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General catalog (Volume 1972-1973) online

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Organizational and operational practices of youth agencies on the admin-
istrative level.

312. Commissioner Service and District Operation. (2:2:0) Stone

Combines the study of the organization, operation, and function of the
district committee and commissioner service.

332. Community Relationships. (3:3:0) (m) Packer, Skinner

An examination of methods of directing community resources toward the
needs of youth.

344. National Youth Organizations. (2:2:0) Packer, Skinner

An exploration of the impact of various youth-serving agencies on the
culture of America.

370. Outdoor Field Activities. (1:1:1) (m) Catherall, Olsen

A study and lab experience in outdoor activities correlated to the lore
of the American Indians.

371. Youth Conference Planning and Administration. (2:2:1) (m) Packer, Skinner

Deals with techniques of planning and organizing youth and other
conferences related to youth agency service.

373. Youth Leadership Practicum. (2:1:5) Olsen, Packer, Stone

Requires participation with a youth-serving agency in a certified leader-
ship capacity.

375. Executive Dynamics. (2:2:0) Packer

Methods of executive leadership and personal growth practices calculated
to meet executive leadership demands.


378. Techniques of Outdoor Adventure. (2:2:3) Skinner

Advanced outdoor skills and camp program planning for youth leaders.
American Camping Association certification possible.

380. Skills and Techniques of Land Survival. (2:2:1) (m) Olsen

Training to meet the adversity of primitive living without the use of
modern equipment and facilities.

381. Teaching in the Outdoors. (2:2:0) Olsen

Development and use of outdoor teaching situations to implement the
achievement of educational objectives.

382. Teaching in the Outdoors — Laboratory. (1:0:2) Olsen

Laboratory experience will occasionally require overnight participation
by the student.

410. Historical Development of Scouting. (2:2:0) Stone

The development of scouting in America and the service extended through
the National Council organization.

412. Executive Field Training. (2-8:2:40) Prerequisite: completion of all other
major requirements. Packer, Skinner, Stone

Laboratory experience requiring participation in off-campus administra-
tive assignments.

480. Youth Acculturation through Outdoor Survival. (3-5:5 per week/3 weeks:
70 per week/ 3 weeks) Olsen

A living experience course in physical and emotional stress situations de-
signed to produce positive interpersonal commitments.

492. Seminar in Research Problems and Program Trends. (1:1:0) Packer, Stone



Professors: Allen, Allred, Andersen, Chapman, Frost, C. L. Hay ward (emeritus),

Heninger, Jaussi, Murphy (Chairman, 575 WIDB), Nicholes, V. Tanner

(emeritus), W. Tanner, Tipton, Wood.
Associate Professors: Jorgensen, Miller.
Assistant Professors: Allman, Barnes, Bradshaw, Braithwaite, Farmer, G. L.

Hayward, Jeffery, Pritchett, Seegmiller, Simmons, Smith, C. M. White, D. A.

White, Whitehead.
Collaborators: Baker, Buchanan, Dixon, Keller, McDaniel, Spofford, J. R.


The Department of Zoolc^y offers courses designed to —

1. instruct students who plan to obtain a B.S., M.S., or Ph.D. degree in zoology;

2. contribute toward the training of prospective teachers of biological science;

3. aid students in other departments who need supporting work in zoology;

4. meet general education requirements in the biological sciences for all stu-
dents seeking baccalaureate degrees.

Requirements for a Major

A student who elects to major in the Department of Zoology will be assigned
an adviser. His course of study in zoology and supporting fields must be formu-
lated in consultation with his adviser before the end of his first semester in resi-
dence after he has declared his intent to major in the Department of Zoology.
A student may alter his course of study with the approval of his adviser, but the
change must be made a part of his written course of study. His course of
study must include (1) the general education and other minimal credit require-
ments of the University, and (2) the general departmental requirements listed
below. These include specific courses required of all majors, plus additional
courses in zoology and supporting fields which will adequately train him in an
area of specialization.

