upper class status.
4. Apparel Construction. 2 hrs.
Application of basic principles of clothing construc-
tion techniques employing programmed learning ap-
5. Apparel Selection. 3 hrs.
An examination of the aesthetic, economic,
physiological, psychological, and sociological factors
involved in apparel selection. Includes the acquisi-
tion and use of clothing and consumer respon-
sibilities and protections. Prerequisite: home eco-
nomics majors, Home Economics I; others, none.
6. Textiles. 3 hrs.
A study of fibers, yarns, weaves, fabrics, finishes,
and testing procedures. Includes end-uses of fibers
and fabrics, their characteristics, how to choose
wisely, what to expect and how to care for specific
fabrics. (Offered spring semester).
7. Tailoring. 3 hrs.
Principles of detailed and tailored finishes and prob-
lems of fitting and time management in the construc-
tion of a suit or coat. Prerequisite: Home Econom-
ics 4 or permission of instructor.
8. Problems in Apparel Construction. 2 hrs.
Comparative study methods and techniques of work-
ing with various fabrics, fitting problems, flat-pattern
design, or draping, to meet individual needs.
Prerequisite: Home Economics 7, or permission of in-
structor. Alternate years - offered 1976-77.
9. Food Science. 4 hrs.
A study of the structure of basic ingredients and the
various effects they have on one another when
blended together to form products. (Offered spring
10. Experimental Foods. 2 hrs.
Experimentation with selected food materials, tech-
niques, and equipment. Opportunity for directed
study in an individually chosen area. Prerequi-
sites: Home Economics 9, 15. Alternate years - offered
1975-76 fall semester.
11. Cultural Aspects of Foods. 2 hrs.
An historical approach to the importance of foods in
today's world. A consideration of food availability,
preparation, and the social, cultural and economic
implications and nutritive adequacy. Alternate years
- offered 1976-77 fall semester.
12. Elementary Nutrition. 3 hrs.
An introductory study of the individual nutrients in
respect to digestion, absorption, metabolism, body
needs and food sources. This information is applied
through study of the life cycle.
13. Advanced Nutrition. 3 hrs.
A study of human nutrition, including the chemistry
of food nutrients, digestion, absorption, and me-
tabolism. Principles of human nutrition applied to
individual, family, community, and world problems.
Prerequisites: Home Economics 9, 12, Biology 5, 6,
Chemistry 15, or permission of instructor. Alternate
years- offered fall 1975-76.
14. Diet Therapy. 3 hrs.
Study of diet in pathological conditions, stressing its
importance in diseases that can be prevented and/or
treated by proper diet. Prerequisite: Home Eco-
15. Meal Management. 2 hrs.
Management of the selection of food, and the plan-
ning, preparation, and serving of family and guest
meals, with attention to cultural influences and to
resources such as time, money, and equipment.
Prerequisites: Home Economics 9, 12.
16. Quantity Cookery. 3 hrs.
Problems in purchasing and preparing food for large
groups. Practical experience in planning, preparing
and serving food for large groups. Prerequisites:
Home Economics 9, 15. Alternate years - offered
17. Institutional Organization and Management.
A study of personnel administration, financial man-
agement, equipment, and efficient operation of food
service in institutions. Alternate years - offered spring
18. Home Furnishings. 2 hrs.
A study of the selection of furnishings for the home in
relation to interests, activities, needs, quality,
economy, aesthetics, and individuality. (Offered fall
19. Housing. 2 hrs.
Study of factors and problems involved in choice of
housing for the family; evaluation of dwelling units in
terms of family needs and values; considerations in
buying, building, and renting. (Offered spring semes-
20. Home Equipment. 2 hrs.
Principles of operation, performance, selection, and
care of home equipment. (Offered fall semester).
21. Demonstration Techniques. 2 hrs.
Application of demonstration principles in planning
and presenting all types of home economics dem-
onstrations. Must take concurrently with or following
Home Economics 20.
22. Home Management Theory. 3 hrs.
A study of the management process and decisions
involving the use of family resources to achieve per-
sonal and family goals. (Offered fall semester).
23. Home Management Residence. 3 hrs.
A laboratory study of the process of management in
group living and its application to family living.
Senior women majors and minors live in the Edna
Jenkins Home Management Cottage for 5 weeks.
Prerequisites: Home Economics 9, 15, 22.
