 6 

Accounting 300A, 300B. Elementary Accounting 6 

Econ. 321. American Economic History 3 

Finance 331. Money and Banking 3 

Finance 332. Business Finance 3 

Management 341. Industrial Organization and Management 3 

Management 3 46 A. Business Law I — 3 

Marketing 351. Principles of Marketing 3 

Econ. 331. Elements of Business and Economic Statistics 4 

Management 443. Business Policies... 3 

37 

AREAS OF CONCENTRATION 

A student should select an area of concentration by the second semester of his 
junior year and plan to take the required courses in it. 

General Business Units 

Accounting 304. Managerial Accounting 3 

Management 342. Production Planning, Layout and Control or Bus. Ad. 353 

Salesmanship and Sales Administration 3 

Management 442. Administrative Policies and Organization 3 

Elective units in the Division 4 to 14 

Accounting 

301. Intermediate Accounting 3 

302. Cost Accounting 3 

401. Advanced Accounting 3 

Elective units in the Division 4 to 14 

Economics 

401. Intermediate Economic Theory and Analysis 3 

403. Comparative Economic Systems 3 

405. History of Economic Thought 3 

.411. Business Cycles 3 

Elective units in the Division 1 to 11 

Finance 

304. Managerial Accounting 3 

433. Public Finance 3 

431. Investment Banking 3 

432. Fundamentals of Investments 3 

Elective units in the Division 1 to 11 

Management 

342. Production Planning, Layout, and Control .... 3 

343. Personnel Management and Human Relations 3 

442. Administrative Policies and Organization 3 

Elective units in the Division 4 to 14 

Marketing 

353. Salesmanship and Sales Administration 3 

354. Principles of Advertising 3 

356. Economics of Consumption 3 

452. Market Research 3 

Elective units in the Division 2 to 12 


31 


Business Education Requirements: 

The core Business Administration courses, plus up to 11 credits in skills subjects 
(typing, shorthand, office practice, etc.) taken in lower division, plus an elective 
course in Business Administration or economics. 


MINOR IN ECONOMICS 

Units 

Econ. 301, 302. Principles of Economics 6 

Econ. 321. American Economic History 3 

Finance 331. Money and Banking 3 

Econ. 401. Intermediate Economic Theory and Analysis 3 

Econ. 403. Comparative Economic Systems 3 


18 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AND ECONOMICS 

ACCOUNTING 

3 00A. Elementary Accounting I ( 3 ) F 

Single transactions, general ledger accounts, books of original entry, closing 
process, trial balance, financial statements, accounting for negotiable instruments, 
controlling accounts, adjusting entries. 

300B. Elementary Accounting II (3) F, S 

Prerequisite: Accounting 300 A. Relation of business documents to accounts, 
fundamentals of partnership and corporation accounts, business forms and records, 
payroll accounting, single entry, financial statement analysis. 

3 01. Intermediate Accounting (3) F 

Prerequisite: Accounting 300B. Consideration of the intermediate level of ac- 
counts and transactions peculiar to the partnership and corporate types of organi- 
zation; modern basic concepts of accounting theory; interpretation of financial 
statements. 

3 02 A. Cost Accounting I (3) F, S 

Prerequisite: Accounting 300B. The development of accounting information 
which will help management in the minimization of manufacturing and operating 
costs of business. Particular emphasis is given to standard costs as a device for cost 
control. 

3 03. Governmental Accounting ( 3 ) S 

Prerequisite: Accounting 300B. Accounts of institutions, municipalities, state and 
federal governments; organization, procedure, budgets. 

304. Managerial Accounting (3) S 

Prerequisite: Accounting 300B. (For students who do not intend to specialize in 
accounting.) Principles underlying preparation of budgets and control measures. 

305. Auditing (3) S 

Prerequisite: Accounting 300B. Auditing standards and procedures. 

401. Advanced Accounting (3) S 

Prerequisite: Accounting 301. Reserves, sinking funds, actuarial methods, invest- 
ments, partnerships, statements for special purposes, receiverships, consolidated 
balance sheets, foreign exchange. 

402. Federal Income Tax (3) S 

Prerequisite: Accounting 300B. Basic discussion of the history, theory, and broad 
outlines of federal income taxation. 


32 


403. C.P.A. Problems and Review (3) S (on demand) 

Prerequisite: Accounting 401. Selected problems from C.P.A. examinations; anal- 
ysis and revision of statements, partnerships, corporations, quasi-reorganization, 
mergers, and others; accounting theory, auditing, and ethical considerations as they 
relate to management, stockholders, and the public. 

ECONOMICS 

301. Principles of Economics I ( 3 ) F 

An introduction to the major areas of modern economic theory and public 
policy; the firm under varying conditions of competition and monopoly; product 
prices and factors which govern them. 

302. Principles of Economics II (3) F, S 

Prerequisite: Econ. 301. (Continuation of 301) Monetary theory and banking 
institutions; national income theory; international economics; public policy arising 
out of the structure of industry; economic stability. 

321. American Economic History ( 3 ) F 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Main events and leading personalities in the economic 
development of the United States; agriculture, industry, commerce, finance, trans- 
portation, the trust movement and the labor movement. 

322. European Economic History (3) S 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. The evolution of the economic institutions of modern 
Europe in relation to the development of industry, commerce, transportation, and 
finance in the principal European countries. 

324. Money and Banking (3) F 

(Same as Econ. 331) Prerequisite: Econ. 302. A study of the United States mone- 
tary system; commercial and savings banks, the Federal Reserve System; other 
credit-granting and financing institutions. 

32 5. Economics of Consumption (3) S 

Analyses of populations, personal income distribution, consumption theories, 
savings and price movements; aggregate consumption expenditures and consumer 
choices. 

3 31. Elements of Business and Economic Statistics (4) S 
Prerequisite: Intermediate Algebra. Methods of collection of data, presentation, 
and interpretation, index numbers, time series, and simple correlation. 

401. Intermediate Economic Theory and Analysis (3) F 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. A development of value and distribution; problems and 
policies of price determination for both the firm and the industry. 

402. Advanced Economic Theory ( 3 ) S 

Prerequisite: Econ. 401. Recent development in value, price, and distribution. 

403. Comparative Economic Systems (3) F 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. The economics of capitalism, socialism, communism, and 
fascism. 

404. The Soviet Economy (2) S 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. An analytical survey of Soviet economic development; 
structure and performance of the economy, problems of planning and control. 

405. History of Economic Thought (3) S 

Prerequisite: Econ. 401. A study of the development of economics; contributions 
of schools of thought and of individual economists as they influenced economic 
thought and national and international policies. 


33 


411. Business Cycles ( 3 ) F 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Fundamental factors in business cycles and business 
fluctuations; study of current business conditions beginning early in the course and 
developing into practical application of forecasting methods. 

421. International Economics and Foreign Trade (3) S 
Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Elementary principles of foreign trade, principles of 
comparative cost, the balance of international payments, barriers to international 
trade, and recent developments in free trade. 

451. Public Finance (3) S 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Federal, state, local; principles of taxation; government 
borrowing, national debt, fiscal policy, and inter-govemmental fiscal relations. 

453. Economics of Public Utilities (3) F 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Economic characteristics of utility industries; valuation, 
rate structure, management; state and federal regulation. 

45 5. Government Regulation of Economic Activity (3) S 
Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Analysis of the reasons for, and the impact of, regulation 
on various segments of business and commercial activities. 

FINANCE 

3 31. Money and Banking ( 3 ) F 

(Same as Econ. 324.) Prerequisite: Econ. 302. A study of the United States 
monetary system; commercial and savings banks; the Federal Reserve System; 
other credit-granting and financing institutions. 

332. Business Finance (3) F 

Prerequisites: Accounting 300B and Finance 331. Types of business organization; 
sources of long and short-term capital. 

33 3. Principles of Insurance ( 3 ) F 

A survey course to serve as an introduction to life, fire, casualty, surety, and 
social insurance. 

3 34. Life Insurance (3) S 

Prerequisite: Finance 333. A study of the principles of life insurance; individual 
and social benefits; life insurance companies and their operations. 

3 3 5. Property and Casualty Insurance (3) S 
Prerequisite: Finance 333. The insurance needs of individuals and business con- 
cerns; the study of hazards, policy structures, rates; underwriting. 

33 6. Real Estate (3) S 

The su^ey of urban real estate theory and practice; structure and growth of 
cities; basis of real estate values; urban planning; zoning for commercial, industrial 
and residential areas, financing of real estate transactions. 

431. Investment Banking ( 3 ) S 

Prerequisite: Finance 332. The role of investment banking in the American 
economy; the relationship of investment banking to other financial institutions; 
regulation of investment banking and the security markets. 

432. Fundamentals of Investments (3) S 

Prerequisite: Finance 332. Analysis of different types of corporate securities— 
commercial, industrial, and public utility; the role of mutual and closed-end in- 
vestment trusts. Special consideration is given to investment purposes and ob- 
jectives. 


34 


43 3. Public Finance (3) F 

(Same as Econ. 451.) Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Federal, state, local; principles of 
taxation; government borrowing, national debt, fiscal policy, and inter-govem- 
mental fiscal relations. 

MANAGEMENT 

341. Industrial Organization and Management (3) F 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Principles of administration as applied to the organiza- 
tion and operation of manufacturing. Concerns elements of organization, plant 
location and layout, materials procurement and handling, production planning and 
control, salary administration, and other aspects of supervision and management. 

342. Production Planning, Layout, and Control (3) S 

Prerequisite: Management 341. The management of manufacturing activities; a 
survey of the internal operation of factories; research and design of products, 
plant facilities and layout; inventory and production control, purchasing, and 
materials handling; safety; production standards and wage incentives; motion and 
time study; quality control and product inspection. 

343. Personnel Management and Human Relations (3) F 

Prerequisite: Management 341. An introduction to the organization, training, 
motivation, and direction of employees with consideration to productivity and 
worker morale. Among specific topics covered are selection, training, compensa- 
tion, work standards, performance appraisal, supervision, and leadership. 

344. Procurement and Purchasing (3) S 

Prerequisite: Marketing 351. Policies for purchasing raw materials, parts, supplies, 
and finished goods for manufacturing operations, for commercial uses, and for the 
wholesale and retail trade; buying procedures, inventory control, vendor relations, 
legal problems, quality control, and financing. 

3 46 A. Business Law I (3) F 

The philosophy and role of law as it applies to business operations; the fields 
of contracts, agency, sales, and personal property; conditions under which pro- 
fessional legal advice should be sought. 

347. Business Law II (3) S 

Bailments, sales, negotiable instruments, business organizations, and allied 
materials. 

441. Management-Union Relations (3) S 

Prerequisite: Management 341. Provides interpretation and understanding of the 
impact of management and union institutions on employee relations. Topics con- 
sidered are labor union structure, aims and operations; management objectives and 
functions; collective bargaining agreements; wage bargaining; industrial conflict and 
dispute settlements; labor relations legislation and public intervention in manage- 
ment-union disputes. 