Some suggested areas of specialization are:


Developmental Biology


Fisheries and Wildlife


Marine Biology

Molecular and Cellular Biology

Natural History




In these or other areas where applicable a student may center his specific in-
terest in entomology, invertebrate zoology, or vertebrate zoology.


General Departmental Requirements

Courses in zoology used for a baccalaureate major must be passed with a grade
no lower than C-. Regardless of the area of specialization, all zoology majors
must complete the following:

Bio. Agr. Ed. 201; Zool. 202, 203. 376, 465. or 466, plus a minimum of 11

credit hours of electives in zoology approved by adviser.
English requirements: Engl. Ill during the freshman year and Engl. 316

during the junior year.

Prospective teachers of zoology or biology should refer to the requirements
listed in the Education section, page 233, of this catalog.

Students who complete three years of work at Brigham Young University in
the Department of Zoology and then enter an approved medical, dental, or osteo-
pathic school may transfer one year of credit back to BYU and thereby satisfy
the requirements for a baccalaureate degree from this university. Students
who wish to do this must complete the following at BYU: all general education
requirements; Bio. Agr. Ed. 201; Zool. 202, 203, 376; a one-year course in college
physics with laboratory; and Chem. 353 with its prerequisites. A minimum of
96 semester hours must be earned before entering the professional school, and
20 hours of credit earned at this university must be upper-division.

Zoology majors who have been admitted to an approved dental, medical, or
osteopathic school before registering for Zoology 465 or 466 may be excused
from the requirement for that class for graduation.

Requirements for a Minor

This is not a teaching minor. For a teaching minor in zoology, see the Edu-
cation section of this catalog.

Required courses for a zoology minor are: Bio. Agr. Ed. 201 or equivalent;
Zool. 202, 203, plus one 3- or 4-hour course at the 300 or 400 level. Zoology
courses at the 200 level may be used with the approval of the department.

No D credit will be acceptable for the minor. At least one 3-hour course
taken in residence at BYU is required.

Composite Teaching Major in Biology

Students majoring in zoology who wish to certify as secondary-school biology
teachers may do so by completing the required courses for the composite teach-
ing major as outlined in the Education section of this catalog.

Graduate Degrees

The Department of Zoology offers course work and training toward the Master
of Science and Doctor of Philosophy degrees in zoology and entomology. A stu-
dent may perform research in such disciplines as anatomy, ecology, genetics,
molecular biology, physiology, taxonomy, or zoogeography. Where applicable, he
may specialize in a particular group of animals in the areas of invertebrate or
vertebrate zoology. For further information consult the Graduate School Catalog.


105. Animal Biology. (3:3:2) (G-BS)
For nonbiology majors.

nBiological and Agricultural Education 201. Introduction to Biology. (4:5:0)

202. Invertebrate Zoology. (4:3:4) (G-BS) Prerequisite: Bio. Agr. Ed. 201
or equivalent. Barnes, Braithwaite

Functional morphology, taxonomy, ecology, and interrelationships of the

203. Vertebrate Zoology. (4:2:4) (G-BS) Prerequisite: Bio. Agr. Ed. 201 or

Structure, classification, and natural history of the vertebrates.


261. Elementary Human Physiology. (4:3:2) (G-BS) Prerequisite: Chem. 102
or equivalent.

Primarily for students of physical education, physical therapy, nursing,
and food science and nutrition.

262. Elementary Human Anatomy. (2:1:2) (G-BS) Prerequisite: Physics 100
or equivalent.

Primarily for students of physical education and physical therapy. Rec-
ommended for students of nursing.

312. Introduction to Marine Biology. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Zool. 202. Braithwaite
Marine life, the sea as an environment, and research methods.

317, Human Parasitology. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Bio. Agr. Ed. 201 or equivalent.

Ecology and epidemiology of parasitic diseases of man.

331. Introductory Entomology. (4:2:4) Prerequisite: Bio. Agr. Ed. 201 or equiv-

Structure, classification, and life histories of insects and selected arthro-
pod relatives.

342, Ornithology for Elementary Teachers. (1:0:3) (G-BS) Prerequisite: con-
sent of instructor.