25. Independent Study in Home Economics. 1-3 hrs.
One area selected for intensive, independent study.
Prerequisites: One course in area selected and consent
of instructor with approval of staff.
Burns, Androczi, Crutchfield, Thiedeman
The Department of Library Science aims to help stu-
dents acquire sufficient training to become librarians
in public schools and in public libraries, and to pro-
vide preprofessional training for students who plan to
pursue graduate study in the field.
Requirement for Major:
26 semester hours in the department, including 1, 5, 6,
7, 8, 9 and 10.
Requirement for Minor:
18 semester hours in the department, including 1, 5, 6,
7, 8 and 9.
It is strongly recommended that courses be taken in
sequence in so far as possible.
1. Introduction to the Library. 2 hrs.
The functions of libraries. Instruction in use of books
and libraries, book selection, basic reference materi-
als, and other problems. A general course useful to all
2. Literature for Children. 3 hrs.
A survey of literature for children designed for
teachers and librarians in elementary schools. Evalua-
tion, selection and use of books and related materials
for children. This course is required for elementary
teachers in West Virginia.
3. Selection of Library Materials for Young
Persons. 3 hrs.
Criteria for selection of books, and other library ma-
terials, for high school age groups, and use of stan-
dard aids in making selections; methods of stimulat-
ing and guiding effective use of library materials and
4. Selection of Library Materials for Adults. 3 hrs.
Survey of trends in reading and library use by adults;
general principles of library materials selection and
public relations for libraries, including intellectual
freedom; oral and written reviews of library materi-
5. Classification and Cataloging. 3 hrs.
The principles of classifying and cataloging all types
of books, periodicals and government publications.
Abridged Dewey Decimal Classification Popular
Guide to Government Publications. Filing, correlated
with practical experience in the college library.
Prerequisite: Lib. Sci. 1 or permission of the instructor.
6. Classification and Cataloging. 3 hrs.
Classifying and cataloging all types of books and
non-book materials; film, manuscripts, maps, music,
rare books, specimens, etc. Dewey complete tables,
Library of Congress, and other classification systems.
(Bliss, Colon, Universal classification and computer-
ized library catalogs). Other filing and charging sys-
tems. Prerequisites: Lib. Sci. 1, 5.
7. 8. Reference and Bibliography. Each 3 hrs.
The philosophy of reference service; evaluation,
selection, and use of reference materials for libraries
of all types; methods of organizing and transmitting
information, including automated systems. Pre-
requisite: Lib. Sci. 1 or permission of the instructor.
9. Organization and Administration. 3 hrs.
Principles underlying the management of libraries,
with attention to forms of organization, financing,
housing, personnel, public relations, acquisition and
handling of stock, and provision of services. Pre-
requisites: Lib. Sci. 1; any two of 2, 3, 4; 5, 6, 7, 8.
10. Library Practice. 3 hrs.
Guided practice in all phases of the operation of li-
braries, including effective use of teaching methods
by various age groups. Sixteen clock hours of lecture
and discussion and 64 clock hours of practice, distrib-
uted among public, public school, and college librar-
ies. Prerequisite: Lib. Sci. 9.
Berry, Hallam, Klausewitz, Wiest
The Mathematics Department structures its courses to
prepare students majoring in mathematics for en-
trance to graduate school; to provide students of en-
gineering with the necessary foundations; to train
students who wish to pursue careers in teaching
mathematics or related teaching fields; to provide the
mathematical tools needed in the natural, social and
applied sciences. The mathematics program is flexible
and under constant revision to satisfy the needs of
students and of present-day society.
Requirement for Major:
Must have a minimum of 30 semester hours, includ-
ing 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 19.
Requirement for Minor:
Must have a minimum of 18 semester hours to begin
with 6 and 7, 9, 10, 12.
Recommended courses for the pre-engineering stu-
dents are: 6, 7, 8, 10, 11, 12, 16, 17.
Mathematics 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 do not count toward major or
minor, except 2 and 3 for education majors or minors.
The student may obtain a minor in computer science,
of which some courses would be recommended for
1. Introductory College Math. 3 hrs.
Course covers the basic concepts of algebra, with em-
phasis on algebraic manipulation. There is a thorough
treatment of reading problems. Prerequisite: Con-
sent of instructor.