442. Administrative Policies and Organization (3) F 

Prerequisite: Management 341. Development of administrative organizations and 
the determination of policies for the integration of major activities of a business 
enterprise. 

443. Business Policies ( 3 ) S 

Prerequisites: Finance 331, Management 341, and Marketing 351. Using the case 
method, the course involves accounting, finance, production, marketing, and or- 
ganization and administration; its objective is to show the need for understand- 
ing the different facets of a business. 

445. Transportation and Traffic Management (3) F 
Prerequisites: Management 341 and Marketing 351. The economics of transpor- 
tation; classification and rate structure, functions and duties of a trafiic manager. 


35 


MARKETING 


3 51. Principles of Marketing ( 3 ) F 

Prerequisite: Econ. 302. The prevailing methods of marketing as they apply to 
consumers’ goods, producers’ goods, and raw materials; marketing institutions; 
marketing functions; merchandising; price policies. 

3 52. Principles of Retailing (3) F 

Prerequisite: Marketing 351. Types of retail stores; location; buying; pricing; 
merchandising; display; operating procedures— planning, budgeting, and costs. 

3 5 3. Salesmanship and Sales Administration (3) S 
Prerequisite: Marketing 351. Personal selling; selling techniques and strategy; in- 
vestigation by case studies of major problems facing the sales executive, including 
product planning, market analysis and sales potentials; sales promotion; sales or- 
ganization, involving the recruitment, hiring, training, supervision, evaluation, and 
control of sales personnel. 

3 54. Principles of Advertising (3) S 

Prerequisite: Marketing 351. Fundamentals of advertising and techniques in plan- 
ning and directing advertising programs. 

3 5 5. Credit and Credit Administration (3) F 
Prerequisite: Marketing 351. The general nature and functions of credit; credit 
instruments; the credit executive; operation of the credit department; source of 
credit information, acceptance of credit risk; establishment of credit limits; col- 
lections. 

3 5 6. Economics of Consumption (3) F 

(Same as Econ. 325). Analyses of population, personal income distribution, con- 
sumption theories, savings and price movements; aggregate consumption expendi- 
tures and consumer choices. 

451. Marketing Problems (3) S 

Prerequisite: Marketing 351. Case studies of problems facing the marketing 
executive; identification of the problems; procedures to be adopted to find satis- 
factory solutions. Cases will encompass market research, distribution, merchandis- 
ing, sales management, and allied problems. 

452. Market Research (3 ) S 

Prerequisite: Marketing 351. Techniques of planning, research, and analysis as an 
aid in solving product development, promotional, and distribution problems. Prac- 
tical application is emphasized through class projects and case problems. 

45 3. Sales and Distribution Cost Analysis (3) S 

Prerequisite: Marketing 351. Cost factors covering distribution through different 
channels of distribution; exclusive, selective, and general distribution analyzed; 
location cost vs. advertising cost; factors governing allocation of sales budget to 
personal selling and advertising; sources of information as to standard costs in 
different lines. 

45 6. International Economics and Foreign Trade (3) S 

(Same as Econ. 421.) Prerequisite: Econ. 302. Elementary principles of foreign 
trade, principles of comparative cost, the balance of international payments, barriers 
to international trade, recent developments in free trade. 


36 


DIVISION OF COMMUNICATION 

Professor: Fessenden (Chairman) 

Associate Professors: Carmody, Long, Maxwell, Young 
Assistant Professor: Alexander 
Instructor: Granell 

Communication serves both for the individual and for society. As a social process, 
it deals with the relationships among people and is influential in the changes in 
behavior that take place. As a personal process, it involves the feelings, ideas, and 
attitudes of people and the adjustments that serve to satisfy the goals individuals 
set for themselves and others. 

The Division of Communication brings together some of the media and method- 
ologies that are of greatest importance in establishing the relationships and under- 
standing, which can be attained through the use of language. Communication in 
this linguistic, inter-personal setting is not a one-way process; it is an alternating 
process, always adjusting to meet new responses. 

As a form of behavior, good communication requires the use of adequate and 
acceptable information and evidence, is effectively presented orally or through 
writing, is well organized, is meaningful, is socially responsible, and is skillfully 
received, interpreted, and perceived. 

The several methodologies of this Division individually and in unity are devoted 
to the growth and development of the individual as an understanding and under- 
stood member of his society through his effective use of oral and written English. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE IN LANGUAGE ARTS 

Beginning in the fall of 1960, the speech-drama curricula will be related with the 
general broad area of language arts. The major program to be offered in language 
arts beginning in the fall of 1960 will incorporate public address, oral reading, 
speech correction, and dramatic art as a single unit. The program will consist of 
36 units, at least 24 of which must be in the upper division, in speech-drama, and a 
composite minor of 20 units, at least 11 of which must be in the upper division, in 
one or more of the other fields in language arts. 

SPEECH-DRAMA MAJOR IN LANGUAGE ARTS 

Lower Division, 12 units maximum toward Major. 

Required: One or more courses in Platform Speaking or speech fundamentals; 
one or more courses in Oral Reading or Dramatic Art. 

Upper Division, 24 or more units to total 36 units in the field of speech-drama. 
Required: A minimum of 18 units in one of the following groups, and one course 
in two others. 

Public Address 

Speech and speech evaluation 
Argumentation and debate 
Persuasion 

Conference speaking 
Business and professional speaking 
Advanced platform speaking 
Discussion and group leadership 
American public address 
Intercollegiate forensic activities 


37 


Oral Reading 

Voice and Diction 
Oral reading 

Advanced oral interpretation 
Reading Theatre 

Speech Correction and Audiology 

Audiometry 

Phonetics 

Speech for Teachers 
Speech problems of children 
Advanced speech correction 
General Semantics 
Cleft Palate Seminar 

Dramatic Art 

Experimental Theatre I, II 

Dramatic activities in the elementary schools 

Composite Minor for Speech-Drama Major in Language Arts 

Lower Division, 9 units in one or two of the following: 

Journalism 

Literature 

Advanced composition or Creative writing 
Foreign Language 

Upper Division, 11 or more units in any one or two of the fields listed above. 
Electives in related areas to complete the degree requirements. 

SPEECH-DRAMA 

311. Oral Reading (3) F 

The principles and practice of reading aloud from the printed page. Analysis of 
selections from prose and poetry is emphasized. The development of voice control 
and the techniques by which the selections are given effective interpretation are 
studied and practiced. 

314. Reading Theatre ( 3 ) S 

An advanced activity course in oral interpretation in which the emphasis is based 
on group reading or dramatic literature. Preparation for public presentation will be 
stressed. 

318. Performance (no credit) F, S 

Appearances by student performers before student and outside lay audiences. 
Opportunities for experience in increasing audience-appearance-skills. By arrange- 
ment of instructor. 

3 32. Speech and Speech Evaluation (2) F 

The development of critical listening and the methods used in constructive evalu- 
ation of speeches. A course in speech criticism using student speeches as examples 
and practice. 

333. Business and Professional Speaking (2) S 

Emphasis is placed on an understanding of and the practice of speech in non- 
academic situations. Particular attention is given to the interview, sales talk, and 
performance on special occasions— including introductions, goodwill talks, and 
information giving. 

334. Persuasion (3) S 

The study of certain psychological factors as they apply to public address. This 
includes audience analysis and the use of persuasive techniques to influence the 
belief and conduct of groups and individuals. 


38 


33 5. Argumentation and Debate ( 3 ) F 

The principles of argumentation as they can be applied in both formal and 
informal debate. Directed study and practice of logic, reasoning, and the identifi- 
cation as well as the refutation of fallacies in reasoning. Experiences with various 
forms of debate are provided. 

33 8. Intercollegiate Forensic Activities ( 1 ) F, S 
Directed activity in debate and other forensic events. Participation in intercollegi- 
ate competition is required for credit. (Can be repeated for a total of four hours.) 

378A&B. Experimental Theatre I and II (3-3) F, S 
An activity course. Styles of acting, directing, and staging are explored with 
emphasis determined by the past experience and needs of the individual member 
of the class, (six hours of class) 

404. General Semantics (2) S 

Examination of the basic principles underlying the influence language has on 
human action and interaction. 

422. Conference Speaking (3 ) F 

Conference development and leadership and the methods by which groups can 
give effective public expression to their thinking are examined and practiced. Socio 
dramatic as well as other forms of panel and symposium procedures are considered. 

424. Discussion and Group Leadership (3) S 
The principles and practice of small group discussion as an essential tool in a 
democracy. Emphasis is placed on problem solving through good group interaction 
in education, business and industry, research, and community affairs. The basic 
concepts of general semantics and group dynamics as applied in membership and 
leadership development are studied and practiced. 

432. Advanced Platform Speaking (3) F 

Certain basic and advanced principles of modern rhetorical theory and the devel- 
opment and presentation of talks designed to achieve specific purposes. 

434. American Public Address (3) S 

A rhetorical history of the United States from the colonial period to the present. 
A study of the leading speakers: their addresses and their religious, political, and 
social ideas. 

SPEECH EDUCATION 

301. Speech for Teachers (3) S 

Four general areas of speech which relate directly with teaching proficiency are 
examined: the speech of the teacher; the speech and hearing problems of children; 
the use of speech as a teaching device; and the speech student and teacher use in 
public appearances. 

302. Voice and Diction (2) F, S 

Provides for speech improvement of the individual student through the study 
and practice of correct sound formation, voice production, pronunciation, and 
manner of speaking. 

308. Speech Improvement Laboratory (no credit) F, S 
For those students, especially in education, whose language proficiency is inade- 
quate and who need special clinical help. Emphasis on individual work in laboratory. 

401. Speech for Elementary Teachers (2) F 
Designed for students with at least two years of elementary teaching experience. 
Four general areas of speech which relate directly with teaching proficiency are 
examined: the speech of the teacher; the speech and hearing problems of children; 
the use of speech as a teaching device; and the speech student and teacher use in 
public appearances. 


39 


402. Dramatic Activities in the Elementary Schools (2) S 

A course to develop skills in the use of creative dramatics, story-telling, puppetry, 
assembly programs, role playing, and other phases of dramatics as tools for the 
teacher and for the students in the elementary school classroom. 

SPEECH THERAPY 

341. Phonetics (2) F 

The phonetic basis of speech sounds and the various factors influencing articula- 
tion and pronunciation. Ear training and discrimination among patterns of speech 
are promoted through the use of the International Phonetic Alphabet. 

441. Speech Problems of Children (3) S 

A beginning speech correction course by which elementary teachers can recognize 
and deal with speech problems experienced by the children in their classes. Identifi- 
cation of problems, basic help, referral to speech specialist, parent conferences, 
mental health, etc. 