Identification of birds found inhabiting our lakes, marshes, meadows,
and mountains. Restricted to elementary teachers.

344. Natural History of the Vertebrates. (4:2:4) Prerequisite: Zool. 203.

Primarily for secondary teachers in biology.

□ Biological and Agricultural Education 351, Natural History for Elementary
Teachers. (3:2:2)

363, Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. (4:2:4) Prerequisite: Zool. 203. Tanner
Body systems of the major vertebrate groups from fishes through

380. Histology. (4:2:4) Prerequisite: Bio. Agr. Ed. 201 or equivalent. Chapman

Microscopic study of tissues and organs.

381. Histological Techniques. (2:0:4^ Chapman

Preparation of tissues for microscopic examination.

404. Comparative Evolutionary Theory. (3:3:0) (G-BS) Prerequisites: Zool. 202,
203; Bio. Agr. Ed. 376; or equivalents. Jeffery, C. White

For majors. A critical study of principles of organic evolution and its
impact on modern thought.

409. Animal Systematics and Diversity. (2:2:0) (G-BS m) Prerequisites: Zool.

202, 203. Wood

The basic principles of animal diversity, classification, and nomenclature.

417. General Parasitology. (4:3:3) Prerequisite: Zool. 202. Andersen

Parasites of man and domestic animals. Students cannot receive credit
toward major for both Zool. 317 and 417.

418. Protozoology. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Zool. 202.

Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.

451. Introduction to Animal Ecology. (3:2:2) Prerequisites: a course in geology;
Zool. 203, 331.

Integrated principles of ecology. Field trips scheduled for five Saturdays,
including one 3-day weekend.


457. Wildlife and Fishery Management Techniques. (3:2:3) (m) Prerequisites:

Bio. Agr. Ed. 201 and Bot. 450 or Zool. 451.

465. Mammalian Physiology. (4:3:3) Prerequisites: Zool. 203; completion of or
concurrent registration in Chem. 351 or 151. Heninger, Jaussi

466. General and Comparative Physiology. (4:4:3) Prerequisites: Zool. 202, 203;
completion of or concurrent registration in Chem. 351 or 151. Jaussi

A comparison of functions of body systems in the emimal phyla.

483. Developmental Biology. (4:2:6) Prerequisites: Zool. 203, 376. Seegmiller
Principles of developmental biology. Laboratory emphasis on body sys-
tems of vertebrates.

517. Experimental Parasitology. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Zool. 317 or 417.

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

520. Research Organization and Reporting. (1:1:1) Allred

521. Zoological Literature. (2:2:0) Wood

Literature research techniques necessary for zoological research.

□ Botany 522. Biological Instrumentation. (3:1:6)
IHBotany 525. Ultrastructural Interpretation. (3:3:0)

530. Insect Classification. (4:1:6) Prerequisite: Zool. 430. Wood

531. Internal Morphology and Physiology of Insects. (4:2:6) Prerequisites: Zool.
430; and Chem. 151 or 351. Whitehead

532. External Morphology of Insects. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Zool. 331. Whitehead

Formerly Zool. 430.

534. Economic Entomology. (3:2:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 331.

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

535. Medical Entomology. (2:1:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 331. Recommended:
Micro. 331. Tipton

Arthropods which affect the health of man and domestic animals.

538. Immature Insects. (2:0:4) Wood

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

543. Ichthyology. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 203. D. White

545. Herpetology. (2:1:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 203. W. Tanner

546. Ornithology. (2:1:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 203. Frost

547. Mammalogy. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 203. Smith

551, 552. Population Ecology I, H. (2:1:3 ea.) Prerequisites: Zool. 451, 551;
completion of or concurrent registration in Stat. 501, 502; or equivalents.

Principles of population ecology and methods of research. Field trips
scheduled five Saturdays. Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.

556. Limnology. (3:2:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 451 or equivalent. Barnes, D. White
Interactions of biota within freshwater systems. Field trips scheduled
four Saturdays.

