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General catalog (Volume 1972-1973) online

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321. General Microbiology. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-BS m) Prerequi-
sites: any chemistry course and any zoology or botany course. Not open
to students who have completed Micro. 121.

Survey of the microbial world, with emphasis on disease-producing micro-
organisms and their control.

322. General Microbiology Laboratory. (1:0:3) (G-BS m) Prerequisite: concur-
rent or previous registration in Micro. 321.

331. Microbiology. (5:3:6) (G-BS m) Prerequisite: any organic chemistry

course. Beck, Bradshaw, Burton

The first microbiological course for students majoring or minoring in

microbiology or medical technology and any other students desiring a

comprehensive course in microbiology.

361. Food Microbiology. (2:1:3) (m) Prerequisite: Micro. 121 or equivalent.

371. Dairy Microbiology. (2:1:3) (m) Prerequisite: Micro. 121 or equivalent.

381. Water and Sewage Microbiology. (2:1:3) (m) Prerequisite: Micro. 121 or

391. Clinical Pathology. (3:1:6) (m) Prerequisite: Micro. 331.

Theory and application of diagnostic methods employed in hospital

401. Clinical Biochemistry. (5:3:10) I*rerequisite: Micro 511.

Analysis of chemical substances in the serum and body fluids, with cor-
relation to disease processes.

402. Automated Clinical Biochemistry. (5:3:10) Prerequisite: Micro. 511.

Automated equipment for analysis of substances in serum and body


403. Clinical Hematology. (6:4:10) Prerequisite: Micro. 511.

Evaluation of the formed elements of the blood. Studies in coagulation

404. Clinical Microbiology. (6:3:10) Prerequisite: Micro. 511.

Isolation, identification, and sensitivity to chemotherapeutic agents of
pathogenic microorganisms in clinical specimens. Identification of intestinal

405. Clinical Microscopy. (2:1:4) Prerequisite: Micro. 511.

Chemical and physical properties of urine and urinary sediments; analy-
sis of gastric and spinal fluids.

406. Clinical Blood Banks and Serology. (6:3:10) Prerequisite: Micro. 511.

Procurement of blood, blood grouping, crossmatching, and antibody iden-

411. Epidemiology. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Micro. 121 or equivalent.

Jensen, Wright
Principles of epidemiology and control of communicable diseases.

451. Bacterial Physiology. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Micro. 331 and Chem.
384 or equivalent. Beck, Bradshaw, Sagers

491R. Undergraduate Seminar. (1:1:0 ea.) (m)

495R. Special Problems. (l-4:Arr.:Arr. ea.) (m)
Individual work on research problems.

501. Pathogenic Microbiology. (5:3:6) (m) Prerequisite: Micro. 331 or con-
sent of instructor. Larsen, Wright
Characteristics of pathogenic microorganisms — their isolation and iden-

511. Immunology, (4:2:6) (m) Prerequisite: Micro. 501 or consent of in-
structor. Donaldson, North
Theories of immunity; training in serological methods.

521. Industrial Microbiology. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisites: Micro. 331 and bio-
chemistry. Beck, Larsen

The employment of microorganisms in industrial processes.

522. Industrial Microbiology Laboratory. (1:0:3) (m) Prerequisite: completion
of or concurrent registration in Micro. 521.

531. Virology. (4:2:6) (m) Prerequisite: Micro. 501 or 511. Jensen, North
Characteristics of viruses and virus diseases.

551. Advanced Microbiology. (5:3:6) (m) Prerequisites: Chem. 581 and 584
or consent of instructor. Bradshaw, Sagers

581. History of Microbiology. (1:1:0) (m) Prerequisite: senior or graduate

601. Pathogenesis of Infectious Disease. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Micro. 511 and
consent of instructor. Wright

611. Advanced Immunology. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Micro. 511. Donaldson

631. Advanced Virology. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Micro. 531; Chem. 581 or

equivalent. Jensen, North

Replication and biophysical characteristics of cytocidal and oncogenic

animal viruses, with emphasis on the molecular basis for the attendant

changes in cell metabolism.


632. Cell and Tissue Culture Techniques. (2:0:4) Prerequisites: Micro. 531;
Chem. 581 or equivalent. Jensen, North

Advanced techniques utilized in cell and tissue culture procedures.

