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[Meeting minutes of the Senate of The University of British Columbia] Feb 17, 1982

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 7707.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
The Sixth regular meeting of the Senate of The University of British Columbia for
the Session 1981-82 was held on Wednesday, February 17, 1982 at 8.00 p.m. in the Board
and Senate Room.
Present: President D. T. Kenny (Chairman), Dr. R. A. Adams, Dr. C. E.
Armerding, Dr. G.D. Bellward, Mr. W. H. Birmingham, Mrs. M. F. Bishop, Dr. T. H.
Brown, Mr. R. G. Bryan, Rev. P. C. Burns, Mr. G. D. Burnyeat, Dr. K. O. L. Burridge,
Dr. J. J. R. Campbell, Dr. D. J. Connor, Mr. B. J. Coulson, Dr. J. D. Dennison, Mrs. S.
Dodson, Dr. D. Donaldson, Dr. A. J. Elder, Mr. D. B. Fields, Dean C. V. Finnegan,
Mrs. E. D. Fulton, Mr. R. C. Gill, Dr. R. F. Gray, Mr. S. T. Henderson, Dr. A. M.
Hickling, Ms. S. J. Holmes, Dr. W. M. Keenlyside, Dr. R. F. Kelly, Dr. R. W. Kennedy,
Mr. D. Kirshner, Dr. A. Kozak, Mr. J. Kulich, Dean P. A. Larkin, Dr. D. S. Lirenman,
Dr. D. Lupini, Dean P. A. Lusztig, Dean K. M. Lysyk, Ms. C. E. McAndrew, Mr. M. A.
McCann, Dr. A. J. McClean, Ms. D. N. McDonnell, Mr. D. Mclnnes, Mr. J. F.
McWilliams, Mr. I. C. Miller, Dr. W. R. Morford, Dr. J. F. Richards, Dean B. E. Riedel,
Miss R. E. Robinson, Dr. M. Shaw, Dr. J. G. Silver, Dr. C. E. Slonecker, Mr. G. A.
Smith, Dr. R. H. T. Smith, Dr. R. A. Spencer, Miss L. M. Stenger, Dr. R. Stewart, Dr. P.
Suedfeld, Dr. N. Sutherland, Dr. P. R. Tennant, Miss C. L. V. Warren, Dean W. A.
Webber, Dean R. M. Will, Dr. D. LL. Williams, Dr. M. D. Willman, Dr. J. L. Wisenthal,
Ms. D. Wong.
Observer:  Mr. J. A. Banham
Messages of regret for their inability to attend were received from
Chancellor J. V. Clyne, Dean G. S. Beagrie, Dean D. R. Birch, Dr. J. Dahlie,
Dean J. A. F. Gardner, Mr. R. Gyurkovits, Dr. H. E. Hirsch, Dean W. D. Kitts, Dr. J. P.
Martin, Dr. G. G. E. Scudder, Dean L. M. Wedepohl, Mr. V. G. Wellbum.
Minutes of previous meeting
Mr. Coulson      )
Dr. Adams        )
That the minutes of the Fifth regular meeting of
Senate for the Session 1981-82, having been
circulated, be taken as read and adopted.
Carried 7708.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Senate membership
Lieutenant-Governor in Council Appointee
The   Chairman   welcomed   Dr. Denis J.   Connor   who   had   been   named   as   a
Lieutenant-Governor in Council appointee to Senate.
Declaration of vacancies
As required under section 35 (6) of the University Act, the following vacancies
were declared:
Mr. R. L. Mullen -    student representative at—large
Mrs. E. M. Thomson    -    student representative at—large
From the Board of Governors
Notification of approval in principle of Senate recommendations - subject, where
applicable, to the proviso that none of the programs be implemented without formal
reference to the President and the forma! agreement of the President; and that the
Deans and Heads concerned with new programs be asked to indicate the space
requirements, if any, of such new programs.
(i) Proposal   of   the   Faculty   of   Applied   Science   to   control   enrolment   in
Engineering (P.7656-7)
(ii) New courses, course and program changes recommended by the Faculty of
Applied Science (P.7696)
(iii) Course and program changes recommended by the Faculty of Agricultural
Sciences (P.7658 & 7665-6)
(iv) Course and curriculum changes recommended by the School of Architecture
(P.7696-8)
(v) New courses, course and program changes recommended by the Faculty of
Arts (P.1661-11 & 7698)
(vi) Course and curriculum changes recommended by the Faculty of Commerce
and Business Administration (P.7698-99)
(vii) Establishment  of   the   Bank  of  Montreal   Chair   in   International   Finance
recommended by the Faculty of  Commerce and Business Administration
(P.7689-90)
(viii)        New courses and course changes recommended by the Faculty of Dentistry
(P.7687-8 & 7699)
(ix) New course, new concentration, course and program changes recommended
by the Faculty of Education (P.7700-2)
(x) New courses, course and curriculum changes recommended by the Faculty of
Graduate Studies (P.7672, 7688 & 7702-4) 7709.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
From the Board of Governors (continued)
(xi) New course, course and program changes recommended by the Faculty of
Medicine (P.7688 & 7704-5)
(xii) Course changes recommended by the Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences
(P.7706)
(xiii)        New course, course and curriculum changes recommended by the School of
Physical Education and Recreation (P.7689 & 7706)
(xiv)        New courses, new program, course and program changes recommended by
the Faculty of Science (P.7672-83)
Prizes, Scholarships and Bursaries
Mr. McWilliams   )    That the new awards (listed in Appendix'A') be
Miss Warren )    accepted subject to the approval of the Board of
Governors and that letters of thanks be sent to
the donors.
