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course in food preparation or consent of instructor.

The social, religious, economic, and aesthetic significance of food cus-
toms of various cultures.

D Animal Science 328. Meat Processing Methods. (2:1:3)

340. Meal Management. (2:1:3) (m) Prerequisites: FSN 110 or 264 and 265;
completion of or concurrent registration in FSN 115 and 116 or 255.

Boyle

Organization and management of time, energy, and finance in planning
and preparing family meals.

350. Food Analysis. (4:2:6) (m) Prerequisites: Chem. 223, 384, 385.

Principles, methods, and instrumentation involved in the physical and
chemical analysis of raw and processed foods.

DMicrobiology 361. Food Microbiology. (2:1:3)

DAnimal Science 365. Milk and Milk Processing. (3:2:2)

370. Quantity Food Production and Service. (2:1:3) (m) Prerequisites: FSN
110 or 264 and 265 or consent of instructor.

Standards and procedures for preparing and serving food to large groups.
Planning menus and costing recipes.



FOOD SCIENCE AND NUTRITION 297



374. Food Service Equipment and Layout Design. (2:1:3) (m) Prerequisites:
Org. Behav. 321; FSN 264, 265.

Use and purchase of institutional food service equipment. Evaluation and
design of institutional kitchens.

380. Quantity Food Purchasing. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: completion of or con-
current registration in FSN 370; FSN 264, 265.

Principles and methods of buying food for various types of institutions,
with emphasis on specifications and factors affecting quality and food cost
control.

400. Community Nutrition. (2:1:2) (m) Prerequisite: FSN 235 or 255 or con-
sent of instructor.

Theory and principles of public health nutrition, with application to
specific community nutritional programs.

435. Experimental Human Nutrition. (4:4:0) (m) Prerequisites: FSN 235,
Chem. 384, 385.

Metabolic interrelationships among nutrients applied to the study of
human nutrition.

450. Food Chemistry. (4:3:3) (m) Prerequisites: FSN 264, 265; Chem. 384,
385. Johnson

Chemistry of the chief components of food, and the effects of processing
and storage on food constituents.

455. Clinical Nutrition. (5:4:3) (m) Prerequisites: Chem. 384, 385; FSN 235
or equivalent. Bennion

The role of nutrition in times of stress and as a therapeutic aid in
treatment of disease.

461. Food Processing. (3:2:3) (m) Prerequisites: FSN 264, 265. Call

Application of science in food processing. Characteristics of raw food
materials; post-harvest physiology; methods of food preservation.

462. Food Quality Preservation. (3:2:3) (m) Prerequisites: FSN 264, 265;
completion of or current registration in Chem. 384, 385. Johnson

The science of preserving food quality during processing and storage.
Factors affecting food acceptability; packaging of foods; food standards
and regulations.

463. Food Unit Operations. (4:2:6) Prerequisites: FSN 264, 265; Chem. 384,
385; Physics 201, 202.

Engineering applied to food processing. Unit food operations including
heat transfer, evaporation, dehydration, extraction, filtration, mixing, and
milling.

470. Advanced Quantity Food Production. (2:1:3) Prerequisites: FSN 370, 380.

Supervising the preparation and service of food to large groups. Observ-
ing preparation and serving in community institutions. Methods in catering.

472. Food Service Organization and Administration. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: com-
pletion of or concurrent registration in FSN 470.

Management of financial and personnel problems in food service admin-
istration. Planning of institutional kitchens; selection and maintenance of
equipment. Field trips required.

474. Food Service Systems Management. (4:2:6) (m) Prerequisite: FSN 374.
Quantity food preparation and purchasing. Handling of financial and
personnel problems. Management of a food service establishment.

490. Seminar. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: 10 credit hours in food science and nu-
trition or consent of instructor. Bennion



298 FOOD SCIENCE AND NUTRITION



492. Fieldwork in Food Science and Nutrition. (6-8:0:20-24) Prerequisites:
12-15 credit hours in food science and nutrition; consent of department
chairman.

594. Special Problems in Food Science. (1-2:0:3-6) Prerequisites: consent of
instructor and department chairman. Bennion

For students who have completed at least 12 hours in food science and
nutrition. Independent study of a special problem in food science under
the direction of an instructor.

595. Special Problems in Nutrition. (1-2:0:3-6) Prerequisites: consent of in-
structor and department chairman.

For students who have completed at least 12 hours in food science and
nutrition. Independent study of a special problem in nutrition under the
direction of an instructor.

635. Protein and Amino Acid Nutrition. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: FSN 435 or
equivalent. Hill

Offered 1972 and alternate years.