442. Advanced Speech Correction (3) F 

Etiologies, diagnosis, and remedial procedures of such speech defects as articu- 
lation and voice (both functional and organic) and certain major disorders including 
stuttering, cleft palate, cerebral palsy, and aphasia. 

457. Cleft Palate Seminar (2) S 

The physiological and psychological aspects of cleft palate children which in- 
cludes clinical work, hospital visitations, and principles of parent counseling. 

461. Audiometry and Aural Rehabilitation (3) F 

Equipment, principles, methods, and procedures used in establishing and con- 
ducting public school hearing conservation programs. Attention is given to tech- 
niques of audiometric testing and use of audiograms, principles, and methods of 
hearing conservation; psychology of the acoustically handicapped child; relationship 
between speech and hearing; hearing aids and their use; care and use of group and 
pure-tone audiometers. Consideration is also given to the physics of sound, anatomy, 
and pathology of the ear and the physiology of hearing. Meets the state requirement 
for public school audiometrist. 


JOURNALISM 

3 3 0. Introduction to News Communication (3) F 
An introduction to news and feature writing in the field of journalism through a 
study of the various communication media. Practical experience in news writing. 
Assignments are given for work on the college newspaper. 

3 3 8. Newspaper Production (3) F 

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. A lecture and activity course in which 
members of the class constitute the editorial staff of the student newspaper. The 
group meets Tuesday and Thursday for 2 hours each day for critiques in news 
reporting, writing, editing and makeup, followed by production. (4 hours per week) 


40 


DIVISION OF EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

Professors: Doane (Chairman), Allen, Beals, Bridgman, Carr, Ehmann, Hartsig, 
Lay, McComb 

Associate Professors: Croy, Hill, Pastor, Stanley, Turner 

Assistant Professors: Hoff, Jones, Spolyar 

Instructor: Bristow 

ADVISEMENT FOR STUDENTS SEEKING A CREDENTIAL 

Advisement is available to any student seeking a public school credential and/or 
a degree in Education. Prior to registration, a student should consult an adviser in 
the Division of Education and Psychology who will help him to select courses and 
build his program. A student from another institution should bring transcripts of 
previous work and a tentative selection of courses. Full responsibility for meeting 
all requirements set forth in the catalog will remain with each student. 

During the student’s first semester after matriculation, he will receive from the 
Office of Admissions an evaluation of his credits which will list the requirements 
he must meet in earning the credential and/or the degree he has listed as his objec- 
tive. If a student changes his degree or credential goal, he must have an evaluation 
for each credential. The evaluation will serve as a guide for the student and the 
adviser in planning a complete program. Any deviation from this evaluation must 
be approved through written petitions submitted to the Chairman of the Division 
of Education and Psychology. Transferred courses must be of upper division level 
and taken within the past 15 years to be applicable to upper division credential 
requirements.* 


ADMISSION TO TEACHER EDUCATION 

Admission to Orange County State College does not constitute admission to the 
teacher education program. In order to become a candidate for a teaching creden- 
tial, the student must be matriculated, in good standing, and must file an Applica- 
tion for Admission to the Teacher Education Program in the office of the Chair- 
man of the Division of Education and Psychology. This application should be filed 
during the first semester of the junior year or as soon thereafter as he is admitted 
to the college. 

The committee on Admission to Teacher Education considers the application of 
each candidate. Students should normally qualify for admission and are advised of 
their acceptance during their second semester of the junior year or their first 
semester of attendance if they enter in a more advanced status. 

Admission to Teacher Education is required of all candidates seeking admission 
to Directed Teaching, either Elementary or Secondary. 

It is the student’s responsibility to arrange to take the required battery of tests 
which enable the college to identify those candidates who meet the California Edu- 
cation Code requirements of competency. 

Students entering the education program as juniors, or those who enter as seniors 
or graduates who have had no previous courses in education, normally take Educa- 
tion 311, Psychological Foundations, during their first semester. Arrangements are 
made in conjunction with this course for taking the required test sequence. Those 
students who do not take Education 311 at the usual time or who have had the 
equivalent of this course make arrangements for taking the tests through the office 

* Selected courses completed in lower division at institutions outside of the State of California 
may be applied to professional education credential requirements. 


41 


of the Coordinator of Elementary Education or the Coordinator of Secondary 
Education. These tests include, in addition to the College Entrance Test: 

1. Skills in communication: i.e., reading, writing, and speech. 

2. Health examination, which includes hearing test and chest X-ray. 

In addition, the student is evaluated on personality and character traits in keeping 
with the standards of the teaching profession. Specific attention is directed to physi- 
cal appearance, poise, dress, mental and emotional stability, integrity, etc. A candi- 
date is also expected to demonstrate diverse and well-balanced interests. 

Students who show weaknesses in any of these areas are advised of their standing. 
If there are weaknesses in only one or two of these areas: reading, speech, writing, 
or mathematics, they will be advised of the availability of remedial courses and 
given a specified period of time in which to raise their level of competence to meet 
the standard. 

Students with more serious weaknesses must consult with an adviser to plan a 
program, including provision for remedial work, and an agreed upon period of 
time for meeting the admission requirement. 

If the deficiencies are severe, the committee will deny the student admission to 
the Teacher Education Program. 

CONTINUING EVALUATION 

Admission to Teacher Education is the first step in a cumulative and continuing 
evaluation of a candidate’s fitness to teach. In addition to meeting the admission 
requirements, the student must demonstrate: 

1. Scholarship, A grade point average of 2.5 in Orange County State College 
work is required of all elementary and secondary credential candidates. Grades in 
all Education courses must be C or better; this also includes professional courses 
required in the teacher-education-credential sequence, that are not designated as 
education courses, such as art, music, and physical education methods, courses, and 
others. 

2. Academic and Cultural Preparation. Competence is required in all subjects or 
skills for which the candidate is seeking a credential. For the elementary candidate 
this includes all subjects and skills commonly taught in the first eight grades of the 
public schools. Elementary candidates are urged to include at least three units of 
art and three units of music in their lower division program. Some music skill is 
required of all elementary candidates. Secondary candidates must meet the profi- 
ciency requirements for their teaching major and /or minors as specified by aca- 
demic divisions. 

3. Personal Fitness. Students must possess personal qualifications in keeping with 
good professional standards. All instructors at Orange County State College are 
asked to participate in continuing evaluation of students in relation to those apti- 
tude, personality, and character traits which are considered essential to admission 
to the teaching profession. Elstablishment of such personal qualification may require, 
in addition to the ratings by instructors, an interview with a selected committee. 
Attention will be directed to general appearance, dress, vitality, poise, temperament, 
integrity, and social attitudes. 


DIRECTED TEACHING 

Each candidate for the general elementary credential will do his directed teach- 
ing in the last semester he is in the teacher education program at Orange County 
State College. Each candidate for the general secondary credential will do his 
directed teaching during the graduate year. Directed teaching assignments are made 
in the elementary and secondary schools of districts geographically accessible to the 
college. Because of the amount of time and work required of the student in directed 
teaching, he is encouraged to restrict his enrollment to no more than 12 units in 


42 


the semester in which he is doing directed teaching, including the units earned in 
directed teaching. Heavy out-of-school workloads are strongly discouraged. 

Application for directed teaching shall be made to the appropriate Coordinator 
of Directed Teaching during the time specified in the Class Schedule. Each appli- 
cant must meet the following requirements: 

1. Must have been admitted to the teacher education program. 

2. Must have met all scholarship, academic and cultural preparation, and personal 
fitness qualifications listed under continuing evaluation. 

3. Must have a satisfactory record on the health examination as made or approved 
by the College Health Center. 

4. Must have completed a minimum of 12 units of work at OCSC. 

5. Must have completed course prerequisites as listed in the course description. 

PERMISSION TO SUBSTITUTE TEACHING EXPERIENCE 
FOR DIRECTED TEACHING 

A candidate for a teaching credential, who has had teaching experience, must 
petition the Division of Education and Psychology, through his adviser, to sub- 
stitute an equivalent number of units in elective courses for directed teaching. Such 
substitution will be considered only if the student: 

1. Has been admitted to the teacher education program. 

2. Has met the scholarship, academic and cultural preparation, and personal fit- 
ness qualifications as outlined under continuing evaluation above. 

3. Has submitted an official verification from his former supervisor, principal, or 
superintendent to the Office of Admissions of the college certifying at least 
two years of successful regular teaching experience. 

4. Has had teaching experience that is equivalent in grade level, size of class, 
nature of duties, and kind of school to that required of teacher education 
candidates of the college. 


PROVISIONAL CREDENTIAL RENEWAL 

Orange County State College is prepared to cooperate with students seeking 
renewal of provisional credentials. However, a letter of recommendation to the 
State Department of Education will be written for the student only if the follow- 
ing conditions have been fulfilled: 

1. The applicant has been admitted to the Teacher Education Program. 

2. The applicant has completed the semester unit requirements established by the 
State Department of Education, at least six units of which must have been 
completed at Orange County State College. 

Detailed requirements for credentials and degrees, both bachelors and masters, 
are being developed by the faculty at this time and will be available to students 
upon request as soon as completed. 


BACCALAUREATE AND CREDENTIAL PROGRAMS IN 
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

The Bachelor of Arts program in Elementary Education at Orange County State 
College includes all the requirements for the General Elementary Credential. NO 
BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE WITH A MAJOR IN ELEMENTARY 
EDUCATION MAY BE GRANTED UNLESS THE CANDIDATE HAS 
COMPLETED ALL REQUIREMENTS FOR THE GENERAL ELEMENTARY 
CREDENTIAL. 


43 


Students possessing an acceptable Bachelor’s degree who are seeking a General 
Elementary Credential only and who intend to do their directed teaching at 
Orange County State College must have completed all the requirements in educa- 
tion courses in the Bachelor of Arts degree program before admission to directed 
teaching. At least 12 of the units in education must have been completed at Orange 
County State College. 

Students with a Bachelor’s degree and teaching experience who wish to meet 
specific state subject requirements for the General Elementary Credential may do 
so through the following courses at Orange County State College: 


California State Requirements 

1. Principles and Curricula of Ele- 
mentary Education 

2. Elementary methods in basic sub- 
jects 

3. Child Growth and Development 

4. Audio-Visual Education 


Orange County State College Courses 
Which Meet These Requirements 

Education 431 or Education 331 

Education 331, 432MA, 432LA, 432R, 
432SS, 432Sc 
Education 311, 312 
Education 331, 491 


All students should apply directly to the State Department of Education for 
their credentials. Transcripts from each institution attended must be included with 
the application. 


THE NEW CREDENTIAL STRUCTURE FOR ELEMENTARY TEACHERS 

The program leading toward the General Elementary Credential concentrates 
decidedly on the liberal education of elementary school teachers, their breadth 
and depth of knowledge and understanding, their need for academic and profes- 
sional background. To accomplish this. Orange County State College asks its ele- 
mentary teacher candidates to complete a concentration in a liberal arts field or its 
equivalent, in addition to taking work in professional courses leading to the teach- 
ing credential. These requirements will obtain for students entering Orange County 
State College in the fall of 1960. 