Carried
Election of three members of Senate to serve on the Advisory Committee for the
Selection of Presidential Candidates
Senate was informed that Dr. W. M. Keenlyside, Dr. G. G. E. Scudder and Dr. P.
Suedfeld had been elected.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
Faculty of Dentistry - addition to Calendar statement on Advancement
Dr. Smith presented the report.   The committee recommended approval of
the following Calendar statement on Advancement:
"Although satisfactory academic performance is prerequisite to
advancement, it is not the sole criterion in consideration of the
suitability of a student for promotion or graduation. The Faculty
reserves the right to require a student to withdraw from the Faculty if
considered to be unsuited to proceed with the study or enter the
practice of dentistry." 7710.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
Faculty of Dentistry - addition to Calendar statement on Advancement (cont'd)
Dr. Smith     ) That   the   proposed   addition   to   the   Calendar
Dr. Silver    ) statement  on   Advancement   in   the   Faculty   of
Dentistry be approved.
Carried
Budget Committee
In the absence of Dr. Scudder, Dr. Wisenthal presented the following report:
"Introduction
At the December 1981 meeting of Senate, the following resolution was
passed:
That in view of the possible academic implications of the present budgetary
situation, the Senate Budget Committee be requested to report to the
February meeting of the Senate on the advice it is offering the President to
assist him in the preparation of the University budget, and the basis for this
advice.
Accordingly, the Senate Budget Committee is reporting now because of the
timing of the present Retrenchment exercise, and may wish to present a further
report to Senate at a later date.
Previous Budget Reductions
In each of the five preceding fiscal years, the University has had to effect
internal reductions in the operating budget (Table I).
Table I.  Reductions in operating budget 1976-81.
Fiscal Year
Budget Reduction
1976-77
$
1,750,430
1977-78
1,364,806
1978-79
689,165
1979-80
826,649
1980-81
2,098,000
Total     $ 6,729,050 7711.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee
"Previous Budqet Reductions (continued)
In 1980-81 reductions involved a 1.7% cut in the salary base in all Faculties
and major units. However, the cuts in previous years were not done on a pro rata
basis.
Salary Component Adjustments - Budqet 1981-82
Permanent Salary Component adjustments in 1980-81 for the 1981-82 budget
were made so as to reduce the 1981-82 University budget base by $2.1 million.
These cuts (1.7% of the salary base) resulted in a 1.06% to 1.51% reduction in the
total budget of each major unit.
Each Faculty was involved in the decision on how the adjustments should be
made (in detail, as historically) since the various Faculties run their affairs
differently. Further, since the flexibility in Faculties is dissimilar, not all
responded in a like manner.
In summary, across the whole University 21.5 authorized faculty positions
were deleted, and unallocated faculty salary funds equivalent to a further 15.9
positions (at an average salary of $25,000) were withdrawn. No faculty members
were released, but vacant positions were removed.
A total of 22.55 authorized staff positions were deleted, and unallocated
funds for a further 13.2 positions (at an average salary of $15,000) were
withdrawn.
Some teaching assistance funds were withdrawn.
Since no impact statements were available from the Faculties, it is not
possible to assess the way in which these cuts have affected the academic
enterprise. Therefore, we are unable to document the detailed effects on courses
and programs. However, there is no doubt that all Faculties and departments
suffered, but in different ways, with few academic units avoiding serious impact.