641. Radioactive Tracer Techniques in Biology. (3:1:6) (m) Prerequisites:
Physics 202 and consent of instructor. Beck, Sagers

651. Special Topics in Bacterial Metabolism. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Micro. 551.

661. Microbial Genetics. (4:2:6) Prerequisites: Micro. 331, a course in general
genetics, and Chem. 581 or equivalent. Bradshaw

Molecular bases of genetics of bacteria and bacteriophages, including
mechanisms of DNA transfer, uptake, recombination, replication, and mu-

691R. Graduate Seminar. (1:1:0 ea.)

695R. Research. (l-5:Arr.:Arr. ea. )

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

799. Dissertation for the Ph.D. Degree. (Arr.)



Professor: Colonel Day (Chairman, 320A ROTCB).

Associate Professor: Lieutenant Colonel Gillie.

Assistant Professors: Major Sellers, Major Kallunki, Captain Chapman, Captain

Maughan, Captain Miles.
Tactical Instructors: Sergeant Major Rigby, Master Sergeant Paupard, Staff

Sergeant McMullin, Specialist Shearer.

General Information. The Army ROTC program is designed to attract, motivate,
and prepare selected students to serve as commissioned officers in the regular
army or the U.S. Army Reserve. The instructional program is designed to fit
into the regular academic schedule of the University and is taught by highly
qualified army officers. It consists of military science and other academic
classes, leadership laboratory, and off-campus summer camp training. The tra-
ditional program of Army ROTC is a program of instruction which extends over
four years of college. A two-year program is also offered. In addition to ROTC
classes, all students attend a leadership laboratory once each week and wear
the ROTC uniform on laboratory day.

The four-year program is divided into two phases — a two-year basic course
and a two-year advanced course. All academic work counts toward graduation
requirements. The basic course is normally taken by the student during his
freshman and sophomore years. The beginning student must be or intend to be-
come a citizen of the United States.

Physical and academic standards for entry into the basic course are the same
as those of the University. The purpose of the basic course is to introduce
the student to general military subjects: military organization and missions, fa-
miliarization with basic weapons, military history, and the techniques of leader-
ship and command. The student who wishes to enter the advanced course,
normally taken during the junior and senior years, must apply for it; must
pass a written and physical examination during the year preceding his entry
into the advanced course; and must sign an agreement to complete the last
two years of Army ROTC, attend a six-week advanced ROTC summer camp,
and serve a two-year tour of active duty with the army upon graduation and
commissioning, if needed. The student is then sworn into the Army Enlisted

A student incurs no military obligation through participation in Army ROTC
until he enters a contract for the advanced course. Student veterans who
have had one or more years of active military service may be granted place-
ment credit for the basic course and may be selected for the advanced course.
Students who have transferred from junior colleges and those who have not par-
ticipated in the ROTC program during their first two years of college may enter
the two-year ROTC program by taking a written and physical examination and
attending a six-week basic summer camp at Fort Knox, Kentucky. Upon suc-
cessful completion of the basic summer camp, the student is eligible for the ad-
vanced course.


The advanced course, which leads to an officer's commission in either the U.S.
Army Reserve or the regular Army includes: leadership and the exercise of
command, military teaching methods, logistics, administration, and military
justice. Practice in leadership and command experience is provided by cadet
brigade officers and noncommissioned officers, who instruct basic course stu-
dents during leadership laboratory periods under the supervision of army in-
structors. The advanced ROTC summer camp at Fort Lewis, Washington, is
normally attended between the student's junior and senior years. It may be de-
ferred until after the senior year in special cases.

Period of Nonattendance. Students who are in a five-year academic program
such as an engineering major may complete their Army ROTC courses at any
p>oint prior to their graduation. They are encouraged to participate in leadership
laboratory work even when they are not enrolled for military science classroom
courses. Out-of-phase students and those who will be student teaching should
consult the professor of military science.

Minor in Military Science. Students desiring military science as a minor must
complete the Army ROTC requirements ( including 12 hours of upper-division
military science course work and 2 to 6 additional hours approved by the pro-
fessor of military science ) and otherwise qualify for an army commission. A
major in military science is planned. Interested students should consult the
department chairman.