636. Energy Balance and Vitamin Nutrition. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: FSN 435 or
equivalent.

Offered 1972 and alternate years.

637. Mineral Nutrition. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: FSN 435 or equivalent. Hill

Offered 1972 and alternate years.

660. New Food Product Development. (4:2:6) (m) Prerequisites: FSN 450,
461 or equivalent. Johnson

Research and development of new food products, with emphasis on
developing nutritious foods for emerging countries. Offered 1973 and al-
ternate years.

662. Flavor and Sensory Analysis of Food. (2:1:3) Prerequisite: FSN 450 or

equivalent. Johnson

A study of flavor chemistry and methodology in the sensory evaluation
of food. Offered 1972 and alternate years.

665. Environmental Contaminants in Food. (2:1:3) Prerequisite: Chem. 384.

Hill
Detection and analysis of food pollutants, such as pesticides, hormones,
industrial wastes, by-products of processing, and natural toxins. Offered
1972 and alternate years.

690. Seminar in Food Science. (1-2:1-2:0)

691. Seminar in Nutrition. (1-2:1-2:0)

695. Methods of Research in Food Science and Nutrition. (3:0:9)
Offered 1973 and alternate years.

697R. Research. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.)



FORUM ASSEMBLIES 299



Forum
Assemblies



Professor: Bateman (Coordinator, F-570 HFAC).

In 1958, Brigham Young University inaugurated a weekly series known as
forum assemblies. The purpose of these assemblies is to bring to our campus
men and women of recognized preeminence in their chosen fields to deliver stim-
ulating messages. Among those appearing in years past have been Wehrner Von
Braun, Sebastian Cabot, Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Rev. Leon Sullivan, and others of
similar distinction. All students are encouraged to attend these provocative, in-
tellectually rewarding assemblies.

One-half hour of credit per semester or one hour of credit per year may be
earned by registering for and attending a minimum of eleven forums each se-
mester. Attendance is based on the honor system. Forum assembly credit
may be carried above the normal class load. Grading — on a "pass" basis — has
no effect on grade-jxjint averages. Students must register for forum assemblies
on the basis of their standing as freshmen, sophomores, juniors, or seniors.

Courses

101, 102. Lectures in Contemporary Civilization. (i:l:0 ea.) Forum lecturers
Open to freshmen only.

201, 202. Lectures in Contemporary Civilization. ( 2:1:0 ea.) Forum lecturers
Open to sophomores only.

301, 302. Lectures in Contemporary Civilization. (a:l:0 ea.) Forum lecturers
Open to juniors only.

401, 402. Lectures in Contemporary Civilization. (1:1:0 ea.) Forum lecturers
Open to seniors only.



300 GENEALOGY




Assistant Professors: Pratt, Wright (Coordinator, 140 SOCH).
Instructors: Flick, Johansson.

Genealogy is a valuable study of man and the family, with emphasis on man's
descent from common progenitors. A study of the subject is also of value
to persons other than the genealogist, including the librarian, historian, soci-
ologist, and the individual who desires a liberal education. Brigham Young
University has taken the lead in providing instruction in this area.

Competent researchers are in demand not only in the Church but also in li-
braries, archives, societies, family associations, and in the Brigham Young Uni-
versity Genealogical Research Center. It is evident that a greater number of
genealogists must be trained, for only through systematic genealogical research
can a majority of these demands be met.

The four-year program in genealogy leading to the baccalaureate degree out-
lines the curricula for North-American and British research. Other options are
possible, including Scandinavian genealogical research. Successful completion
of the program should lead to accreditation in several areas. Elective courses
in history, languages, political science, computer science, and library science
would greatly enhance the student's professional expertise. Potential employees
of the LDS Genealogical Society should consider a foreign language to fulfill the
B.A. requirements.



First Year F W

Relig. 121, 122 2 2

Engl. Ill; biol. sci 3 3

Hist. 170; Health 130 3 2

Geneal. 265, 366 3 3

Geneal. 270, 371 3 3

P.E i i

Electives 2 3



Third Year F W

Religion 2 2

Biol, sci.; phys. sci 3 3

Geneal. 372, 495R 3 3

Hist, or lang. elective 3 3

Elective 4 4



Total hours



15 15



Total hours



16* 16*



Second Year F W

Religion 2 2

Engl. 215; phys. sci 3 3

Hum.; soc. sci 3 3

Geneal. 367, 495R 3 3

Geneal. 498R, 310 2 3

Lib. sci.; elective 3 2

P.E I I



Fourth Year F W

Religion 2 2

B.S. or B.A. requirement 3 3

Soc. sci.; hum 2 3

Geneal. 300; hist, elective .... 3 3

Geneal. electives 3 3

Electives 3 3



Total hours



16 17



Total hours



16* 161



GENEALOGY 301



Courses

265. North-American Research. (3:3:0) Home Study also, (m) Flick, Wright
Methods, sources, and background peculiar to North-American gene-
alogy, including survey sources and emphasizing vital, church, probate, land,
military, and emigration records.