Interim Non-recurring Budqet Reduction 1981-82
An interim non-recurring budget reduction was required to meet the
University's 1981-82 cash flow requirements. The total deficit of $3,446,056 was
obtained by withdrawing funds from all Faculties and administrative units in the
University, but this was not an across the board pro rata exercise. To a
considerable extent, the reductions were based on monies available from residual
salaries.  The reductions were as shown in Table II. 7712.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budget Committee (continued)
"Table II.  Interim Non-recurring Budget Reduction 1981-82
Budqet Unit
% reduction of
Unit's Net Budqet
Agricultural Sciences
3.6
Applied Science
1.6
Arts
2.5
Commerce
2.9
Dentistry
1.2
Education (including Physical Education)
2.6
Forestry
1.7
Graduate Studies
2.1
Health Sciences
4.9
Law
3.4
Medicine
2.3
Pharmaceutical Sciences
1.7
Science
2.5
Vice President Academic
2.9
Vice President University Services
1.8
Vice President & Bursar
2.3
Within each Faculty, it is clear that cuts were also not across the board, as
the following Table III indicates: 7713.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
"Toble III.  Source of interim non-recurring budget reduction in 1981-82
Faculty      Staff      Contingency   Supplies       Teaching
Positions Positions Funds       & Expenses Assistance
Agricultural Sciences
X
Applied Science
X
X
Arts
X
X
Commerce
X
Dentistry
X
X
Education
X
X                                                              X
Forestry
X
Graduate Studies
X
X
Health Sciences
X
Law
X
X
Medicine
Unassigned operating expenses
Pharmaceutical Sciences
X
x
Science
X
x
x
Most Faculties met the cuts from residual salaries in unfilled budget
positions, or from the salaries of faculty members on leave of absence. The
impact statements obtained from Deans indicate a severe restriction on any plans
for the improvement and expansion of existing programs and virtual elimination of
flexibility owing to the loss of "soft" salary funds. The Faculties of Arts,
Education, Graduate Studies and Pharmaceutical Sciences also had to give up
support staff monies: Health Sciences did likewise. Applied Science and
Dentistry reduced their contingency funds, while Education, Law and Science had
to extract funds from their Supplies & Expenses budget. Only Science reduced the
budget for teaching assistance. 7714.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committee of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
"Retrenchment - Budqet 1982-83
It was against the background of the above, that the Senate Budget
Committee has over the year given advice to the President on the 1982-83 budget
and reviewed the problem of retrenchment. Inspection of the data for the
1981-82 general purposes operating budget indicated an annualized shortfall of
$7,483 million: these data were presented to all Faculties by the President in the
fall.
The Senate Budget Committee thought it most unlikely that the Government
would be willing to provide supplementary funds to meet the shortfall. Indeed, the
President received a letter from Dr. W.C Gibson (Chairman, Universities Council
of British Columbia) on December 24, 1981 stating that such funds were not
available. This places the University in the position of having to absorb, in part,
the impact of inflation on educational costs. Furthermore, it is clear that the
$4.1 million released the same date for the Medical Expansion Budget could not be
used for any other purpose, since the letter of transmittal to the President clearly
identified the funds for this project and this project alone.
In considering the problem of retrenchment, the Senate Budget Committee
was kept informed of the activities of the President's Advisory Committee on
Fiscal Retrenchment. Not only were the activities discussed at meetings of the
Senate Budget Committee, but three members of the latter were members of the
Retrenchment Committee.
The Senate Budget Committee received copies of the University 1980-81 and
1981-82   Budget   Analyses:      these   data   were   later   made   available   to   the
Retrenchment Committee.   In the fall, the Senate Budget Committee considered a
number  of  budget  items,  and on  October  28,   1981   considered the following
recommendation, proposed by the Retrenchment Committee on October 15, 1981:
"Because   of   the   serious   financial   problems   facing   the   University,   the
President's Committee on Fiscal Retrenchment strongly recommends that
the Board delay a decision on student fees for 1982-83 until the President
has had the opportunity to study the report of the Committee, including the
Committee's assessment of the academic implications of retrenchment."
After considerable discussion, the Senate Budget Committee unanimously
endorsed this recommendation. 7715.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
"During the many meetings held since the fall (9 meetings involving 25 hours),
the Committee continued its discussions of the budget. On January 12, 1982
members received copies of the Report of the President's Advisory Committee on
Fiscal Retrenchment. At the same time the Committee received copies of all
retrenchment target and potential impact statements submitted to the President
and then to the Retrenchment Committee. The Senate Budget Committee then
started discussions of these on January 19, 1982 and has spent some 18 hours at
this task.
After our meeting of January 25, 1982, we informed the President that we
found the Report of the Retrenchment Committee to be thorough, well
documented and reasonable, and we endorsed its spirit and direction. Then on
February 2, 1982 at the conclusion of our discussions, we passed the following
motion: "The Senate Budget Committee recommends to the President that he
implement the budget reductions in the Report of the President's Advisory
Committee on Fiscal Retrenchment, subject to the motions of this Committee
already passed with respect to fee revenue, relief to the designated Faculties and
reductions in the assessments on the Research Grants Committee (Humanities and
Social Sciences), Library and Computing Centre".
It should be made clear that the Senate Budget Committee was responding
to a report which had already been prepared. The Committee carefully considered
all details of the report itself and the impact statements from the twelve Deans
and the Vice-Presidents, but it did not try to re-do the work of the Retrenchment
Committee.
The first specific issue that the Committee considered was the division of
the assessments between the Faculty and Non-Faculty sides of the University
budget (as defined in the Report). We approved the principle of doing the utmost
to maintain the academic standards in the Faculties. We therefore looked at the
assessments against the Non-Faculty budgets ($3,720,300), and concluded that no
further cuts could be made in this area of the University operation. Indeed, we
were most concerned about the following proposed reductions:
Research Committee Grants $1,000,000
Library 564,000
Computing Centre 290,000 7716.