Textbooks, Uniforms, and Allowances. All books and uniforms connected with the
ROTC programs are furnished the student. In addition, students selected for the
advanced course receive a monthly allowance during the school year and a per-
centage of the pay of a second lieutenant for the six-week advanced ROTC sum-
mer camp. For the two-year program student, the pay for the basic summer
camp period is that of a private. All cadets receive travel pay of six cents per
mile to and from the army summer camp posts.

Army ROTC Scholarships. On a competitive basis, a financial aid program is
available to especially qualified and motivated students. Tuition, books, labora-
tory fees, and a monthly allowance are provided. Scholarships are for one, two,
three, or four years of college. Students receiving this additional fineuicial sup-
p>ort serve on active duty for four, rather than two, years.

Flight Instruction Program. Students who wish to become army aviators and
who meet physical and mental requirements may apply for participation in a
flight instruction program, which is conducted by a local accredited flying school,
during the student's final year of ROTC. The army pays for the instruction,
which includes 35 hours of ground school and more than 36 hours of flying in-

Extracurricular Activities. Each Army ROTC cadet will be able to extend his
academic and laboratory associations into a variety of extracurricular ROTC ac-
tivities. Among these are the Ranger Company, Drill Team, Army ROTC Chorus,
Army ROTC Marching Band, annual Military Ball, and the many school service
projects performed by the cadet brigade. Army band and chorus classes are
listed under the Music Department, and each carries one hour of credit.

LDS Missions. A student who wishes to serve a two-year LDS mission can do
so most conveniently between his freshman and sophomore years. This allows
him to be on campus during the spring of his sophomore year to facilitate his
selection for the advanced course. However, interruptions of the program at
other times for a mission can be arranged by obtaining individual approval
from the professor of military science.

Leadership Laboratory Course Fee. A course fee of $7 per semester, payable
for the school year at the beginning of the Fall Semester, is required of each
participating student. The purpose of this fee is to cover cadet activity ex-
penses and other minor special costs not authorized for payment from U.S. gov-
ernment appropriations.


Military Deferments. Students enrolled in the Army ROTC program can receive
an immediate I-D deferment from induction upon enrollment.

The ROTC program of instruction is designed to complement the student's
civilian goal of acquiring a baccalaureate degree in a course of study of his
choosing while enabling him to develop the knowledge, skills, and attitudes that
will facilitate his transition into one of the army's fifteen branches upon com-
missioning. The program also enables the student who plans a civilian career
to fulfill his military obligation to his country while serving as an officer. Fol-
lowing the completion of active service, ROTC graduates reflect their leadership
training as leaders in business, civic, and community affairs. As a veteran, after
two years of active duty, an officer is eligible for 36 months of financial support
as a graduate student.

Army Sponsor Corps. The Army Sponsor Corps is a campus service organiza-
tion for women students. Members are usually selected for membership during
the Fall Semester. They are required to register for a leadership laboratory
course corresponding to their academic year in the University. They receive
one-half credit hour per semester for the laboratory courses.

Sequence of Courses. The following is the normal sequence of Army ROTC
classes: (Two-year program students follow the sequence shown for the junior
and senior years.)

Basic Course Advanced Course

Freshman F W Junior F W

Mil. Sci. 110, 111 h i Mil. Sci. 310, 311 I i

Mil. Sci. 120, 121 1 1 Mil. Sci. 320, 321 2J 2i

Sophomore F W Senior F W

Mil. Sci. 210, 211 h i Mil. Sci. 410, 411 i h

Mil. Sci. 220, 221 2 2 Mil. Sci. 420, 421 2h 2|


110. Leadership. (J:0:1)

Leadership, drill, and exercise of command; school of the soldier; dis-
mounted drill and ceremonies.

111. Leadership. (J:0:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 110 or equivalent military ex-

As listed for Mil. Sci. 110.

120. Military Science L (1:1:1)

History, organization, and mission of ROTC; basic firing techniques, evo-
lution of warfare.

121. Military Science I. (1:1:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 120 or equivalent military

Army organization from squad through division; role of supporting units;
organization of the defense establishment.

131. Military Science L (2:2:1)

An alternative single-semester course including course descriptions as
listed for Mil. Sci. 120 and 121.

210. Leadership. (i:0:l) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. Ill or equivalent military ex-

As listed for Mil. Sci. 110, emphasizing functions, duties, and responsi-
bilities of squad leaders and platoon sergeants.