OCSC’s program will follow the new credential structure for California. The 
California State Board of Education, at its meeting in Sacramento, February, 1960, 
officially approved new standards for the certification of professional employees for 
California public schools. These standards will be employed as the basis for com- 
pleting a new credential structure for California, which will go into effect in the 
very near future. California expects that at least five years of collegiate or uni- 
versity preparation, including general education, subject matter concentration, and 
professional education, is needed to prepare teachers to assume their professional 
responsibilities in the public schools. 

Students at OCSC should be prepared for the possibility that college may take 
them longer than a total of four years to complete, although careful planning and 
distinguished performance may allow completion within the traditional time span. 

The State Board of Education expresses the standards as follows: 

The Standard Teaching Credential endorsed for elementary teaching may be 
issued upon the completion of: 

1. a properly executed application; 

2. an acceptable bachelor’s degree; 

3. a year of postgraduate work; 

4. a professional education program including directed teaching in the elementary 
grades of the public schools or its equivalent in teaching experience in the 
public or private schools of equivalent status; 

5. an appropriate academic subject matter major; and 

6. an appropriate academic subject matter minor or prepartion in a specialized 
area. 


44 


EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY-ELEMENTARY 

311. Psychological Foundations of Education (6) F 

The basic psychology course in teacher education. Required of all teaching 
credential candidates who have not previously had education courses. Includes all 
subject areas needed by students beginning their upper division professional educa- 
tion. Satisfies state requirements for educational psychology or learning processes, 
human growth and development, counseling and guidance of pupils, and mental 
hygiene. Studies the society in which children grow. Involves observation of chil- 
dren and youth, testing of enrollees for teaching fitness as required in the 
Credentials Selection Program, and opportunities for enrollees to develop their own 
personality dynamics in terms of teaching effectiveness and personal relationships 
to children and youth. May be repeated after one year and by permission of the 
Division of Education and Psychology. 

312. Human Growth and Development (3) F 

A comprehensive study of human growth and development with emphasis on 
childhood, adolescence, and middle and old age. Includes mental, social, emotional, 
and physical development. 

3 31. Elementary School Principles, Curricula, and Methods (8) F 
Prerequisite: Psychological Foundations of Education. Principles, curricula, 
methods, and materials of elementary school instruction, with major emphasis on 
reading, language arts, arithmetic, social studies, and science. Includes audio-visual 
instruction, methods, and techniques. Students are expected to observe and par- 
ticipate in selected elementary school classrooms as planned by the instructor. 
Required of all candidates for the general elementary credentials, or its equivalent. 
Lecture and laboratory. 

3 32. Industrial Arts for Elementary Teachers (2) F 
For the upper division student or elementary teacher who desires experiences 
in selecting, organizing, and using materials and tools in construction activities 
correlated with social studies, science, and other units of work. (1 hr. lecture, 2 
hrs. activity per week) 

3 39. Elementary Schools Directed Teaching and Directed Teaching Seminar (10) F 
Prerequisites: Psychological Foundations of Education and Elementary School 
Principles, Curricula, and Methods, or their equivalent: Elementary School Art, 
Music, and Physical Education Methods. Additional prerequisites: satisfactory ac- 
complishment in special tests in speech, reading, written language, health, verbal, 
and qualitative skills. Any deficiency must be made up by class instruction and/or 
other requirements. Directed teaching for elementary education credential. Par- 
ticipation in a reguLr elementary school teaching program for the greater part 
of every school day. Includes a two-hour seminar each week in problems and 
procedures of elementary school teaching. Concurrent enrollment in education 
courses is discouraged. 

3 51. Principles of Guidance (2) F 

The relationship of counseling and guidance to educational objectives and 
needs of youth. Study of special needs created by size and complexity of the 
modern educational system and modern society; general requirements, services, 
organization, and structure of a successful guidance program; counseling service; 
and services to students and administration. 

431. Principles and Curricula of Elementary Education (2) F 

An introductory course in elementary education which introduces the student 
to various aspects of the teaching profession. Stress will be on attempting to define 
major principles of education and indicating basic curricular considerations. Par- 
ticular emphasis will be made to portray the importance of the elementary school 
system to society. 


45 


43 2 A. Elementary School Art (Methods) F (Same as Art 471 ) 

432LA. Elementary School Language Arts (2) F -i j 

The importance of the language arts to a satisfactory personality, social, and 
professional life. Methods to help develop in children the skills needed for listen- 
ing, speaking, and writing are studied and their effectiveness evaluated. (Reading is 
offered in a separate course.) 

432MA. Elementary School Arithmetic (2) F 

Objectives, content, materials, pupil experiences, methods of instruction, and 
evaluation in arithmetic. The nature and scope of arithmetic in the elementary 
school. Historical development of notation and numeration. 

432MU. Elementary School Music (2) F (Same as Music 451) 

432PE. Elementary School Physical Education (2) F 

Physical education techniques and materials for elementary school teachers. 
Methods of teaching games, spons, rhytluns and dances commonly taught in 
elementary schools. Observation and laboratory practice included. (2 hr. lecture, 
2 hr. activity) 

43 2R. Elementary School Reading (2) F 

The nature of the reading process, the development of reading skills at various 
levels, and the relationship of the developmental reading program to child growth 
and development. 

432Sc. Elementary School Science ( 2 ) F 

The nature and place of science in the elementary school program without an 
exhaustive treatment of any specific phase of science. Intended to supply enough 
ideas and materials so that the teacher can help the children look at the world 
about them in a scientfic manner. Five areas of science will be considered: plant 
and animal life; earth and sky; matter and energy; conservation; and health and 
safety. (1 hr. lecture, 2 hrs. activity per week) 

432SS. Elementary School Social Studies (2) F 

Understanding the need of social studies education for our children; evaluating 
the purpose of social studies in tiiis atomic age, and techniques and methods of 
teacliing a thorough knowledge of democracy. Emphasis will be given toward gain- 
ing knowledge and better understanding of the current practices and philosophy of 
elementary school social studies. 

437. Seminar for Elementary Education (3) F 

451. Tests, Measurements and Evaluations (2) F 
The historical development and current thinking in the field of measurement. 
Construction and use of informal and standardized tests. Summarization and inter- 
pretation of test results. 

471. Gifted Children (2) F 

Identifying gifted and more able learning children. Guidelines for meeting their 
needs, effective ways of grouping, the meaning of individualized instruction, and 
classroom enrichment procedures. Emphasis is on problem solving and research 
experiences in science, social studies, and mathematics. Self-elective reading pro- 
grams and ways to extend interests in literature. Techniques for developing creative 
writing and oral language projects. Working with community and parent groups. 

472. Education of Exceptional Children (2) F 

Prerequisites: Growth and Development, Principles of Curriculum, and Basic 
Methods. The psychology and education of children who deviate from the aver- 
age in the elementary and high school: physically handicapped, mentally retarded, 
gifted, socially maladjusted, emotionally disturbed, and delinquent. Special educa- 
tional services, curriculum, procedures, and materials necessary to promote their 


46 


maximum development. Course is applicable to requirements for the credentials to 
teach exceptional children and the pupil personnel services credential. 

491. Audio-Visual Methods ( 2 ) F 

A lecture-laboratory demonstration of equipment and materials for use in the 
classroom: movie projector, flannel board, filmstrips, models, tape recorder, televi- 
sion, etc. Assistance will be given to teachers and future teachers in how to devise 
their own effective audio-visual aids from the available materials in the classroom. 
(1 hr. lecture, 2 hrs. activity per week) 

EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY-SECONDARY 

311. Psychological Foundations of Education ( 6) F 

(See Education and Psychology— Elementary, for course description.) 

312. Human Growth and Development (3) F 

(See Education and Psychology— Elementary, for course description.) 

3 51. Principles of Guidance (2) F 

(See Education and Psychology— Elementary, for course description.) 

401. History and Philosophy of Education (3) F 
Historical development of education with special emphasis upon the basic ideas 
expressed in various types of educational practice. Special attention is paid to the 
representative philosophies underlying education, both from the standpoint of the 
individual and of society. 

441. Principles and Curricula in Secondary Education (2) F 

Prerequisite: Psychological Foundations of Education. Principles and philosophy 
of secondary education in the United States; organization, curriculum, evaluation, 
and teaching practices for secondary schools. Observation-participation in junior 
and senior high school. 

Secondary Methods in: (2 each) F 
442Sc— Science 
442LA— Language Arts 
442Bu— Business 
442SS— Social Science 
442PE— Physical Education 

Prerequisites: Psychological Foundations of Education; Principles and Curricula 
in Secondary Education. A series of professional courses intended for prospective 
secondary school teachers in indicated subject fields. Each course will include con- 
sideration of objectives, methods, materials, and problems involved in teaching in 
the particular field; observation in junior and senior high school. Each candidate 
for a secondary credential must complete appropriate methods course in his major 
and minor. The methods course should be taken prior to the directed teaching 
course. 

547. Seminar in Secondary Education (3) F 

Identification of persistent problems in secondary education and survey of the 
literature relating to these problems; causes of and solutions for these problems. 
Emphasis is given to the application of the scientific method to educational prob- 
lems, to acquaintance with reliable sources of educational research, and to tech- 
niques of cooperative thinking. 

549. Directed Teaching for General Secondary (3-3 ) F, S 
Prerequisites: Introduction to Credential Programs, Psychological Foundations 
of Education, and Principles and Curricula in Secondary Education. The following 


47 


courses must be taken prior to, or concurrently with, Directed Teaching: Funda- 
mentals of Counseling and Guidance, Audio-Visual Instruction, Secondary Methods, 
Problems in Secondary Teaching. Directed teaching is the culminating experience 
in the prospective teacher’s professional training. Directed teaching is done under 
the daily supervision and guidance of a qualified training teacher regularly em- 
ployed in secondary teaching. A designated member of the college staff also assists 
in general supervision and counseling. Both city and county schools cooperate in 
the directed teaching program. 

549A. Problems in Secondary Teaching (1-1) F 

Prerequisites: the same as those for Directed Teaching. To be taken concur- 
rently with Directed Teaching. Consideration of classroom problems arising in 
connection with student teaching and of over-all problems which arise as a part 
of a teacher’s total school responsibility. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

411. Educational Psychology (3) F 

Application of psychological research and theory to the educative process. Major 
attention is given to the problems of learning, individual differences, child capaci- 
ties, and behavior as these appear in the school environment. (Not open to students 
who have taken Psychological Foundations of Education.) 