Wednesday, February 17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budget Committee (continued)
"Having concluded that there was no more money to be taken from the
Faculty budgets or from the Non-Faculty budget, we accepted the need for a
substantial increase in fee revenue. And wishing to make some money available to
reduce the cuts against the Research Committee Grants, the Library and the
Computing Centre, we reluctantly but unanimously recommended to the President
the Report's Alternative 2, namely an increase of 32.8% in fee revenue, with an
increase of 46.1% in student aid.
Subsequently, the Board of Governors approved such an increase in fee
revenue. Therefore, at a meeting on February 2, 1982, we recommended that the
resulting $435,100 that Alternative 2 made available be applied in the following
way:
Research Committee Grants
(Humanities & Social Sciences) $200,000
Library 185,000
Computing Centre 50,100
Our intention here was to re-instate 50% of the research grant funds
previously available in the Humanities and Social Sciences area, on the ground
that replacement funds are not available from external granting agencies: we are
aware that the funds from the NSERC General Grant to the President were not
and could not be touched in the retrenchment. We believe that research grants
are basic to the maintenance of a high level of academic achievement in the
University. As for the Library, our recommendation would reduce the assessment
by about one-third in this vital resource that serves the entire University. We
recommend that the balance ($50,100) should go to the Computing Centre. 7717.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budget Committee (continued)
"In reviewing the assessments against the Faculties, we studied details of the
specific budget reductions and their academic impact as reported by the Deans to
the President. (These were written subsequent to the Retrenchment Report, and
are distinct from the retrenchment target and potential impact statements
referred to earlier.) We considered Faculties one by one, and attempted to
measure the effects of the proposed budget reductions. The Committee spent
some time discussing the principles underlying the assessments against the
different Faculties. We established that the recommended assessments against
Faculty budgets are based on the mixed criteria of academic judgement and the
availability of budget items that could be removed within the constraints noted in
Section II of the Retrenchment Report. The assessments are distributed in a way
that is designed to inflict as little damage as possible on the academic work of the
respective Faculties.
There were three areas in which we expressed special concern: Agricultural
Sciences, Arts and Education. Agricultural Sciences found it necessary to propose
the deletion of the entire faculty travel budget ($4,500); we hope that it will be
possible for the President to restore this line item in the 1982-83 budget. We also
recommend to the President that in the preparation of the 1982-83 budget
consideration be given to providing relief to the Faculty of Arts and in particular
to the School of Social Work, which would otherwise be losing a crucial senior
position. Similarly, we recommended that the President try to provide relief in
next year's budget to the Faculty of Education, and in particular to the School of
Physical Education for a position in the developing field of Sports Medicine. 7718.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
"We draw Senate's attention to the following Tables (Tables IV and V).
Table IV.  Retrenchment for 1982-83
Budqet Unit
% reduction of
Unit's 1981-82
Final Net Budqet
Agricultural Sciences
2.04
Applied Science
0.95
Arts
1.88
Commerce
0.64
Dentistry
1.04
Education (including Physical
Education)
2.70
Forestry
1.01
Graduate Studies
5.09
Health Sciences
1.60
Law
1.18
Medicine
1.94
Pharmaceutical Sciences
0.73
Science
1.26
Associated Academic & Student Services          4.69*
UBC Research Committee Grants
80.00*
University Services
6.15*
President's Office, including
Vice President & Bursar
3.62
*These are modified retrenchment figures that are based on the Senate Budget
Committee's recommendation to the President. 7719.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
Table V.  Table showing source of retrenchment funds
Agricultural Sciences
X
X
Applied Science
X
X
Arts
X
X
Commerce
X
X
Dentistry
X
X
Education
X
X
Forestry
X
Graduate Studies
X
X
Health Sciences
X
Law
X
Medicine
X
X
Pharmaceutical Sciences
X
Science
X
X
Faculty      Staff      Contingency       Supplies    Teaching
Positions Positions       Funds & Expenses Assistance
x
x
x
x
x 7720.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
"As in the 1981-82 budget retrenchment, the respective Faculties have
proposed to take the money from different parts of their operation as indicated in
Table V. Needless to say, there will be serious consequences throughout the
University. There will be reductions in support staff (secretaries, technicians,
etc.) in all Faculties; there will be the elimination of a significant number of
unfilled faculty positions (including vacancies created by retirement and
resignation). While there will be reductions in teaching assistance and supplies
and expenses, the bulk of the retrenchment will be in the reduction of Faculty and
Non-Faculty positions. For example, preliminary indications are that the
retrenchment against the following Faculties can be interpreted as being
approximately equivalent to: 1.5 faculty and 2 support staff positions in
Agricultural Sciences; 14 faculty, 2 support staff and 22 TA positions in Arts; 8
faculty and 2 support staff positions in Education; 4 faculty and 4 support staff
positions in Medicine; and 6 faculty, 2.5 support staff and 15 TA positions in
Science.