211. Leadership. (i:0:l) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 210 or equivalent military ex-

As listed for Mil. Sci. 210.


220. Military Science II. (2:2:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 121 or equivalent mili-
tary experience.

American military history, with emphasis on leadership principles and

221. Military Science II. (2:2:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 220 or special permis-

Basic map reading; small unit tactics.

310. Leadership. (i:0:l) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 211 or equivalent military ex-

As listed for Mil. Sci. 210.

311. Leadership. (2:0:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 310 or equivalent military ex-

As listed for Mil. Sci. 310.

320. Military Science III. (2i:3:l) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 221 or equivalent
military experience.

Objectives, principles, traits, and techniques of leadership; military
methods of instruction; counterinsurgency operations; map reading.

321. Military Science HL (2i:3:l) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 320.

Tactics of small infantry units; communications; branches of the army;
summer camp orientation.

410. Leadership. (J:0:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 311.

As listed for Mil. Sci. 310, stressing responsibilities in leadership and af-
fording experience as cadet officers in conduct of formal drills and cere-

411. Leadership. {1:0:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 410.

As listed for Mil. Sci. 410.

420. Military Science IV. (2^.:3:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 321.

Army organization and functions — administrative management, logistics,
and leadership.

421. Military Science IV. (2^:3:1) Prerequisite: Mil. Sci. 420.

Army organization and functions — military justice, defense development,
role of the U.S. in world affairs.



Professors: Bradshaw, Davis, Earl, Goodman (Chairman, C-550 HFAC), Halliday,
H. Laycock, R. Laycock, Mason, Nibley, Nordgren, Sardoni, Wheelwright,

Associate Professors: Barnes, Cundick, Keeler, Stubbs, Williams.

Assistant Professors: Arbizu, Ballou, Belnap, Curtis, Dalton, Downs, Foxley, Gib-
bons, Glenn, Groesbeck, Harris, Kalt, Longhurst, Manookin, Pollei, Powley,
Randall, Smith, Terry, Wakefield.

Instructors: Ashby, Bos, Dayley, Elkington, Webb.

The main objectives of the Department of Music are to help each student attain
through music the skills and proficiencies of an artist while he is gaining a
broad general education; to develop talent to the highest degree possible; to
train music teachers for a noble profession; and through association with dis-
tinguished artists and teachers, to help all BYU students acquire discriminating
taste and sound critical judgment.

The Bachelor of Arts degree is available, with majors in music theory, com-
position, performance, and music education. The Bachelor of Music degree is
available with a major in performance, composition, and music education. The
Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy degrees may be taken in musicology,
music theory, and music education. The Master of Music degree is available in

Students who desire to become composers, arrangers, or music copyists, or who
wish to teach theory of music, should pursue a major in music theory or com-

Every music major studies a certain amount of performance in order to de-
velop proficiency on his major instrument or in voice. Students who wish to be-
come skilled performers in order to qualify themselves to assume positions in
the concert or professional world should major in performance.

The music education program provides professional preparation for prospective
teachers of music in public schools, junior colleges, and universities. This
would include the classroom teachers of general music, music theory, music
history, and class piano; elementary classroom music teachers; consultant re-
source and specialist for elementary teachers; supervisors; directors of music;
and conductors of band, orchestra, and choir. Other areas of professional place-
ment to which music education courses contribute are music therapy, music in-
dustry, and private teaching. The master's degree program in elementary or
secondary school music is designed to prepare teachers, supervisors, and music
consultants who can help classroom instructors teach music effectively.

A cultural atmosphere seldom equalled is provided through concerts and re-
citals, including visiting groups and artists. The Department of Music sponsors
more than 265 concerts and recitals each year, not including the lyceum pro-
gram provided by student body activities and by lyceum committees.

There is a musical organization for every student at BYU who is interested
in singing or in playing a musical instrument.


Music Majors

Degrees Offered. A Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Music degree can be taken

with a major in composition, music education (secondary), music theory, or


The Master of Music in Performance, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy
degrees may be taken in musicology, music theory, music education.