421. Physiological Psychology (3) F 

Prerequisite: consent of the instructor. A survey of the relations between be- 
havior and biological processes. Attention to the anatomy and physiology of the 
nervous system, the role of neural and humoral agents in perception and complex 
behaviors (learning, etc.), behavioral effects of brain lesions, and the effects of 
drugs on behavior. 

441. Abnormal Psychology (3) F 

A Study of the nature and development of the major and minor disturbances 
which result in a person’s failure to fit adequately in his society. Includes discussion 
of contemporary theories of personality development as well as clinical description 
of neuroses and psychoses. Possible field trips. 

471. Industrial Psychology (3) F 

Prerequisites: General Psychology. Personnel problems, psychological aspects of 
labor, environmental and general motivational influences on productivity and job 
satisfaction. 


48 


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 

Professors: Heavenrich, Landon 

Associate Professors: Alamshah, Becker, Dietz, Mathieu, Ramsay, Thorsen 

Instructors: Jamgotch, Michalsky 

The Humanities Division of the college mirrors those studies which reflect what 
is culturally valuable in the symbolic and valuing activities of mankind. The herit- 
age of Music, Art, Language, and Philosophy stands as a living reminder that 
human experience signifies the creative activity of forming impression into expres- 
sion, of seeking what is ideal as well as what is real in experience. The Humanities 
curriculum is founded on the belief that human beings are motivated by what they 
may become as well as what they are; that civilized man seeks nurture of spirit as 
well as sustenance of body; that the pursuit of excellence requires an effort to re- 
fine experience as well as the effort to define and describe it; that the study of the 
^ needed force and inspiration in the progress of mankind. 

The faculty, therefore, conceives its aims to be the improvement of man’s rela- 
tion to man and of the individual to himself; competent instruction in languages 
and literature which comprise world culture; joint effort with the faculty as a 
whole to achieve the broadest possible development of all who come to the college 
for instruction and guidance; the active pursuit of Beauty in all its forms. To this 
end, instruction in the Humanities is conceived as a need of, as well as a comple- 
education and the discipline of the physical and social sciences. 

1 he faculty is deeply convinced that the type of education called Liberal Arts is 
the best conceived by the mind of man and that the studies called the Humanities 
are an mtegral part of such an education. The faculty stands committed to the 
education of students for the teaching profession, for graduate study, and for a 
humane approach to life and living. 


BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE IN LANGUAGE ARTS 
(Literature and Composition) 

RECOMMENDED MAJOR PROGRAM 
(24 units required) 


Basic Core 

Requirements (12 units required) 

Units 

322A,B. 

American Literature I, II 

A 

432A. 

Shakespeare’s Major Plavs 

Q 

T, 

434, 435. 

Chaucer or Milton 

3 

Period Courses (6 units required) 

12 

432B. 

Shakespeare and Contemporaries 


342. 

18th Century English Literature 

3 

343. 

Romantic Literature 


442A. 

20th Century American Literature 

3 


49 


Specialized Courses (6 units required) Uniti 

466A,B- 20th Century Poetry I, II 3,3 

462A,B. 20th Century Novel I, II 3,3 

464A3- 20th Century Drama I, II - 3,3 

454. History of the English Language 3 

452A,B. Advanced Language Analysis I, II 3,3 

312A,B. Advanced Expository Writing I, II . 3,3 

314AJB. Advanced Creative Writing I, II 3,3 

324A,B. World Literature I, II 3,3 

372. The Bible as Literature 3 

497 A,B. Senior Seminars I, II 3,3 


LANGUAGE ARTS 

301. World Drama (3) F 

Selected tragedies and comedies from the world’s literature, with emphasis upon 
the human problems depicted therein and upon the timelessness of certain themes. 
A general education course in literature, philosophy, and the arts. 

3 22 A. American Literature I (3) F 

American literature to 1900. Featured authors are Franklin, Jefferson, Irving, 
Hawthorne, Melville, Whitman, Twain, and Dickinson. Other authors are ex- 
tensively read as they bear upon the development of the American mind. 

322B. American Literature II (3) S 

Lectures, readings, and discussion centered upon the outstanding American 
writers since 1900. 

324A. World Literature (3) F 

The ancient foundations of both Oriental and Western literature and Medieval 
and Renaissance literature. The main stream of world culture, as evidenced in 
literary masterworks, will be studied. 

324B. World Literature II (3) S 

Continuation of the study of major literary works and their influence on world 
culture patterns since the Renaissance. 

373. Russian Literature and Culture (3) F 
Survey of Russian literature (read in English) and a survey of the characteristics 
of the cultural area which the literature reflects. 

For. Lang. 411. Foreign Language Teaching in Public Schools (2) F 

The problems of teaching foreign languages at all levels: methods and objectives 
in elementary schools; technique and sources for classroom and supplementary 
use. Designed particularly for teachers engaged in public school foreign language 
work. 

43 2 A. Shakespeare’s Major Plays (3) F 

Julius Caesar, Hamlet, Lear, Othello, Anthony and Cleopatra, Richard III, The 
Tempest, and the Merchant of Venice are studied extensively. 

434. Chaucer (3) S 

A study of the selected works of Chaucer. 

462 A. 20th Century British and American Novels I (3) F 
The development of the modern British and American novel with special empha- 
sis on the novel as a commentary on, and reflection of, contemporary life in these 
two countries. 

464A. 20th Century British and American Drama I (3) S 

The development of modern British and American drama as reflected in the 
works of selected playwrights representative of these two countries. 


50 


LANGUAGE ARTS COURSES TO BE OFFERED DURING 1961-62 


312A. Advanced Expository Writing I 
312B. Advanced Expository Writing II 
314A. Advanced Creative Writing I 
314B. Advanced Creative Writing II 

342. 18tli Century British Literature 

343. Romantic Literature 
372. The Bible as Literature 

43 2B. Shakespeare and Contemporaries 
43 5. Milton 

442 A. 20th Century American Literature I 
45 2 A. Advanced Language Analysis I 
452B. Advanced Language Analysis II 
454. History of the English Language 
45 5. The Science of Language ♦ 

46 2B. 20th Century British and American Novel II 
464B. 20th Century British and American Drama II 
466 A. 20th Century British and American Poetry I 
466B. 20th Century British and American Poetry II 
49 7 A. Senior Seminar I 
49 7B. Senior Seminar II 

* Title tentative. 


RECOMMENDED LOWER DIVISION COURSES IN MUSIC 


Freshman Year— 1st Semester Units 


Musicianship I 2 

Music Theory I (Harmony) 3 

Piano 1 

Voice 1 

String Instruments 1 

Required— Elective Courses: 

General Education and Liberal 

Arts, Science Requirement 8 

Music Electives (Applied Music, 
appreciation, theory, ensem- 
bles) 


16 

Freshman Year— 2nd Semester Units 

Musicianship II 2 

Music Theory II (Harmony) 3 

Piano 1 

Voice 1 

Woodwind Instruments 1 

Required— Elective Courses — 8 

16 

* Proficiency test to be given by OCSC, 


Sophomore Year— 1st Semester Units 


Musicianship III 2 

Music Theory III (Harmony) 3 

Piano 1 

Voice — - 1 

Brass Instruments 1 

Required— elective courses 8 

16 

Sophomore Year— 2nd Semester 

Elementary Counterpoint 2 

Piano (pass proficiency test) * 1 

Voice (pass proficiency test)* 1 

Percussion Instruments 1 

Required— elective courses 11 


16 


required for junior standing. 


51 


UPPER DIVISION SEQUENCE OF COURSES IN MUSIC 


Junior Year— 1st Semester Units 
441A. History and Literature of 

Music I 3 

421. Form and Analysis 2 

422 A. Composition I 2 

471. Applied Music (Voice or 

Major instrumt.) 1 

481 A. String Instruments * 1-2 

411. Music Activity: (A4ajor En- 
semble) - 1 

412. Music Activity: (Minor En- 
semble) 1 

College Academic requirements 

and electives 4-5 

440 A. Concert Music (Att. at 
specified concerts) 0 


16 


Jimior Year— 2nd Semester Units 
441 B. History and Literature of 

Music II 3 

Adv. Theory (Elective from 425, 
Comp. 422B, Cntrpnt 424 or 

Orchestration I 423) 2 

491. Choral Conducting 2 

471. Applied Music (Voice or 

Major instrumt.) 1 

481B. Woodwind Instruments *. 1-2 

411. Music Activity: (Major En- 
semble) 1 

412. Music Activity: (Minor En- 
semble) 1 

College Academic requirements 

and electives 4-5 

440B. Concert Music 0 


16 

Instrumentation classes: 1 unit per semester, if taken in 4-yr. sequence, including junior college; 
1 unit per semester for vocal concentration majors, junior and senior years; 2 units per 
semester if not completed in Lower Division Sequence. 


UPPER DIVISION SEQUENCE OF COURSES IN MUSIC 


Senior Year— 1st Semester Units 
492. Instrumental Conducting . ... 2 

423. Orchestration I 2 

451. Elementary Music 
Education 2 

464. Organization of School Bands 
and Orchestra, or 

465. Choral Literature and 

Methods ... 2 

48 1C. Brass Instruments * 1-2 

412. Music Activity (Major 

Ensemble) 1 

417. Applied Music (Voice or 

Major Instrument) 1 

461. Secondary Music Education 2 
College Academic requirements 

and electives 2-3 

440C. Concert Music 0 


16 


Senior Year— 2nd Semester Units 
462. Problems in Music Ed. (must 2 
be taken concurrently with: 

Directed Teaching) 6 

488A. or 

488B. Major Emphasis Lab. 

Courses: Instrumental: Ensemble 
Practice 488 A, or Vocal: Vocal 

Lab. 488B (Materials) .. . 1 

48 ID.* Percussion Instrument or 

Accompany 1-2 

412. Music Activity (Major 

Ensemble) 1 

47 ID. Applied Music (Voice or 

Major Instrument) 1 

499. Senior Recital 0 

College Academic requirements 

and electives 3-4 

440D. Concert Music 0 


16 

* Instrumentation classes: 1 unit per semester, if taken in 4-yr. sequence, including junior college; 
1 unit per semester for vocal concentration majors, junior and senior years; 2 units per 
semester if not completed. 


MUSIC 

411. Major Ensemble : 

A. Concert Orchestra (College Symphony) (1)F, S 

Open by audition to college students and qualified adults in the community. 
Performs standard representative symphonic works. 

B. Chorus (1) F, S 

Open to all students interested in singing. Performs worthwhile music 
literature and at least one major choral work during the year. 


52 


412. Minor Ensemble: 

A. String Orchestra (1) F, S 

Open to qualified string students by audition or consent of instructor. 
Performs representative string literature. 

B. Woodwind Ensemble (1) F, S 

Open to qualified woodwind students by audition or consent of instructor. 
Performs representative woodwind literature. 

C. Vocal Ensemble ( 1 ) F, S 

Open only to students recommended by instructor or adviser. Preparation 
of programs for radio, TV, and public engagements. 