The Report of the Retrenchment Committee is not to be seen as a means of
reallocating funds within the University as part of a long-term policy on academic
priorities. Indeed, the Report specifically indicates that "there are a number of
potential adjustments that could not be studied adequately in the time available,"
and calls for "a careful evaluation of the appropriate scope of programs offered by
UBC" and other matters which "should be studied by an appropriate body." In the
light of this need, the Senate Budget Committee proposes the motion that follows.
It is to be understood that the motion does not imply any restriction or
infringement on the options available to the President, or any encroachment on
the intra-facuity judgements that are the prerogative of the Deans.
Present Terms of Reference of the Senate Budqet Committee
"to meet with the president and assist him in the preparation of the university
budget" (Section 36(e) University Act).
Motion to Senate
- that the following be added to the terms of reference of the Senate Budget
Committee: "to make recommendations to the President and to report to
Senate concerning academic planning and priorities as they relate to the
preparation of the University Budget"; and
- that the Senate Nominating Committee,  in consultation with the Senate
Budget Committee, propose additional members to enlarge the Senate
Budget Committee." 7721.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
In the discussion that followed the presentation of the report, reference was made
to the determination of members of both the President's Committee on Fiscal
Retrenchment and the Senate Budget Committee to meet the financial target while
preserving the essential academic quality of the University. Consequently, the
balance in the budgetary allocation among the Faculty, Non-Faculty and tuition fee
components was a criticat factor in the recommendations to the President.
However, Senate was reminded that the required exercise, coming after several
years of serious fiscal restraint, had done great academic harm to the University.
Many faculty positions would remain unfilled, a factor which would have the effect of
severely limiting the hiring of young, creative teachers and researchers, thus
mortgaging the future of the University. Furthermore, the absence of additional
financial support would not allow for any strengthening or extension of current
programs.
Further comment was made upon the need to establish long term academic
planning, which, to be fully effective, would need to be carried on in association with
a study of the financial implications. It was this observation that led, in part, to the
proposal to extend the terms of reference of the Budget Committee.
Some members felt that the report would have been more useful if it had
contained such background information as how much money had been extracted over
the years by not filling teaching positions, or how many appointments had been made
and how many could be made on the basis of retirements.
Dr. Wisenthal  ) That   the   following   be   added  to  the  terms  of
Dr. Dennison ) reference of the Senate Budget Committee: "to
make recommendations to the President and to
report to Senate concerning academic planning
and priorities as they relate to the preparation of
the University budget"; and that the Senate
Nominating Committee, in consultation with the
Senate Budget Committee, propose additional
members to enlarge the Senate Budget
Committee. 7722.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Budqet Committee (continued)
ln amendment:
Dr. Spencer    ) That the words "...as they relate..." be changed to
Dr. Elder        ) "... and their relation..."
Lost
In amendment:
Dr. Spencer    ) That the motion be changed to read:  "to report to
Dr. Gray ) Senate   and   to   make   recommendations   to   the
President..."
In reply to a query it was confirmed that the committee would report to Senate on
the recommendations made to the President.
The amendment was put and lost.
ln amendment:
Mr. McCann      )        That the words "in consultation with the Senate
Ms. Wong )       Budget Committee" be deleted from the motion.
Carried
The motion, as amended, was put and carried.
Mr. Miller and Ms. Wong gave notice of the following motion:
"That the name of the Senate Budget Committee
be changed to the Senate Academic and Budgetary
Planning Committee."
Curriculum Committee (see Appendix 'B')
Dr. Richards presented the report.
Faculty of Graduate Studies
The committee recommended approval of the proposal of the Faculty of
Graduate Studies to offer a new Master's Program in Pulp and Paper Engineering,
* with the proviso that the Program Coordinator shall be a U.B.C. faculty member
(excluding adjunct and honorary appointees) and that the Board of Study shall be
constituted so that a majority of its members will be U.B.C. faculty (excluding
adjunct and honorary appointees). 7723.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Curriculum Committee
Faculty of Graduate Studies (continued)
Dr. Richards      )      That  the  proposal   of  the  Faculty  of Graduate
Dean Larkin       )      Studies to offer a Master's Program in Pulp and
Paper   Engineering  be  approved,  subject  to  the
provisos noted.
Carried
The committee further recommended approval of option A, the thesis
option, in connection with the proposal of the Faculty of Graduate Studies to offer
a Master of Advanced Studies in Architecture (MASA). It was noted that option B,
which is a prescribed course of study leading to a comprehensive examination, had
been referred back to the School of Architecture for further consideration.
Referring to the courses connected with the proposal, Dr. Richards stated that, at
this time, only the proposed changes to the following courses be approved:
ARCH 407, 500, 549, and the deletion of ARCH 505, 508, 511 and 512.
The committee also recommended approval of new courses and course
changes submitted by the Faculty of Graduate Studies.