561. Advanced Vertebrate Anatomy. (3:1:4) Prerequisite: Zool. 363. Miller,

W. Tanner
Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.


565. Endocrinology. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Zool. 465 or equivalent. Heninger,


566. Experimental Endocrinology. (2:0:6) Prerequisite: Zool. 465. Heninger,

Experiments selected to familiarize students with techniques used in

574. Molecular Biology. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Chem. 581; course in genetics.

Bradshaw, Farmer

576. Human Genetics. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Bio. Agr. Ed. 376. Jeffery

Genetics of physical and mental characteristics of man; heredity and
environment; genetics of human populations. Offered alternate years
with 577.

582R. Advanced Topics in Development Biology. (2:2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Zool.
483. Seegmiller

583. Etiology and Pathology of Brain Injury. (3:2:2) Prerequisite: consent of
instructor. Chapman

May not be used for credit toward a major in zoology.

584. Neurology. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Chapman

Functional anatomy of the nervous system, including the principal ner-
vous pathways.

591R. Special Problems in Zoology. (l-2:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: consent of

601. Zoogeography. (2:2:0) Frost, Tanner

609. Systematic Zoology. (2:1:2) Wood

Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.

612. Advanced Invertebrate Zoology I. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Zool. 202 or con-
sent of instructor. Braithwaite

Comprehensive biology of the lower Metazoa (Parazoa, Radiata, Acoelo-
mata, Pseudocoelomata, and lower Protostomia).

613. Advanced Invertebrate Zoology II. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Zool. 612 or con-
sent of instructor. Braithwaite

Comprehensive biology of the higher Protostomia and Deuterostomia,
excluding the terrestrial arthropods.

620. Theoretical Zoology. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Tanner

□ Botany 621. Electron Microscopy. (2:2:0)

□ Botany 622. Electron Microscopy Laboratory. (1:0:3)

632. Arachnology. (3:1:6) AUred

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

633R. Advanced Topics in Entomology. (l-2:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: consent
of instructor.

644R. Advanced Topics in Vertebrate Zoology. (l-4:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite:

consent of instructor.

Studies in ichthyology, herpetology, ornithology, or mammalogy.

651, 652. Community Ecology I, II. (2:1:3 ea.) Prerequisites: Zool. 451; com-
pletion of or concurrent registration in Stat. 501, 502; or equivalent.
Extended field trip required.

657R. Advanced Topics in Animal Ecology. (2:2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Zool. 451.
The specific topic will be announced at the beginning of each semester.


662. Advanced Physiology I. (2:1:2) Prerequisite: Zool. 465 or consent of
instructor. Heninger, Jaussi

663. Advanced Physiology 11. (2:1:3) Prerequisite: Zool. 465 or consent of in-
structor. Heninger, Jaussi

681. Advanced Histology. (2:0:4) Prerequisite: Zool. 380. Chapman

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

696R. Graduate Seminar. (J:1:0 ea.)

699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (Arr. )

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


and Faculty


The First Presidency of The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-day Saints