270. British Research, (3:3:0) Home Study also, (m) Flick, Pratt

Methods, procedures, and background peculiar to British genealogy, with
emphasis on major sources.

275. Scandinavian Research. (3:3:0) Home Study also, (m) Johansson

History, geography, jurisdictions, handwriting, LDS records, emigration,
and language necessary for research.

280. Latin-American Research. (3:3:0) Pratt

Methods, sources, and background relating to Latin-American genealogy,

with emphasis on Mexican sources. Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

285. German Research. (3:3:0) (m) Johansson

Research methods, sources, and background peculiar to Germany, Austria,
and Switzerland, including handwriting and language.

300. Paleography and Heraldry. (3:3:0) (m) Pratt

Application of court and secretary handwriting in England and the
Colonies, with a study of heraldry and its value to research.

310. Migration Patterns. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Relig. 261. Wright

Migration and its effect on genealogical research, with emphasis on
causes, patterns, and routes in Britain and America.

366. Northeastern States. (3:3:0) Home Study also, (m) Prerequisite: Geneal.
265 or consent of instructor. Wright

Analysis and application of sources and genealogical techniques peculiar
to New York, Pennsylvania, Delaware, New Jersey, and New England.

367. Southern States. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Geneal. 265 or consent of in-
structor. Wright

Analysis and application of sources and genealogical technique peculiar
to the South and Southwest.

368. Midwestern States. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Geneal. 265 or consent of
instructor. Flick

Analysis and application of sources and genealogical techniques peculiar
to Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Missouri, and the Plains
States.

371. England and Wales. (3:3:0) Home Study also, (m) Prerequisite: Geneal.
270 or consent of instructor. Pratt

Analysis and application of English-Welsh civil registration, census, town-
ship records, parish registers, marriage indices and licenses, and noncon-
formist records.

372. Early British Sources. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Geneal. 270 or consent of
instructor. Pratt

English-Welsh probates, military, and miscellaneous sources before 1500,
with emphasis on research method and procedure.

373. Scotland and Ireland. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Geneal. 270 or consent
of instructor. Bloxham

Analysis and application of Scottish-Irish vital records, censuses, parish
registers, testaments, deeds, and sasine records.

376. Swedish-Finnish Sources. (3:3:0) Home Study also, (m) Prerequisite:
Geneal. 275 or consent of instructor. Johansson

Analysis and application of parish registers, clerical surveys, probate,
land, court, and printed records.



302 GENEALOGY



377. Danish-Norwegian Sources. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Geneal. 275 or con-
sent of instructor. Johansson
Analysis and application of parish registers, census, probate, military,
land, court, and printed records.

495R. Applied Research. (3:2:3 ea.) Prerequisite: completion of six hours in at
least one geographical region.

Techniques in pedigree analysis, records evaluation, and a practicum
in research relating to North America, Britain, Scandinavia, Germany, and
Latin America.

498R. Special Problems. (2:Arr.:0 ea.) Prerequisite: consent of instructor.

Note: For additional genealogical programs and courses, see Technical Institute
and Religion.



GENERAL CURRICULUM 303



General
Curriculunn



Associate Professor: DeHoyos.

Assistant Professors: Banks (Chairman, 142A BRMB), Fox, Osborne, Rigby,

Westover.
Instructors: Ashby, Bennion, Garble, Gowans, Hurd, Lofgreen, Pope, Roeller,

Sumpter.

This department is designed to meet the needs of those students who, because
of work, transfer, marriage, etc., may not desire to complete a four-year degree.
Under a four-year bachelor's degree program, some lower-division course require-
ments may not be applicable to the two-year student or to one who for various
reasons does not plan to graduate.

In order to more effectively accommodate these students, a well-rounded, two-
year general education program has been instituted which puts greater emphasis
upon practical application and life involvement. An associate degree will be
awarded upon successful completion of the program. All credits can be trans-
ferred to the four-year program.

The same academic requirements will be expected of students in the as-
sociate-degree program as are required for the four-year students. This program
affords some special advantages.