Dr. Richards     )       That option A, the thesis option, of the Master of
Dean Larkin      )        Advanced     Studies     in     Architecture     (MASA)
together with new courses and course changes
recommended by the Faculty of Graduate Studies
be approved.
In reply to a query it was pointed out that option A, the thesis option, was a
revision of the existing M.Arch. program and that applicants to this program
would be required to hold a professional degree in Architecture.
The motion was put and carried.
Faculty of Dentistry, Faculty of Forestry, Faculty of Medicine, School of
Fnysical Education and Recreation and Faculties of Medicine and Science
At the January 20,  1982 meeting of Senate, objections were raised to the
committee's proposed change to  the  description of  ORME 420.     Dr. Richards
informed Senate that it had since been agreed that instead of listing ORBI 410 and
ORME 423 as prerequisites for ORME 420, the statement should read:  ORBE 410
and ORME 423 strongly recommended. 7724.
Wednesday,   February   17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Curriculum Committee
Faculty of Dentistry, Faculty of Forestry, Faculty of Medicine, School of Physical
Education and Recreation, and Faculties of Medicine and Science (continued)
The committee recommended approval of a course change proposed by the
Faculty of Forestry; a new course and course changes submitted by the Faculty of
Medicine (approval of these proposals had been withheld at the January 20, 1982
meeting pending further consultation); an Aquatic Specialization and new courses
and course changes submitted by the School of Physical Education and Recreation;
and new courses, program change and course deletions in Physiology submitted by
the Faculties of Medicine and Science which had been withheld at the April 22,
I 981 meeting of Senate pending approval by the Faculty of Medicine.
Dr. Richards       )     That the proposals of the Faculties of Dentistry,
Dean Finnegan   )      Forestry,    Medicine,    and    School    of    Physical
Education  and  Recreation,  and  the Faculties  of
Medicine and Science, be approved.
Carried
Student Awards
Mr. McWilliams, Chairman of the committee, presented the following report:
"The Senate Committee on Student Awards was established to advise the
Director of Awards and Financial Aid on matters of policy relating to fellowships,
scholarships, exhibitions, bursaries, and prizes.
In addition to developing recommendations for consideration of Senate and
providing advice to the Director of Awards and Financial Aid, the Committee has,
on occasion, reviewed student grievances and has screened award descriptions that
contained restrictions which may be considered discriminatory. On a number of
occasions it has reviewed Calendar descriptions referred to it by Senate.
Since the Committee last reported to Senate in December of 1980 a number
of issues on Awards and Scholarships have been resolved as follows:
I. The Awards Office is frequently asked by students for a statement of their
awards and a number of other institutions include awards on the academic
transcript. The Committee has recommended to the Director of Awards and
Financial Aid that academic transcripts include a listing of academic awards
arranged in sessional order. The Registrar's Office has advised that the
additional information will appear on transcripts commencing in the fall of
1982. 7725.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Student Awards (continued)
"2.   The Committee reviewed the existing terminology and recommended to the
Director of Awards and Financial Aid guidelines and definitions.
3. The Committee had previously recommended to the Director of Awards and
Financial Aid that the University Scholarship program should provide for three
scholarship levels with the top level approximately the value of tuition fees.
(Prior to the current session, the program ensured a minimum $500 scholarship
for quatified undergraduate students in the top 5% of their respective classes
and $250 for students in the next 2%). In November 1981, the Board of
Governors provided additional funds to upgrade the value of scholarships in
recognition of the impact of inflation. As a result of this funding, the 1981-82
University Scholarship program has provided awards as follows: top 3% - $750,
next 2% - $600, next 2% - $300.
The Committee wishes to present for the approval of Senate the following
plan to increase the number of students eligible for scholarships.
Rationale:
Under the present Senate regulations, scholarships are generally limited to
undergraduate students carrying a full program as defined by the Calendar.
Under this policy, substantial numbers of students are disqualified from
scholarship recognition. (In some program years, as many as 30% are ineligible
by virtue of insufficient program load.) The number of non-full-program
students is increasing and it appears likely that a substantial part of any
student population growth will be carrying less than a full load. As a result,
the committee has agreed in principle to the establishment of a scholarship
program for part-time students. To date, the mechanics of implementation
have not been finalized. As an initial step, however, the Committee has
recommended that undergraduate students registered between 80% and 100%
of a full load be eligible for consideration for scholarships on a pro-rated basis.
It was agreed that such candidates would be required to successfully complete
all of the courses for which they are registered. Implementation of this
program is subject to Senate approval and available funding. If successful,
subject to further Senate approval, the pro-rated approach could be extended
to students carrying less than 80% of a full load. The Committee will continue
to explore this option.
Recommendation:
The Committee recommends that Senate approve the following:
That effective in the 1982-83 academic year and subject to funding, the
existing University Scholarship program be extended to include undergraduate
students carrying between 80% and 100% of a full program. The scholarships
will be set at 80% of the full value."