Prerequisites. The Music Department presupposes that a student who wishes to
major in music will have had previous training in music before entering the
University. In order to determine the degree of attainment in basic musical
skills, each entering freshman and transfer student who desires to major in
music will be given the Music Department entrance test, which is given each
semester during the orientation period and at other times through the Uni-
versity Testing Service.

Recital Attendance. The Music Department presents annually over 265 recitals,
concerts, and performances. These offerings are augmented by the University
lyceum series of recitals and concerts by world-renowned artists and major
musical performing groups. A music major is required to attend at least sixteen
of these musical events per semester in residence. He is responsible to record his
attendance at performances, using forms provided by the Music Department. At
the end of each semester he returns the forms to the Music Department office,
C-550 HFAC, where they are placed in his files.

Piano Proficiency. All music majors are required to take a preliminary exami-
nation in piano. This examination is provided during orientation and registra-
tion. Proficiency at the level of easy piano accompaniments is required. Those
not meeting this proficiency standard must make up the deficiency in either
private or group piano study.

Proficiency Examinations on Major Instruments or Voice. Proficiency examina-
tions for each music major are given near the end of each semester. Students
perform representative works studied during the year. The student submits as
a part of the examination a repertoire list indicating which pieces are to be per-
formed for the examination. Forms outlining minimum proficiency require-
ments for each instrument and each major are available at the Music Depart-
ment office. Performance majors have a senior recital in lieu of an examina-
tion in the fourth year.

Recital Fees. A fee of $25 is assessed for graduate or undergraduate students'
solo or joint recitals. This fee is for printing programs and recording the re-
cital, a tape of which is given to the student.

Senior Comprehensive Examination. All graduating seniors must pass the Senior
Comprehensive Examination two months prior to graduation.

Curriculum for Music Majors. Since the first-year program is identical for all
majors, the area of specialization within the Music Department is not chosen
until the beginning of the sophomore year. Admissions to the various special-
ized programs will be based upon the following points:

a. Composition majors: strong achievement in Music 191, 192, 193, 194, and
approval of the composition faculty.

b. Music education: good balanced achievement in all course work and sub-
stantial progress in performance, as evidenced in the proficiency examina-
tion given at the close of the first year of study. Continuation is dependent
upon recommendation of individual music education instructors with whom
the student has studied.

c. Music theory majors: strong achievement in Music 191, 192, 193, and 194,
and generally good scholastic achievement in other courses.

d. Performance majors: strong achievement in performance, as evidenced in
the proficiency examination given at the close of the first year of study.


The first-year course work for all music majors includes the following:

Course F W Music 103 2

English 3 3 Music 107, 108 (until

P.E i i proficiency achieved) (2) (2)

Dev. Assy i I Music 160R 2 2

Relig. 121, 122 2 2 Ensemble (band, orchestra,

Health 130 2 chorus, etc.) 1 1

Music 191, 192 2 2 Music 165 (for voice

Music 193, 194 2 2 specialty) (1)

Music Minors

Students who desire an academic minor in music will take music 101 or 103,
191, 193, 2 hours of ensemble, and 6 hours of electives in music. The Music
Department offers no music minor leading to secondary teaching certification.

Elementary Music Education Minors. Prospective elementary school teachers
who desire a minor in music are required to take Music 101, 191, 193, 202, 421,
4 hours of ensemble (band, orchestra, or chorus), and 4 hours (2 hours of piano
and 2 hours of voice) of class or private study until a functional proficiency in
piano and voice is demonstrated.

Music Minor in Organ ,, • h^„

Hours Music 167 2

Music 159R and 160R 8

Music 468 2

Music 191 2 Music 201 2

Music 193 2 Total hours 18

Degree in Performanee

To receive a Bachelor of Music degree with a major in performance, a student
must complete the first-year courses suggested above and the following courses
during the remaining three years:

Hours Music 160R 8

Music 291, 292 8 Music 360R 8

Music 202 2 Music 481 (all but voice

Music 484, 485 6 majors) 3

Music 472, 491 6 Music 565, 566, 567 6

Ensembles 8

(Keyboard majors substitute Music 262, 263, 391, and 463 for part of the en-
semble requirement. Other majors are encouraged to vary their ensemble
experience. )

Majors in the various performance areas are required to take certain special

Online LibraryBrigham Young UniversityGeneral catalog (Volume 1972-1973) → online text (page 44 of 67)