2. Introductory College Algebra. 3 hrs.
Quadratic equations in one or more variables, deter-
minants and Cramer's Rule. Inequalities, a brief in-
troduction to theory of equations, ratio, proportion
and variation, the binomial theorem. Other topics
which may be considered include: progressions,
permutations and combinations. Prerequisites:
Math 1 or two years of high school algebra, and con-
sent of instructor.
3. Introductory College Trigonometry. 3 hrs.
The trigonometric functions, identities and trigono-
metric equations, the inverse trigonometric func-
tions, radians, solution of triangles, law of sines,
cosines and tangents. Prerequisite: Math 1 or
4. Axiomatic Mathematics. 3 hrs.
A study of set theory, types of sets, set operations,
algebra of sets and an axiomatic approach to sets;
mathematical logic, both statement calculus and re-
stricted predicate calculus; abstract mathematical sys-
5. Mathematics for Teachers. 3 hrs.
An introductory course in mathematics designed for
elementary teachers. A critical study of the numbers
and operations of elementary arithmetic. Topics ordi-
narily covered: the rational and real numbers, opera-
tions and their fundamental laws, number bases other
than ten, modular arithmetic, sets of points and mea-
surement in geometry.
6. Introductory Analytic Geometry and Calculus I.
Analysis of straight lines and conies, introduction to
limits. Differentiation and its uses. Introduction to
the integral and its uses. Prerequisites: Math 2 and
3 or equivalent and consent of instructor.
7. Introductory Analytic Geometry and Calculus II.
Solid analytic geometry, a further study of limits and
indeterminant forms, partial differentiation, multiple
integration, series and power series. Prerequisite:
8. Ordinary Differential Equations. 3 hrs.
First order, first degree equations; linear, homogene-
ous, and non-homogeneous equations; series solu-
tions and simultaneous linear equations. Prereq-
uisite: Math 7.
9. Projective Geometry. 3 hrs.
Primitive forms, central projection. Principle of dual-
ity, perspectivity, harmonic sets, double ratio, Pas-
cal's and Brianchon's theorems, ruled surfaces.
Prerequisite: Math 7.
10. Abstract Algebra. 3 hrs.
Basic notions of the structure of abstract algebra,
groups, rings, and fields. These systems are studied
making use of isomorphism theorems, permutation
groups, finitely generated Abelian groups, principal
ideal domain, division, and Euclidean Algarithm.
11. Linear Algebra and Matrix Analysis. 3 hrs.
Vector Spaces, Euclidean n-space, determinants,
linear transformations, matrices, mappings, charac-
teristic values. Prerequisite: Math 7.
12. Set Theory. 2 hrs.
Sets and algebra of sets. Functions and their inverses.
Product of sets. Countabiliry and cardinal numbers.
Ordering of sets. Mathematical induction. Prereq-
uisite: Math 7 and consent of instructor.
13. Real Analysis I. 3 hrs.
Axioms of the real numbers and the consequences;
limits; continuity; uniform continuity and conse-
quence; a brief introduction to metric spaces and top-
ology of the real numbers. Prerequisite: Math 12.
14. Real Analysis II. 3 hrs.
A continuation of Math 13. Riemann integration, dif-
ferentiation, uniform convergence, series and power
series, partial differentiation. Prerequisite: Math
15. Topology. 3 hrs.
Sets and their topologies; bases and subbases, sub-
space topologies, continuous functions, separation
axioms, product spaces, compactness and connected-
ness. Prerequisites: Math 12 and 13.
16. Advanced Operational Calculus I. 3 hrs.
Finite differences, Fourier series, the Laplace trans-
form, partial differential equations. Corequisite:
17. Advanced Operational Calculus II. 3 hrs.
Bessel functions and Legendre polynomials, vector
analysis, complex variables, series, residues, confor-
mal mapping. Prerequisite: Math 16.
18. Special Topics in Mathematics. Hours vary.
19. Seminar. 1 hr.
Study of selected problems. Introduction to research.
Required of, and restricted to, seniors majoring in
The Computer Science curriculum attempts to pre-
pare students majoring in the program for graduate
study in computer science and related fields and for
careers in the many related governmental and indus-
trial organizations; to give students in science, busi-
ness, government, education and other disciplines
the necessary background for the employment of
computers in their chosen careers whenever the need
should arise; and to provide any interested student
with a basic knowledge of this dynamic aspect of
A. A. Degree â€” Computer Science
An A. A. degree program in computer science is of-
fered as an alternative to the four-year program. The
two-year program provides a basic survey of compu-
ter science and permits the student to acquire pro-
gramming skills necessary for employment in elec-
tronic data processing.