Mr. McWilliams   )     That the report be adopted.
Dr. Burridge        )
Carried 7726.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Student Awards (continued)
Mr. McWilliams ) That, effective in the 1982-83 academic year and
Miss Warren ) subject to funding, the existing University
Scholarship program be extended to include
undergraduate students carrying between 80% and
100% of a full program. The scholarships will be
set at 80% of the full value.
Carried
Proposal to change the name of the International Research Centre for Music
Periodical Literature to Centre for Studies in 19th Century Music
It was stated in the material circulated that the International Research
Centre for Music Periodical Literature/Centre international de recherche sur la
presse musicale was established by action of the Faculty of Graduate Studies and the
University Senate in 1981. Functioning under the auspices of the International
Association of Music Libraries, Archives and Documentation Centres (IAML) - an
association representing more than 2,000 institutions throughout the world - the
Centre's principal research activity focuses on the study, cataloguing and indexing of
writings on music and musical iconography in 19th century periodical literature.
During the past year it has become increasingly clear that numerous scholars
and performers on the faculty of the University of British Columbia pursue active
research and performing interests in 19th century music which extend beyond the
boundaries of periodical literature. In the interest of recognizing the desire of
faculty members to pursue interdepartmental and interdisciplinary research under the
auspices of the Centre, and allowing the title of the Centre to reflect this enlarged
view of its activities, we propose that the Centre's English title be amended to read
Centre for Studies in 19th Century Music. The Centre's secondary French title,
formally approved by IAML, would remain unchanged.
This appellation will allow the Centre to pursue its principal research
activity under the auspices of IAML, while at the same time permitting a far larger
inventory of research projects and activities including the organization of colloquia,
lectures and concerts.
Dean Larkin    ) That   the   name   of   the   International   Research
Dean Will ) Centre for Music Periodical Literature be changed
to Centre for Studies in 19th Century Music
Carried 7727.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
Other business
Last day of classes - Calendar entry
Attention was drawn to a notice sent out by the Registrar's Office informing
faculty members that the April 2, 1982 date in the Calendar for last day of classes
should have read April 7. It was confirmed that the intention was that members of
faculty would inform students.
Report of the Tributes Committee (in camera)
Honorary Degrees
Senate was informed that the following persons had accepted invitations to
receive honorary degrees at the 1981 Congregation:
George F. Curtis
Vladimir Krajina
Ray G. Williston
Robert S. Blair
Robert G. Robertson
It was noted that Michael F. Belanger was unable to attend.
Criteria for selection of Honorary Degree Recipients
In reply to a query, Dean Larkin confirmed that the committee was
preparing a statement on criteria for the selection of Honorary Degree recipients
and in addition hoped to establish procedures which would enable the committee
to begin the selection process earlier than in the past.
The meeting adjourned at 10.30 p.m.
The next regular meeting of Senate will be held on Wednesday, March 17,
1982.
Secretary
Confirmed,
Chairman 7728.
Wednesday, February 17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'A'
New awards recommended to Senate
Norman P. Hager Memorial Scholarship — A scholarship in the amount of $750 has
been made available by the Alumni of Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity to recognize
the contribution of Norman P. Hager to the community and the Fraternity. The
scholarship will be awarded annually to an undergraduate member of Delta Kappa
Epsilon Fraternity who demonstrates to the Selection Committee appropriate
standards of scholarship, student activity and service within the Fraternity. (Please
note that this award will be made available in the 1981-82 Winter Session.)
Lornex Mining Corporation -Dr. E. B. Gillanders Memorial Scholarship - An annual
scholarship in the amount of $1,066 has been provided by Lornex Mining Corporation
Ltd., in memory of Dr. Earl B. Gillanders, B.A. (Geology) 1925, M.A. (1926), Ph.D.
Princeton (1930) and his many contributions to the mining industry. The award will be
made to a student proceeding to a B.A.Sc. degree or higher degree in Mining and
Mineral Process Engineering. The student must be planning to work in the mining
industry following graduation. This award will be made on the recommendation of the
Head of the Department of Mining and Mineral Process Engineering. (Please note
that this award will be made available in the 1982-83 Winter Session.)
Ernest Wesley Cubitt Sharpe Memorial Scholarship - An annual scholarship in the
amount of approximately $200 has been made available by C. Jane DeVitt in memory
of Ernest Wesley Cubitt Sharpe. The award will be made on the recommendation of
the Department of Music, to the top ranking student in Music History or Composition.
(Please note that this award will be made available in the 1982-83 Winter Session.)
Mr. Justice Walter Kirke Smith Memorial Scholarship - An annual scholarship in the
amount of approximately $1,560, from the income of a fund established under the
auspices of the Vancouver Bar Association from contributions by members of the
bench and bar, has been established to honour the memory of Walter Kirke Smith, late
Justice of the Supreme Court of British Columbia. Mr. Justice Kirke Smith was a
1949 graduate of the Faculty of Law who was noted for his scholarship, humour, and
particularly his sympathetic but fair response to the problems of those who appeared
before him, both litigants and counsel. The award will be made on the
recommendation of the Faculty, to a student entering second or third year in the
Faculty of Law, who has demonstrated excellence in his/her application to the work
and life of the Faculty. (Please note that this award will be made available in the
1982-83 Winter Session.)