421. Form and Analysis (2) F 

Analysis of standard musical works. Consent of instructor required. 

42 2 A. Composition I (2) F 

Prerequisites: Elementary counterpoint. Music Theory I and II. Ear training, 
analysis of smaller forms, simple composition of two-three part song form styles. 

42 2B. Composition II (2) S 

Analysis and writing of more complex musical forms. Prerequisite: Composition I. 

423. Counterpoint I (2) F 

Prerequisites: Musicianship I and II. Basic 18th century counterpoint in two, 
three, and four parts. 

424. Counterpoint II (2) S 

Prerequisite: Counterpoint, Music Theory I, II, III, and consent of instructor. 
Double counterpoint, canon, and fugue forms. 

425. Music Theory IV (3) S 

Advanced Harmony for composition and theory majors. Prerequisite: Music 
Theory III and consent of instructor. 

426. Orchestration I (2) S 

Writing and analysis of Orchestral music. Prerequisite: Music Theory II and 
consent of instructor. 

441 A. History and Literature of Music I (3) F 

A study of the history and literature of music from early Greek beginnings 
through the Renaissance. (Required of all music majors.) 

44 IB. History and Literature of Music II (3) S 

A study of the history and literature of music covering the Baroque, Classic, 
Romantic, and 20th Century. Prerequisite: Hist. & Lit. of Music I. (Required of 
all music majors) 

442. Music in Our Society (3) F, S 

Open to all students interested. A non-technical course designed to increase in- 
terest and understanding of music in its relation to our general culture. 

451. Music in the Elementary School (2) F, S 

(Same as Elementary Education 432) Prerequisite: Fundamentals of music for 
elementary teachers, or successful completion of proficiency test. Required of all 
music education majors and classroom teachers. The study and application of music 
in the modern elementary school. Problems, methods, and materials, including such 
areas as singing, listening, rhythms, use of instruments, creative music, music for 
special interests, and music correlated with other areas of the elementary school 
curriculum. 

45 3. Children’s Literature in Music (2) S 

A survey of books and listening materials for pre-school and elementary age 
children, with techniques of presentation. Designed for the classroom teacher or 


53 


non-music major. Prerequisite: 45 IB Music in the Elementary School, or consent 
of instructor. 

461. Music in the Secondary School (2) F, S 
Required of all music education majors. Problems, materials, and methods of 
organization and teaching music in the secondary school. Emphasis on the content 
of the general music class, choral, and instrumental program. 

464. Organization of School Bands and Orchestras (2) S 

Study of problems, materials, organization and methods of teaching the school 
marching band, concert band, and concert orchestra. 

465. choral Literature and Methods (2) S 

Study of choral literature, with particular reference to use in public schools, 
colleges, community and adult education. Methods of instruction in actual use 
with choirs and choruses. 

471. Applied Music, Major Instrument or Voice (1-1-1 -1) F, S 

Required of all music and music education majors and for field of per- 
formance concentration for divisional majors in the creative arts. 

471 A. Voice Lessons, Intermediate, and Advanced. 

47 IB. Piano, Intermediate, and Advanced. 

47 1C. Violin, Intermediate, and Advanced. 

47 ID. Viola, Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced. 

47 IE. ’Cello, Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced. 

47 IF. String Bass, Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced. 

47 IG. Woodwinds, Intermediate, and Advanced. (Clarinet, Flute, Oboe, 
Bassoon). 

47 IH. Brass, Intermediate, and Advanced. (Trumpet, Trombone, French 
Horn, Baritone, Tuba). 

47 IJ. Percussion, Intermediate, and Advanced. 

472. Elementary Class Piano for Non-Music Majors (1 ) F 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Elementary class instruction in basic piano 
techniques, with special emphasis on application to appropriate song materials and 
simple accompaniments used in the elementary school. Required of candidates for 
general elementary credential who specialize in primary education. (May be waived 
upon successful completion of proficiency test.) 

473. Class Piano for Music Majors (1) F, S 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Designed to meet music major piano 
requirement. Fundamentals of keyboard technique for those having little or no 
previous piano experience. 

481. Orchestral Instruments (l-l-l-l) F, S 

Required of candidates for music major in teaching. 

A. String Instruments F 

Specialization on violin, with related work on standard instruments of the 
string family. 

B. Woodwind Instruments F 

Specialization on clarinet, with related work on standard instruments of 
the woodwind family. 

C. Brass Instruments (1-2) S 

Specialization on trumpet, with related work on standard instruments of 
the bass family. 

D. Percussion Instruments (1-2) S 

Specialization on snare drum, with related work on standard instruments 
of the percussion family. 


54 


491. Choral Conducting (2) F 

Principles, techniques, and methods of conducting choral groups. Laboratory 
work with class and vocal ensembles, using standard choral repertoire. Required of 
all music education majors. 

COURSES FOR ELEMENTARY MUSIC PROGRAM, 1960-61 

Junior Year 

Fundamentals of Music for Elementary Teachers * (waived by examination or 
may be taken in lower division and credit transferred). 

Piano for Elementary Classroom Teachers (elective for most elementary educa- 
tion majors; required for kindergarten-primary specialization). 

Senior Year 

Music in the Elementary School.* 

Children’s Literature in Music, Elementary. 

ART 

401. Contemporary Design (3) F, S 

Fundamentals of modern painting, photography, fashions; architecture, sculpture, 
and industrial design. Provides a broad background in contemporary art and train- 
ing in basic design, styling, and interior design. Lectures, discussions, field trips, and 
projects. Two dimensional design. Required of prospective art majors. Strongly 
recommended for others taking work in the department. 

402. Contemporary Design (3) S 

Includes the same areas as 401 but covers three dimensional design. Required of 
prospective art majors. Strongly recommended for others taking work in the 
department. 

403. Western Art (3) F 

Culture cycles. Development of Western European, Russian, and American paint- 
ing, sculpture, architecture, and graphics. Provides broad familiarity with the major 
styles of Western art and their relation to contemporary art. Basic problems of 
painting, sculpture, and architecture are analyzed. Lectures, discussions, field trips, 
and projects. Classic, Medieval, and Russian. Required of prospective art history 
majors. Recommended for prospective art and humanities majors. 

404. Western Art (3) S 

Same as 403 but concentrates on Renaissance, Baroque, and 19th Century. Re- 
quired of prospective art history majors. Recommended for prospective art and 
humanities majors. 

406. Oriental Art (3) S 

Culture cycles. Development of Asiatic painting, sculpture, architecture, ceramics, 
and textiles. Ancient cultures and recent trends in Islam, India, China, and Japan. 
Provides broad familiarity with the major styles of Oriental art and their relation 
to contemporary art. Lectures, discussions, field trips, and projects. Required of 
all prospective art history majors. Recommended for art and humanities majors. 

411. Introduction to Art (3) F 

Visual fundamentals. Trends in contemporary art and fashion. House planning 
and interior design. Provides the basic knowledge and visual training for under- 
standing art, and for solving some of the recurring design problems which the 
layman faces. Lectures, discussions, field trips, and projects. Not open to art 
majors. Credit may not be received for both 411 and 401-402. 

470. Contemporary Design for Elementary Teachers (1 ) 

Visual fundamentals in the classroom. Contemporary art as related to children’s 
art. Lectures, discussions, projects. Strongly recommended for elementary teaching 
credential candidates. 

• Requited course. _ 


55 


471. Elementary School Art (Methods) (2)F 

Objectives and methods of the elementary art program. Studio activities, creative 
experiences, and techniques appropriate to the elementary school. Lectures and 
studio projects. Required of elementary teaching credential candidates. 

472. Elementary School Art (Crafts) (2) F 

Studio activities and techniques of crafts appropriate to the elementary school. 
Strongly recommended for elementary teaching credential candidates. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

French 3 71. Intermediate French (4) F 

Review of fundamentals, combined with intensive readings in literary and cul- 
tural texts. 

German 311. Elementary German (4) F 
Emphasis on the acquisition of basic reading skills and aural comprehension. 

Russian 311. Elementary Russian (4) F 

Emphasis on the acquisition of basic reading skills and aural comprehension. 

PHILOSOPHY 

3 01. Ethical Concepts (3) F 

All great societies have been concerned with the problem of how to make men 
better. The study aims to identify and to analyze the norms and standards gleaned 
from world culture which purport to deal with this problem. Primary sources 
will be used. 

401. Philosophy of Ideas (3) F, S 

A philosophic analysis of basic ideas which have shaped modern thought. The 
approach used will include the historical development of such concepts as well as 
a critical examination of the assumptions involved. Readings will be directed to 
the writings of the great philosophers. 

402. Selected Problems in Philosophy (3) F, S 

A critical analysis of philosophic problems which issue from the organizational 
life of society. Investigation will be limited to the institutions of Government, the 
Community, and Science and the Arts. Reading assignments are drawn from pri- 
rnary sources. The procedure and requirements of the course will include class 
discussions. 

442. Plato (3) F 

Through a detailed study of the DialogueSj this course acquaints students thor- 
oughly with the views of this eminent philosopher, properly called the father of 
western philosophy. Secondary sources will be used. 

443. Kant(3)F, S 

A detailed investigation of Kantian views. Secondary sources will be used. 


56 


DIVISION OF SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS 

Professors: McCarthy (Chairman), Adams, Ames, Lay, McCleary 
Associate Professors: Sutton, Turner 
Assistant Professor: Brattstrom 

THE DIVISION OF SCIENCE 

Provides fundamental instruction basic to the needs of students preparing: (1) 
to teach, (2) to pursue graduate training, (3) to seek employment in technical 
and applied fields. 

It is the concern of the faculty that science instruction shall not be circumscribed 
by limited disciplines, but shall embrace related scientific subject-matter fields as 
well as liberal arts subjects and foreign language. We hold firmly to the conviction 
that the trained scientist of today and in the future must be one conversant with 
the general principles of all scientific disciplines and one adequately prepared in 
depth in a major field. He must be one who has been nurtured on developing 
ideas, not merely technical competence. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE IN BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 

Minimum Requirements for B.A. Degree 

Lower Division General Education— ^\o\o^y (8), Chemistry (16), 


Mathematics (6), Modern Foreign Language (0, 6, or 12) 30 36 42 

Upper Division 24 24 24 


54 60 66 


Required Courses 

Lower Division— General Education 

Biology or Zoology la-b. Zoology la and Botany lb, Botany 1-2; other 

combinations by approval of Division Chairman 8 

Chemistry la-b, (Chemistry 8-9, other equivalent courses by approval of 

Division Chairman 16 

Mathematics D and 3 A or equivalent courses by approval 6 

Modern Foreign Language 0 6 12 


30 36 42 

(May be satisfied by 2 years high school and 1 year college (intermediate) or by 
examination or certification by language department of reading knowledge or 12 
course units upper and lower division, or equivalent in high school and college 
preparation.) 