1. The classes are limited in size to increase individualized help and guidance.

2. A staff of competent and highly trained faculty members is available.

3. Students have a greater opportunity to excel at their own rate.

Interested students may contact the General College for more information.

General Education Requirements Humanities 3

Gen. Curr. 105, 106, or equiv 6

Hist. 170 3 Total hours 32

P.E 1

Religion 8 Department Requirements

Biological science 3 Area of concentration 21

Physical science 3 Electives 11

Health 130 2



Social science 3 Total hours 32

Courses

100. Fundamentals of Mathematics. (3:4:0) Ashby, Garbe, Hurd, Pope

Designed to develop an understanding of the basic structure of mathe-
matics.

DBusiness Education lOOG. Introduction to Business. (3:5:0)

DPhysics and Astronomy 100. Fundamentals of Physics. (3:3:0)



304 GENERAL CURRICULUM



101. Introduction to Biological Science I. (3:3:3) (G-BS) Roeller

A survey course in the field of biological science.

DBusiness Education 101. Beginning Typewriting. (2:3:2)
DMathematics 101. Intermediate Algebra. (3:5:0)

102. Introduction to Biological Science II. (3:3:2) Roeller

A survey course in the field of biological science.

G Speech and Dramatic Arts 102. Introduction to Public Speaking. (2:2:1)

103. 104. Introduction to Physical Science I, II. (3:3:2 ea.) Banks, Bennion

Survey courses in the field of physical science.

105. Composition and Reading. (3:5:0) (G-HA) Lofgreen, Osborne, Rigby,

Sumpter
Same course as Engl. Ill, but meets two additional days a week for the
first half of the semester. For students who need special help in freshman
composition.

DMathematics 105. College Algebra. (3:4:0)

106. English: Personal Communication. '(3:3:0) Prerequisite: Gen. Curr. 105.

Lofgreen, Osborne, Rigby, Sumpter
For two-year students. Designed to develop ability to communicate ef-
fectively and to develop competence in specialized report writing for formal
classes. (Does not fulfill freshman English requirements for a baccalaureate
degree.)

107. Contemporary Issues in Indian Affairs. (3:3:1) (G-SS) Gowans

Contemporary Indian America. Evaluation of Indian movements and
current Indian legislation on the national, state, and tribal levels.

DBusiness Education 111. Elementary Shorthand. (4:5:1)

DSociology 111. Introductory Sociology. (3:3:0)

DBusiness Education 112. Intermediate Shorthand. (3:5:1)

DSociology 112. Modern Social Problems. (3:3:0)

DReligion 121, 122. Introduction to the Book of Mormon. (2:2:1 ea.)

DHealth 130. Personal Health. (2:2:0)

DEatnily Economics and Home Management 170. Management of Resources.

(3:2:2)

DHistory 170. The American Heritage. (3:3:0)

DBusiness Management 200. Personal Finance. (2:2:0)

DBusiness Education 203. Speedbuilding in Production Typewriting. (2:3:2)

DBusiness Education 206. Calculating Machines. (2:3:2)

DReligion 211. The New Testament. (2:2:0)

DReligion 231, 232. The Gospel in Principle and Practice. (2:2:0 ea.)

DBusiness Elducation 275. Stenographic Procedures. (4:3:3)



GEOGRAPHY 305




raphy



Professor: Layton (Chairman, 167-D HGB).

Associate Professors: Grey, Tuttle (emeritus).

Assistant Professors: Horiuchi, Hudman, Jackson, Stevens.

Instructor: Duncan.

The Geography Department offers a full program leading to both the B.S. and
M.S. degrees. A major in geography provides training for a variety of employ-
ment opportunities. Graduates are engaged in teaching and in various positions
in business and industry. They also work in planning, inteUigence, cartography,
and other government employment.

The undergraduate major is designed to provide a general background which
may lead into any of these fields. Students seeking employment in business,
industry, or government agencies should usually anticipate some postgraduate
work, either in an academic program leading to an advanced degree or in one
of the many in-service training programs offered by these employers.

Classes in geography are also of value to students from other fields. The
survey courses offer a broad, overall view of the earth and its problems. The
advanced courses may be used to reinforce areas of major interest in terms of a
particular part of the world or to learn techniques used by geographers in
analysis of distribution of various physical or cultural features.

Geography Major

Students majoring in geography may complete their general education require-
ments with either the language or the mathematics, science, and logic sequence.
Those planning on entering fields such as planning, industrial location, physical
geography, or cartography should obtain a background in statistics and mathe-
matics. Students specializing in area studies should select the language option.
All majors should select courses from the above groups after consultation with
their adviser.