The following courses are required for the As-
sociate Degree in Computer Science:
Accounting 1-2 or Physical Science 1-2
Computer Science 1-2
Introductory College Math
Bible or Philosophy
Economics 1-2 or Thysics 5-6
Social Science 1
Intro. College Alg. or Axiom. Math
Computer Science 3
â™¦The student who elects Physics 5-6 should not elect Physical
Computer Science 5-6
Computer Science 8
Computer Science 9
Computer Science 12
Personal Life Styles
B.S. Degree â€” Computer Science
The B.S. degree program in computer science is de-
signed to prepare the student for graduate study
and/or a professional career. The four-year student is
expected to minor in business, science, or govern-
ment, and liberal provisions for electives in the final
two years allow for this. The transfer student with
training in data processing and computer science
from a community or junior college can integrate im-
mediately into the four-year computer science pro-
Requirement for Major:
A. A. Degree â€” Minimum of 23 semester hours, in-
cluding 1, 2, 5, 6, 8, and 9.
B.S. Degree â€” Minimum of 34 semester hours includ-
ing 1, 2, 5, 9, 11, 12, 15, 16, 18, and 19.
Requirement for a Minor:
Minimum of 15 semester hours including 1, 2, and 5.
1. Introduction to Computers and Computer
Science I. 3 hrs.
History and growth of computers and computer sci-
ence; formulation of problems; use of algorithms and
flowcharts; number systems; arithmetic and logical
operations; programming using a time-sharing
(BASIC) computer language. Prerequisite: College
Algebra or equivalent.
2. Introduction to Computers and Computer
Science II. 3 hrs.
Continuation of Computer Science I; programming
"Psychology 1 recommended.
using a batch processing (FORTRAN) computer lan-
guage; scientific and business applications programs.
Prerequisite: CS I.
3. Statistical Methods I. 3 hrs.
Sampling, distributions, and probability; design of
experiments; confidence intervals and statistical in-
ference; z, Student's t, F, and Chi-square distribu-
tions; one variable of classification for analysis of
variance; use of computers in data reduction. Pre-
requisite: College Algebra or equivalent.
4. Statistical Methods II. 3 hrs.
Continuation of Computer Science 3; multiple vari-
ables of classification for analysis of variance; ortho-
gonal comparisons; simple covariance; regression
and correlation. Prerequisite: CS 3.
5. Computers and Programming. 3 hrs.
Computer organization; machine language pro-
gramming and use of assembly programming lan-
guage; macro definition and generation; program
segmentation and linkage. Prerequisite: CS I.
6. Logical Laboratory I. 2 hrs.
Basic computer logic components, gates, flip-flops,
inverters; comparison of AND-OR and NAND-NOR
systems; boolean algebra and combinatorial arithme-
tic; construction of adders, encoders, and decoders.
Prerequisite: Philosophy 2.
7. Scientific Programming. 3 hrs.
Advanced computer programming with science and
engineering application; matrix manipulation; study
of graphical techniques. Prerequisites: CSI and 2,
Math 6 and 7.
8. Business Programming. 3 hrs.
Use of computers in the solution of problems encoun-
tered in accounting, inventory, sales, and manage-
ment of business organizations; the computer lan-
guage COBOL is introduced. Prerequisite: Consent.
*9. Information Systems. 3 hrs.
Models of computer based management information
systems; data collection, storage, and control; storage
utilization and management techniques. Prerequi-
site: CS 1 or CS 8.
â€¢Offered first semester of alternate years.
**10. Systems Analysis. 3 hrs.
Principles of systems analysis; feasibility study, de-
sign, implementation, and evaluation. Prerequi-
11. Data Structures. 3 hrs.
Basic concepts of data; linear lists, strings, arrays,
records, trees; graph theory; ordering and sorting
techniques; recursive operations. Prerequisite: CS
12. Programming Languages. 3 hrs.
Formal definition of computer programming lan-
guages including syntax and semantics; development
of higher level languages; study of string and list
processing languages. Prerequisite: 9 hrs. of
*13. Fundamentals of Computers for Teachers.
Introduction to computers and computer languages
for teachers; discussion of material and equipment
currently available; techniques for classroom imple-
mentation. Prerequisite: Consent.