Joseph Fielding Smith President

Harold B. Lee First Counselor

N. Eldon Tanner Second Counselor

Board of Trustees of Brigham Young University

Joseph Fielding Smith President

Harold B. Lee First Vice-President

N. Eldon Tanner Second Vice-President

Spencer W. Kimball Hugh B. Brown Alvin R. Dyer

Ezra Taft Benson Howard W. Hunter Marion D. Hanks

Mark E. Petersen Gordon B. Hinckley A. Theodore Tuttle

Delbert L. Stapley Thomas S. Monson Paul H. Dunn

Marion G. Romney Boyd K. Packer John H. Vandenberg

LeGrand Richards Marvin J. Ashton Belle S. Spafford


Executive Committee,

Board of Trustees of Brigham Young University

Delbert L. Stapley, LeGrand Richards Boyd K. Packer

Chairman Gordon B. Hinckley Marion D. Hanks

Marion G. Romney Thomas S. Monson

Office of the Church Commissioner of Education

Commissioner Neal A. Maxwell

Associate Commissioner of Business and Finance and Secretary of the Executive

Committee and Board of Trustees Dee F. Andersen

Associate Commissioner, Colleges and Schools Kenneth H. Beesley

Associate Commissioner, Seminaries and Institutes Joe J. Christensen

University Administrative Officers

President Dallin H. Oaks

Executive Vice-President Ben E. Lewis

Academic Vice-President Robert K. Thomas

Vice-President and General Counsel Clyde D. Sandgren

Associate Academic Vice-President Robert J. Smith

Assistant Academic Vice-President William R. Siddoway

Assistant Vice-President for Business Fred A. Schwendiman

Administrative Assistant to the President Dean A. Peterson

Assistant to the President in Charge of Communications

and Director of University Relations Heber G. Wolsey

Associate General Counsel H. Hal Visick

Assistant to the President Bruce C. Hafen

Administrative Assistant to the Academic Vice-President L. Robert Webb

Dean of Student Life J. Elliot Cameron

Director of Physical Plant Sam F. Brewster

Deans of Colleges and Graduate School

Graduate School Chauncey C. Riddle

Biological and Agricultural Sciences A. Lester Allen

Business Weldon J. Taylor

Education Stephen L. Alley

Family Living Blaine R. Porter

Fine Arts and Communications Lorin F. Wheelwright

General College Lester B. Whetten

Humanities Bruce B. Clark

Industrial and Technical Education Ernest C. Jeppsen

Law Rex E. Lee

Nursing Maxine J. Cope

Physical and Engineering Sciences Armin J. Hill

Physical Education Milton F. Hartvigsen

Religious Instruction Roy W. Doxey

Social Sciences Martin B. Hickman

Deans and Directors of Other Academic Programs

Continuing Education, Dean Stanley A. Peterson

Assistant Dean Richard H. Henstrom

Assistant Dean Phileon B. Robinson, Jr.

Department of Education Week Programs, Chairman D. Chris Poulos

Department of Evening Classes, Chairman Francis Santiago

Department of Home Study, Chairman E. Mack Palmer


Department of Off-Campus Lectures and Courses,

Chairman Milton R. Sharp

Department of Special Courses and Conferences,

Chairman Sterling R. Church

Department of Travel Study, Chairman Robert C. Taylor

BYU-California Center for Continuing Education,

Chairman R. Jan Thurston

BYU-Ogden Center for Continuing Education,

Chairman George S. Haslam

BYU-Ricks Center for Continuing Education,

Chairman R. Brent Kinghorn

BYU-Salt Lake Center for Continuing Education,

Chairman Bruce M. Lake

Bachelor of Independent Studies Degree R. Wayne Shute

Computer Service, Director Gary Carlson

Assistant Director and Manager of

Computer Research Center Willard H. Gardner

Manager of Operations Parley P. Robison

Computer Operations Manager H. Gordon Bennett

Data Production Manager Nilan R. Beardall

Manager, Computerized Student Information Systems Norman E. Wright

Manager, Computerized Financial Systems Richard R. Roskelley

Systems Analysts Donald J. West

Noel E. Smith, James Morris, Donald E. Engstrom, Richard Kowallis

Systems Programmers James L. Eggett, William K. Seliger

Assistant Director in charge of Scientific Computing Systems

And Minicomputer Installations Gordon E. Stokes

Manager, Engineering Analysis Center Jens J. Jonsson

Manager, Science Computation Center Joseph L. Wise

Graduate Department of Library and

Information Sciences H. Thayne Johnson

Honors Program, Director C. Terry Warner

Associate Directors J. Duane Dudley, Charles L. Metten

Institute of Government Service Karl N. Snow

Libraries, Director Donald K. Nelson

Assistant Director Donald T. Schmidt

Law Librarian David Lloyd

Research Division, Director Leo P. Vernon

Student Life, Dean J. Elliot Cameron

Technical Institute Ernest C. Jeppsen

Chairmen of Departments of Instruction

Accounting Leon W. Woodfield

Aerospace Studies Col. Richard A. Baldwin

Agricultural Economics Lowell D. Wood

Agronomy and Horticulture Laren R. Robison

American Indian Education Royce P. Flandro

Ancient Scripture Robert C. Patch

Animal Science R. Phil Shumway

Anthropology and Archaeology Merlin Myers

Art Douglas Stout

Asian and Slavic Languages Don V. Gubler

Astronomy (See Physics and Astronomy)