Upper Division 

Microbiology - 4 

Genetics -- 3 

Cellular Physiology and Metabolism — 4 

Electives 13 units, 8 of which must be in either Botany or Zoology area 13 

24 

Totals - 54 60 66 


57 


Since graduate and professional schools are seeking the best prepared students, 
the following programs are recommended: 

A. For those students interested in medicine, dentistry, and advanced work in 
quantitative biology leading to the Ph.D. 

Lower Division General Education Courses required for the major 30 36 42 
One year college physics with laboratory... 8 8 8 

38 44 50 

Upper Division courses including those required for major: 

Semesters: I. Microbiology, Comparative Anatomy, Calculus — 11 

II. Cellular Physiology and Metabolism, Quantitative 


Analysis, Calculus 10 

III. Genetics, Embryology, Physical Chemistry 10 

IV. Animal Histological Technique, Physical Chem- 
istry, Statistics 8 

39 

Totals 77 83 89 


B. For students interested in medical technology, nursing, occupa- 
tional therapy, physical therapy, and other allied medical science 
arts. 

Lower Division General Education Courses required for the major 30 36 42 
One year college physics with laboratory 8 8 8 

38 44 50 


Upper Division courses including those required for the major: 

Semesters: I. Microbiology, Genetics 7 

II. Cellular Physiology and Metabolism, Anatomy- 
Physiology 8 

III. Animal Histological Technique, Histology 6 

IV. Animal Parasitology 4 

25 

Totals 63 69 75 

For students preparing for secondary teaching and graduate study 
in the non-quantitative biological sciences. 

Lower Division General Education Courses required for the major 30 36 42 
One year college physics with laboratory 8 8 8 


38 44 50 


Upper Division courses including those required for the major: 

Semesters: I. Microbiology, Plant Anatomy or Taxonomy 8 

II. Cellular Phyisology and Metabolism, Histological 
Technique, Statistics 9 

III. Invertebrate Zoology, Ecology 8 

IV. Genetics with laboratory 5 


Totals 


30 

68 74 80 


58 


SCIENCE 


311. Microbiology (4) F 

Consideration of the diverse biological characteristics of microorganisms will bf 
extended to a study of these life forms as agents of transformation in natural 
processes. The laboratory will introduce methods used to study microorganism! 
and will demonstrate the roles of microbes in agriculture, industry, and in health 
(2 hours lecture, 6 hours laboratory per week) 

312. Genetics (3) S 

The general principles and modern developments in the study of heredity. 

342. Plant Anatomy (4) F 

The origin, development, and maturation of leaves, stems, roots, and flowers of 
vascular plants. (2 hours lecture, 6 hours laboratory per week) 

361. Mammalian Anatomy-Physiology (4) F 

Study of the structure and function of the human organism. (2 hours lecture, 
6 hours laboratory per week) 

362. Animal Histological Technique (2) S 

Theory and practice of the preparation of animal cells and tissues for micro- 
scopical study. (6 hours laboratory per week) 

400. Independent Study and Research (1-3) F 

A laboratory course. May be repeated for credit. 

412. Cellular Physiology and Metabolism (4) F 

Characteristics of life at the cellular level: organization of structures and meta- 
bolic functions within the cell; processes by which the cell maintains its integrity 
in its environment, obtains energy, and forms new cell material. (2 hours lecture, 
6 hours laboratory per week) 

441. Plant Taxonomy (4) F 

An introduction to the study of classification of conifers and the flowering plants 
through field collecting and laboratory study and identification of representative 
kinds. (2 hours lecture, 6 hours laboratory per week) 

443. Plant Ecology (4) S 

Relation of plants to their environment with emphasis on climatic and soil 
factors influencing their structure, behavior, and distribution. (2 hours lecture, 
6 hours laboratory per week) 

461. Invertebrate Zoology (4) S 

Lectures and laboratory devoted to the study of the structure, habits, distribution, 
and evolution of invertebrate animal life. (2 hours lecture, 6 hours laboratory and 
field work per week) 

463. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy (4) F 

A comparative study of the chordates, with emphasis on morphology and evolu- 
tion of various organ systems from fish through mammals. Includes thorough 
dissection of dogfish, Necturus, and cat. (2 hours lecture, 6 hours laboratory per 
week) 

464. Embryology (4) F 

Development from fertilization through organogenesis with laboratory work on 
the frog, chick, and pig. (2 hours lecture, 6 hours laboratory per week) 

465. Animal Ecology (4) F 

A survey of the physical, chemical, and biological factors of the environment 
as they affect the distribution and mode of life of animals. (2 hours lecture, 6 hours 
laboratory and field work per week) 


59 


BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE IN MATHEMATICS 

Lower Division General Education Must Include: Physics 8 units, Math- 
ematics 18 units, Modern Foreign Language (0-6-12) * units and 
General Chemistry 8 units (alternate lower division courses may be 


substituted at the discretion of the department chairman 34 40 46 

Upper Division . - 24 24 24 


Required Courses 

Lower Division— General Education .- 
Advanced Algebra and Trigonometry 
Analytical Geometry and Calculus — 

Intermediate Calculus - 

General Physics with laboratory 

General Inorganic Chemistry 

Modem Foreign Language 

Totals - 


Upper Division 

Differential Equations — 3 

Modern Algebra 6 

Advanced Calculus — - 6 

Electives from upper division mathematics or physics listings 9 

Totals 24 

Totals - - - 58 64 70 


58 64 10 
_ 6 

. ... 6 
.... 6 

8 

.... 8 

0 6 12 

34 40 46 


MATHEMATICS 

401. Differential Equations (3) F 

An introductory course stressing differential equations with an elementary intro- 
duction to partial differential equations. 

402. Modern Algebra (3) F 

An introductory course of algebraic systems such as integral domains, rings 
fields, ideals, groups, various types of algebras. 

403 A. Advanced Calculus I (3) F 

403B. II (3) S 

A year course designed to introduce the student to rigorous proofs in analysis. 
Topics will include a discussion of the real number systems, continuity, differen- 
tiation and integration, functions of several variables, infinite integrals, and series. 

404. Mathematical Statistics (3) S 

An elementary course for students in the sciences, social sciences, and psychology. 

405. Differential Geometry (3) F 

An elementary course in classical geometry. 

406. Applied Mathematics (3) F 

Prerequisite: a first course in differential equations. An introductory course in 
mechanics (both terrestial and celestial), boundary value problems, Fourier series, 
and integral transforms. A continuation in the study of differential equations and 
their use in studying problems relating to rockets, satellites, etc. 

* May be satisfied by 2 years high school and 1 year college or by examination or certification 
by language department of reading knowledge or 12 course units upper and lower division, 
or equivalent in high school and college preparation. 


60 


PHYSICS 


411. Theory of Wave Motion (4) S 

Prerequisites: one year college physics, calculus. The properties of wave motion: 
production, propagation, refraction, diffraction, interference, and transmission 
through surfaces of waves as applied to physical optics, acoustics, heat radiation, 
and wave mechanics. (2 hrs. lecture, 6 hrs. laboratory per week) 

431. Electricity and Magnetism (4) (not offered, 1960-61 ) 

Prerequisites: one year college physics, calculus. 

Corequisite: advanced calculus, or permission of the instructor. Theories of 
electrostatics, magnetostatics, electrodynamics, and electromagnetic waves. Intro- 
duction to magnetohydrodynamics. (2 hrs. lecture, 6 hrs. laboratory per week) 

441. Analytical Mechanics (4) (not offered, 1960-61) 

Prerequisites: one year college physics, calculus, or permission of the instructor. 
Principles of Newtonian mechanics applied to the statics and dynamics of particles 
and rigid bodies. Introduction to LaGrangian and Hamiltonian equations. (2 hrs. 
lecture, 6 hrs. laboratory per week) 

451. Modem Physics (3) S 

Prerequisites: one year college physics, calculus, or permission of instructor. Dis- 
cussion of experiments and introduction to theory for selected topics in atomic, 
nuclear, and solid state physics. 

452. Physics of Nuclear Radiation (3) F 

Prerequisite: one year college physics. X-rays, radioactivity, interaction of radia- 
tion with matter, detection of radiation, applications to health physics. 

453. Nuclear Physics (3 ) (not offered, 1960-61 ) 

Prerequisites: one year college physics, calculus, or permission of the instructor. 
Properties of nuclei, qualitative discussion of nuclear theories, natural and artificial 
radioactivity, elementary particles, nuclear reaction. 

454. Solid State of Matter (3) F 

Prerequisite: one year college physics, one course in atomic or nuclear physics, 
calculus, differential equations. An introduction to the physical properties of 
matter in the solid state, as explained by atomic theory. Structural, mechanical, and 
growth properties of crystals; atomic bonding; electrical, magnetic, and thermal 
properties of metals, semiconductors, and insulators. 

471. Electronic Circuit Theory (3) F 

Prerequisites: one year college physics, calculus, or permission of the instructor. 
Operating characteristics of vacuum tubes, transistors, and semiconductor diodes. 
Linear circuit theory for alternating currents and for transient currents. Introduc- 
tion to switching and pulse circuits. 


61 


DIVISION OF SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Professors: Brown (Chairman), Bugelli, Hyink, Langsdorf, Mason 

Associate Professors: Povlovich, Toy 

Assistant Professors: de Graaf, Earick 

The Division of Social Science will offer courses in Geography, History, Political 
Science, and Sociology and accept work in economic systems, history, and theory 
toward a major embracing two or three of these fields. Several courses are largely 
designed to acquaint all students with social and political institutions and outstand- 
ing contemporary issues. They will give all students a better understanding of the 
present world, of the developments which have shaped it, and of leading contem- 
porary problems. Prospective teachers should take Social Science courses covering 
any areas in which they may instruct to assure a fuller and more objective com- 
mand of their subjects. Each field offers classes to students preparing for graduate 
study and professional work. Departmental majors will be offered in the near 
future. 

As upper division courses, the Social Science curriculum presumes a sound back- 
ground in United States and world history, political science, economics, and any 
other fields of Social Science in which the student plans to concentrate. Lower 
division courses in these fields are strongly recommended before the student comes 
to this college. Students planning to concentrate in Social Science are also expected 
to pursue a well-rounded liberal arts education. Correlatively, study of the Social 
Sciences is essential to persons in other majors to develop civic awareness, an idea 
of social responsibility, and an understanding of human events, all of which are 
necessary in this shrinking modem world. 


BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE IN SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Lower Division 

(a) 9 units of United States History and Government, including at least 3 units 
in each of the two areas. These courses satisfy the general education requirements 
in this respective field. 

(b) 6 units in one of the following fields: 

(1) anthropology 

(2) economics 

(3) geography 

(4) history 

(5) political science 

(6) sociology 

Addition^ units in other fields are recommended if the student intends to pursue 
upper division work in those fields. 