**14. Computing Equipment. 3 hrs.
Basic construction and operation of main-frame and
peripheral computing devices; comparison of main-
frame types and capabilities; I/O equipment opera-
tion, status words; error prevention, data organiza-
tion, design and operation of memory devices.
Prerequisite: CS 5.
15. Computer Architecture. 3 hrs.
Introduction to fundamental elements and structures
of digital computers; microprogramming; VO pro-
cessing; instruction processing; arithmetic and logi-
cal operations; review of contemporary systems.
Prerequisite: CS 11.
16. Logical Laboratory II. 2 hrs.
Design and construction of mini-computers; machine
instruction and execution; machine language pro-
gramming, testing and debugging. Prerequisite:
CS 6 or consent.
17. Special Topics. 3 hrs.
This course is devoted to recent trends in computer
"Offered second semester of alternate years.
application and design and is offered whenever inter-
est dictates. The course will cover subjects such as
operating systems, compiler design, artificial intelli-
gence, and other current developments. Prerequi-
site: 9 hrs. of Computer Science.
18. Seminar. 1 hr.
Technical discussion and reports by faculty and upper
division students on topics of current interest. Prereq-
uisite: 9 hrs. of Computer Science.
19. Research. 1-3 hrs.
In-depth investigation of special interest problems in
computer science. May be taken for credit more than
once. Grade Pass/Fail. Prerequisite: Consent.
Field, Franz, French; Hamner, German
Courses in this department are designed to teach spo-
ken as well as written French and German. The cur-
riculum is intended to give both the beginning stu-
dent and the student who has previous experience
with French or German an opportunity to acquire the
skills needed to develop a working knowledge of the
Students interested in languages other than
French and German may make arrangements through
the Language Department for summer study in a vari-
ety of programs, in the United States as well as in
many foreign countries. Language credit earned in
American institutions is transferred in the normal
manner. Students interested in credit for language
study in a foreign institution should consult with a
member of the department.
Note: Students interested in New Testament
Greek should consult the course listings for the
Department of Bible and Religion.
Requirement for Major:
18 semester hours above French 6, chosen in consulta-
tion with advisor.
Requirement for Minor:
6 hours above French 6, chosen in consultation with
Students majoring in French are encouraged to spend
a semester or a year abroad.
Students enrolled in introductory and intermediate
courses will take a placement test to determine the
level of their achievement.
I, 2. Introductory French. Each 3 hrs.
An audio-lingual course, conducted largely in French,
designed to give the student basic fluency in the four
language skills: comprehension, speaking, reading
and writing. One hour of laboratory per week.
3, 4. Accelerated Introductory French. Each 5 hrs.
A more intensive audio-lingual approach, designed
for the student who has only one year to invest in the
study of French. One hour of laboratory.
5, 6. Intermediate French. Each 3 hrs.
An audio-lingual course, conducted in French, incor-
porating a review of grammar as well as a develop-
ment of conversational and reading skills. Pre-
requisite: French 2 or its equivalent. One hour of labo-
ratory per week.
7, 8. Conversational French. Each 3 hrs.
A course designed to develop additional fluency in
spoken French. Directed and free discussion. Pre-
requisite: French 5 or permission of the instructor.
9. Reading Knowledge of French. 3 hrs.
An intermediate level course conducted in English
with readings in French. Initial work done with a text
to introduce the student to reading skills in French;
additional work done on individual or small group
basis, in the field of the student's interest where pos-
sible. Prerequisite: 9 hours of French or permis-
sion of instructor.
II, 12. Advanced French. Each 3 hrs.
An advanced study of the grammar and syntax of the
French language. Included are original compositions
and literary readings in French. Prerequisite:
French 6 or its equivalent.
13, 14. Survey of French Literature. Each 3 hrs.
A lecture-discussion course presenting a chronologi-
cal survey of the masterpieces of French literature
from the medieval to modern periods. Introduction to
"explication de texte," readings from both selections
and complete works in French. Prerequisite:
French 12 or the permission of the instructor.
15, 16. Study of French Civilization. Each 3 hrs.
A lecture-seminar course designed to broaden the
student's understanding of French society, both past
and present. Readings from primary and secondary
courses in French. Prerequisite: French 12 or per-
mission of the instructor.
17. Directed Readings in French. Each 1-3 hrs.
Prerequisite: 12 hours of course work selected from the
following: French 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, or permission
of the instructor. This course may be repeated for credit if