The program outlined for geography majors consists of a 19-hour core of
general material fundamental to all branches of the discipline plus 13 hours
of course work which is directed toward individual areas of interest. These
optional courses and the student's program of supporting courses must be ar-
ranged after consultation with the major adviser. The following courses are
required for a major:

Lower Division: Geog. 101, 102, 120, 211, 231.

Upper Division: Geog. 450, 504, 598, and electives selected in consultation
with the student's adviser to make a total of 32 hours.

Geography Minor

It is suggested that a minor in geography include Geog. 101 and 120 plus an
additional 8 hours selected from courses that most closely relate to the student's
major interest.



306 GEOGRAPHY



Teaching Major or Minor

Students planning to certify for teaching should check closely the listing of
course requirements in the Education section of this catalog. The minor re-
quirements differ from those listed above.

Master of Science Degree

Students planning to obtain an M.S. degree are required to take Geog. 601,
620, 630, 698, and 699, plus electives selected in consultation with their com-
mittee to total 30 hours. Graduate students should take Geog. 312 as a part
of their undergraduate major, or be prepared to take this class in addition to
the 30 hours listed above. Students with undergraduate majors other than
geography should consult, on an individual basis, with the chairman of the
Geography Department regarding admission to the graduate program.

Courses

101. Introduction to Geography. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-SS m)

The physical environment. Distributions and interrelationships of climates,
landforms, soils, natural resources, and their significance to man.

102. Introduction to Geography Laboratory. (1:0:2) (m)

Laboratory experience with topics covered in Geog. 101. Must be taken
concurrently with or subsequent to Geog. 101.

120. Geography and World Affairs. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-SS m)

A survey of the world, stressing human and economic geography of
major political regions. Essential for an understanding of today's world.

211. Introduction to Maps and Air Photos. (2:1:2) (G-SS m) Layton

Maps and air photos as tools for teaching and research. Sources of maps
and photos and practice in their use.

231. Economic Geography. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-SS m) Layton

A brief survey of the origin, importance, and movement of major agri-
cultural and mineral commodities in world affairs.

300. Introduction to Geographical Literature. (1:1:0) (G-SS m)

Introduction to basic source materials in geography. To be taken as
early as possible in major and minor programs.

301. Introduction to Cultural Geography. (2:2:0) (G-SS m) Jackson

Culture distributions and their relationship to existing geographic phe-
nomena.

302. Geography of Urban Environment. (2:2:0) (G-SS m) Hudman

Introduction to geographic techniques and concepts in analysis of urban
America.

312. Map Drawing. (3:1:4) (G-SS m) Layton

Maps as a means of recording information. Methods of illustrating
various types of data, and preparation of maps for reproduction and pub-
lication.

332. World Resources. (2:2:0) (G-SS m) Prerequisite: Geog. 231. Jackson

Geographical analysis of the world's resource patterns.

401. Geography of Climates. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Geog. 101 and 102

or consent of instructor. Grey

The elements, controls, distribution, and classification of the climates
of the earth.

405. Geography of Landforms. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisites: Geog. 101 and 102

or consent of instructor. Grey

The elements of landforms, their distribution, and cultural significance.



GEOGRAPHY 307



441, Political Geography. (3:3:0) (G-SS m) Grey

The physical, poHtical, economic, and social elements of political ge-
ography and analysis of the power structure of the world's major powers.

450. North America. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-SS m) Jackson

The United States and Canada, including climates, landforms, natural
resources, agriculture, and industries.

451. Historical Geography of North America. (3:3:0) (G-SS m) Jackson

The significance of climate, landforms, location, resources, and other
geographic factors in the settlement of North America.

453. Geography of Utah. (2:2:0) (G-SS m) Stevens

A study of the state's cultural and physical characteristics — their distri-
bution and significant interrelationships.

455. Latin America. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-SS m) Layton

Physical and cultural geography of the nations of South and Middle
America.

460. Europe. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-SS m) Stevens

The land and how man is utilizing the natural and human resources
of Europe. Emphasis on human geography of major political regions.

465. USSR and Its Satellites. (3:3:0) (G-SS m) Jackson

A concentrated study of the physical features, resources, agriculture,
industries, and distribution of peoples.

470. Asia. (3:3:0) (G-SS m) Duncan

Geography of one-third of the earth and two-thirds of its people. Man's
use of his natural environment.

475. Africa. (3:3:0) (G-SS m) Duncan

Systematic regional treatment of physical, economic, political, and cul-
tural geography of Africa.



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