(c) 0-6-12 units of foreign language, depending upon high school training ability 
to prove proficiency in examinations, or previous college courses. 

Upper Division 

(a) Students pursuing a group major in 2 fields listed above: 

(1) 12 units minimum in the first field 

(2) 9 units minimum in the second field 

(3) 24 units minimum in both fields 


62 


Courses so related to lower division work as to total a minimum of 15 units in 
each field and 36 Social Science units in the group major excluding general educa- 
tion requirements. 

(b) Students pursuing a group major in 3 fields: 

( 1 ) 9 units minimum in first field 

(2) 6 units minimum in second field 

(3) 6 units minimum in third field 

(4) 24 units minimum in all fields 

Courses so related to lower division work as to total a minimum of 15 units in 
the first field, 9 units in each of the other two fields, and 36 Social Science units in 
the group major excluding general education requirements. 

GEOGRAPHY 

411. General Physical Geography (3) F, S 

A Study of the basic elements of the physical environment (climate, land forms, 
water resources, vegetation, and soils) with particular emphasis on their world 
patterns and interrelations. 

412. Geomorphology (3) S 

An introductory study of major and minor surface features, and their relation 
to landscapes in general, (lecture 2 hours, activity 2 hours (to be arranged) per 
week.) 

413. Climatology (3) F 

Prerequisites: Elements of Physical Geography, Geography for Teachers, or 
consent of instructor. A study of basic climatological processes, world distribution 
of major elements of climate, problems of description and classification of climates. 
The importance of climate in the natural and cultural landscape, climatic change. 

431. World Regional Geography (3) F, S 

Areal studies of the peoples of the world and their settlement characteristics; 
evaluation of the origins, dispersals, and contemporary distributions of representa- 
tive ways that man lives on the earth. 

432. Geography of North America ( 3 ) F 

A regional study of the United States and Canada emphasizing interrelated physi- 
cal and cultural features and conditions that give geographic personality, both to 
the individual regions as well as to the individual countries. 

433. Geography of Europe (3) F 

A regional study of the countries of Europe, exclusive of the Soviet Union, 
emphasizing interrelated physical and cultural features and conditions, with special 
attention given to important economic, social, and political conditions and problems. 

434. Geography of Latin America (3) F 

A regional study of the Middle and South American countries emphasizing inter- 
related physical and cultural features and conditions, and special hemispheric rela- 
tionships involving these countries and the United States and Canada. 

43 5. Geography of Asia (3) S 

A regional study of the Asiatic countries, exclusive of the Soviet Union, survey- 
ing interrelated physical and cultural features and conditions with special emphasis 
on the growing importance in economic, social, and political terms of such countries 
as China, Japan, and India. 

436. Africa and Middle East (3) S 

A regional study of the countries and colonies of Africa and the Middle East 
surveying interrelated physical and cultural conditions with special emphasis on 
the rapid development of political, social, and economic conditions and problems. 


63 


451. California Geography (3) F, S 

A study of the natural environment of California in its relationship to man. This 
course covers all periods of human settlement, the problems each met in dealing 
with the environment, the changes each made in the environment, and their perma- 
nent effects. Most emphasis is placed upon contemporary changes, conditions, and 
problems. 

462. Maps and Map Interpretation (3) S 

A Study of the properties of map projections; interpretation of map symbols, 
legends and other map information; coverage and quality of foreign and domestic 
maps; map sources; emphasis on effectiveness of cartographic representation of 
relationships between natural and cultural phenomena in representative situations. 

463. Cartography (2) F 

471. Teaching of Geography (3) F, 1961 

507. Seminar in Geography (2) F, S 
Seminar in the history, objectives, and methods of geography. 

HISTORY 

3 3 0A. Contemporary Civilizations and U. S. Foreign Policy I (3) F 

A survey of the Aliddle East, Asia, and Africa, concentrating on the develop- 
ment of their present civilizations, political and economic problems, their place 
in world affairs, and policies followed by the United States in each of these areas. 

3 3 OB. Contemporary Civilizations and U. S. Foreign Policy II (3) S 
A survey of present governments and civilizations in Europe and Latin America, 
briefly surnmarizing the historical background of present developments and prob- 
lems. Special attention is given to the position of these areas in world affairs and 
the United States policy toward each area. 

3 83. History of California (3) F, S 

A survey of the political, economic, and social history of California from the 
aboriginal inhabitants to the present. This course analyzes the development of 
contemporary California in each phase of the state’s development, the historical 
background of contemporary issues, and geography related to the course. 

421 A. Ancient History I — Greece (3) F 

Prerequisite; Western Civilization I. A survey of ancient civilization from the 
rise of Greece through the fall of the Macedonian Empire. Stresses the evaluation 
of W estern culture and heritage and progress in the development of an economy 
and society. 

42 IB. Ancient History II — Rome (3) S 

A history of the Mediterranean world from the decline of the Hellenistic Empire 
to the fall of Rome, with major attention on Roman civilization. 

42 3 A. Medieval History I (3) F 

History of Europe from the fall of Rome to 1066. Covers the transformation of 
European society and culture through the Barbarian invasions and Carolingian 
Empire to the Norman invasion of England. 

42 3B. Medieval History II (3) S 

History of Europe from 1066 to 1350, emphasizing economic changes and devel- 
opments in forms and units of government. 

425. Renaissance (3) S 

Prerequisite: Western Civilization 11. History of Europe from 1350 to 1516. 
Surveys leading political and economic developments but concentrates on changes 
in western culture and the rise of new ideologies. 


64 


427. 17th and 18th Century Europe (3) S 

Prerequisite; Western Civilization IT. Study of European diplomatic history and 
power balance from the Treaty of Westphalia to the eve of the French Revolution. 

428. 19th Century Europe (3) F 

Prerequisite: Western Civilization II. Study of European diplomatic history and 
political, social, and economic change from 1789-1914. This course particularly 
stresses the international rivalry within Europe and in colonial areas which led to 
World War I. 

429. Recent Europe Since 1914 (3) F 

Prerequisite: Western Civilization II. Study of European diplomatic history 
during World War I leading up to World War II and during and after that war. 
Stresses the effects of both wars upon the political and economic structure of 
Europe and upon its place in world politics. 

434. Russian History and Government (3) F 

Prerequisite: Western Civilization II. A study of Russia’s past from earliest times 
with emphasis on knowledge and understanding of Russian thought, ways, and 
institutions. A consideration of the evolution of Eastern European nation-states 
with special emphasis on the rise of Russia in relationship to the growth and 
decline of her western neighbors, both before and after the Revolution of 1917. 

43 5. Soviet History and Government from 1917 (3) S 

A Study of the rise of a Communist system in Russia and its policies from 1917 
to the present. This course analyzes the economic and political system in the Soviet 
Union and traces changes in the Communist policy during this period. 

440A. History of England I (3) F 

A Study of the political, economic, and social history of England and her 
affiliated nations and territories from the earliest times to 1688. Particular stress is 
placed upon the growth of a responsible political system and of democracy in 
Britain and the development of a colonial system abroad. 

440B. History of England II (3) S 

A study of the political, economic, and social history of England and her 
affiliated nations and territories from 1689 to the present. Particular stress is placed 
upon the modification of the Parliamentary system and the growth of economic and 
social democracy within Britain and upon the development of responsible political 
systems in the dependent territories. 

450A. Latin America I ( 3 ) (not ofEered, 1960-61 ) 

A survey of the American Hemisphere south of the United States from aborigi- 
nal civilizations to the conclusion of the independence movement in 1826. History 
of the Americas I is recommended but not required for this course. 

450B. Latin America II (3 ) (not ofEered, 1960-61 ) 

Survey of the American hemisphere south of the United States since 1826. This 
course stresses the struggle to form responsible governments, the role of the United 
States investment and foreign policy, and the rise of socio-economic reform move- 
ments since 1910 in shaping modern Latin America. 

470. American Colonial Civilization (3) F 

Prerequisite: U.S. History I. The settlement of North America and the growth 
of Anglo-American civilization from 1000 through the Revolution to 1783. This 
course stresses the development of political and economic institutions and a dis- 
tinctive American culture. 

471. U.S. History — Early National Period (3) (not ofEered, 1960-61 ) 

Prerequisite: U.S. History I. Covers United States history from 1783 to 1850. 

This course traces the development of a constitutional government, the growth of 


65 


the United States across the continent, and the rise of sectional differences to the 
Compromise of 1850. 

472. Late 19tli Century United States (3) S 

Prerequisite: U.S. History II. United States political, economic, and social history 
from 1850 to 1912. Covers the Civil War and Reconstruction, the growth of large 
industrial organization, the decline and revolt of agriculture, and the emergence of 
the United States as a world power. 

473. Recent United States History (3) S 

Prerequisite: U.S. History II. Political, economic, and social events and develop- 
ments since 1912. Covers World War I and decline of Progressivism, prosperity 
and depression and the changing role of the national government, the break with 
isolationism, and post- 1945 problems and trends. 

481. Westward Movement (3) F, S 

A survey of the expansion of the United States population and national sover- 
eignty from the Atlantic seaboard to the Pacific, roughly 1750 to 1890. Stresses 
contemporary conditions and problems which have grown out of this movement 
and geography related to the course. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

371. American Political Institutions (3) F 
A survey of the basic principles upon which the governmental structure of the 
United States works, as set down in the Constitution and other important docu- 
ments and in court decisions and legislation. Required of students who have not 
fulfilled this General Education requirement. 

381. State and Local Government (3) F 

A detailed study of the governmental structure, political operation, and leading 
contemporary issues and problems in this state and its municipalities. It is intended 
to augment the lower division course by offering a longer, more analytical study. 
Required of all students who have not fulfilled this General Education requirement. 

401. International Relations (3) F 

Prerequisite: United States Constitution and Government, 3 units. (Comparative 
Government is recommended.) A study of the principles of politico-economic rela- 
tions among nations and of the basic forces and instruments in world politics. This 
course includes a review of leading developments and shifts in the international 
power scale. Recommended for students concentrating in European History. 

SOCIOLOGY 

301. Principles of Sociology ( 3 ) F 

Basic principles and concepts of sociology; approach to scientific analysis of 
social relations; case materials from studies of various cultures. 

302. Social Problems (3) F 

A study of major social problems in the United States; emphasis on the rela- 
tivity of problems, viewed as a function of social values; community sources of 
information used when practical. 

411. Civil Offenders (3) F 

Prerequisite: Principles of Sociology. Analysis of causes of adult criminal be- 
havior; the criminal subculture; adult criminal types; legal aspects of adult crime. 

421. Social Case Work (3) F 

An introduction to the skills and techniques used in social case work, social 
group work, and community organization. 

o 


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ORANGE COUNTY STATE COLLEGE 
800 North Cypress Avenue 
Fullerton, Californio 
TR 1-3300