Botany and Range Science Dayna L. Stocks

Business Education G. Edward Nelson

Business Management Ivan T. Call

Career Orientation William Dale Goodson

Chemical Engineering Science L. Douglas Smoot

Chemistry Richard T. Hawkins

Child Development and Family Relationships J. Joel Moss

Church History and Doctrine LaMar C. Berrett


Civil Engineering Science D. Allan Firmage

Classical, Biblical and Middle Eastern Languages J. Reuben Clark III

Clothing and Textiles Eleanor Jorgensen

Communications Edwin O. Haroldsen

Computer Science C. Edwin Dean

Economics Larry T. Wimmer

Educational Administration Ralph B. Smith

Educational Psychology Darwin Gale

Electrical Engineering Science Ferril A. Losee

Elementary Education Max J. Berryessa

English Dale H. West

Environmental Design Milo R. Baughman

Family Economics and Home Management Gary D. Hansen

Food Science and Nutrition John Hal Johnson

French and Italian Norman C. Turner

General Curriculum Willis M. Banks

Geography Robert L. Layton

Geology J. Keith Rigby

Germanic Languages Arthur R. Watkins

Guided Studies Wayne Herlin

Health Science Ray Watters

History De Lamar Jensen

Home Economics Education Ruth Brasher

Humanities and Comparative Literature Ralph A. Britsch

Industrial Education William E. McKell

Library and Information Sciences H. Thayne Johnson

Linguistics Robert W. Blair

Mathematics Kenneth L. Hillam

Mechanical Engineering Science John M. Simonsen

Microbiology David M. Donaldson

Military Science Col. Bartley E. Day

Music A. Harold Goodman

Nursing Maxine Cope

Organizational Behavior William G. Dyer

Philosophy Noel Reynolds

Physical Education — Men Elmo Roundy

Physical Education — Women Phyllis Jacobsen

Physics and Astronomy John H. Gardner

Political Science Ray C. Hillam

Psychology ..- Darhl M. Pedersen

Recreation Education William Hafen

Secondary and Foundations of Education Wallace Allred

Sociology Evan T. Peterson

Spanish and Portuguese M. Carl Gibson

Speech and Dramatic Arts Parley W. Newman

Statistics H. Gill Hilton

Technology ,. Ross "J" McArthur

Youth Leadership , Thane J. Packer

Zoology Joseph R. Murphy

Coordinators of Areas

Asian Studies Spencer J. Palmer

Associate-Degree Nursing Marian A. Jensen

Biological and Agricultural Education Qive D. Jorgensen

Engineering Technology Merrill J. Smart

European Studies Edwin B. Morrell

Genealogy Norman E. Wright

International Relations Stanley Taylor

Latin-American Studies Lyman S. Shreeve, Sr.

Law Enforcement Education Charles T. Fletcher

Physical Science Lane A. Compton


Administrative Officers, Noninstructional Units

Admissions and Records, Dean Robert W. Spencer

Admissions and Records, Assistant Dean Bruce L. Olsen

Director of Admissions Raymond Van Dongen

Associate Director of Admissions Orrin H. Jackson

Admissions Counselor Roger G. Baker

Registrar Bill Sampson

Assistant Registrar — Registration L. Kay Harward

Assistant Registrar — Records Vaughn M. Gumey

Academic Advisement and Credit Evaluation,

Coordinator Erlend D. Peterson

Graduation Evaluation Supervisor Lucile Spencer

Admissions Adviser Program, Director Russell K. Booth

Admissions Adviser Program, Assistant Director D. Mark Barton

Online LibraryBrigham Young UniversityGeneral catalog (Volume 1972-1973) → online text (page 58 of 67)