B. & B. Sivertz Bursary - One or more bursaries to a total of $1,000 have been made
available by Mr. & Mrs. B. Sivertz of Nanoose Bay, B. C. The awards will be made to
students demonstrating financial need with preference given to those who reside
outside the Lower Mainland. (Please note that this award will be made available in
the 1981-82 Winter Session.)
Westmin Resources Limited - Dr. G. M. Furnival Scholarship - An annual scholarship
in the amount of $1,500 is offered to students in the second or higher year of Mining
and Mineral Process Engineering or Geological Engineering by Westmin Resources
Limited, to honour the contributions of Dr. G. M. Furnival to the development of the
mineral industry. Candidates must be proceeding to a degree in either Mining and
Mineral Process Engineering with specialization in Mining Engineering, or in
Geological Engineering with specialization in Mining Geology. This award will be
made on the basis of both scholarship and demonstrated interest in the mining
industry, on the recommendation of the Head of the Department of Mining and
Mineral Process Engineering or the Director of Geological Engineering. The award
will normally alternate annually between the two departments. (Please note that this
award will be made available for the 1982/83 Winter Session.) 7729.
Wednesday, February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF DENTISTRY
Change ORME 420 - change in description, units and hours
FACULTY OF FORESTRY
Change FRST 270 - change in units and hours
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master's Program in Pulp and Paper Engineering
Entrance Requirements
The entrance requirements will be those of the Faculty of Graduate Studies
for the M.Eng. program. While it is expected that the program will appeal most to
graduates in Chemical and Mechanical Engineering, candidates with a suitable
background from other accredited Engineering programs may also be admitted.
An additional requirement for admission would be that the candidate have
had some previous exposure to the Industry. While students with several years
work experience would be most desirable, it is felt that students about to enter
the Industry, and having one or more summer's experience in it, or at least one
introductory course to its technology (e.g. CHML 470, 471) should also be
admissible.
Structure and Timing
The program will have the following components:
- course work including laboratories 15 units
- project (including field trip) 3 units
The program is designed to be completed in 12 months, beginning in
September. However, the program may be completed over a longer period.
Subject to demand, a selected number of courses could be given on a rotating basis
during the evening hours to allow students working in the Vancouver area to
complete the course requirements during the evenings. Also, subject to demand,
courses could be presented as intensive one- or two-week courses during the spring
or summer. 7730.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master's Program in Pulp and Paper Engineering (continued)
Course Work
There will be four blocks of courses in the program:
- pulp and paper courses 6 units
- laboratory courses 2 units
- advanced engineering courses 4 units
- elective courses 3 units
At least 12 units of the above must be numbered 500 or above.
Pulp and Paper Courses
This block will be comprised of six mandatory 1-unit lecture courses
covering the full spectrum of topics in pulp and paper technology. At present,
only one postgraduate course, CHML 570 Advanced Paper Technology is given in
the Faculty. This is a I- to 3-unit course covering a wide range of topics in paper
technology. It is proposed to replace this course with three separate 1-unit
courses, each dealing in greater depth with a sector of papermaking;
(new)   CHML 583   Pulp Properties and Processing
(new)   CHML 584   Papermaking Operations
(new)   CHML 585   Rheoloqy of Pulp and Paper
Papermaking
There will also be a block of lectures on pulping and bleaching technology.
No such courses are now given in the University. The proposed new courses are
listed below:
(new)   CHML 580   Pulping Processes
(new)   CHML 581    Pulping Recovery Engineering
(new)   CHML 582   Bleaching Process Engineering
Further details of these courses are given in Appendix.
Pulping 7731.
Wednesday, February 17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master's Program in Pulp and Paper Engineering (continued)
The teaching of the above courses will be shared by U.B.C. and PAPRICAN
staff, including new PAPRICAN educational staff to be located in the Centre.
The supervision of laboratories and projects will also be borne by the U.B.C. and
PAPRICAN staff.
It is also expected that a number of graduate and undergraduate students not
in the M.Eng. program will elect to take one or more of the above courses as part
of their degree requirements. Prerequisites for taking the technology courses
would be CHML 470 and CHML 471, or appropriate work experience, or equivalent
courses at other institutions.
There will be two required laboratory courses to complement the technology
courses of this program, one in pulping and the other in papermaking. Normally,
these will be completed during the fall and winter terms as the corresponding
lecture courses are being taken.
At present there are no suitable laboratories on campus, nor is there suitable
space to house such laboratories. However, space has been allocated for the
above laboratories in the proposed Pulp and Paper Centre. The equipment
required for the laboratory courses is part of this proposal. It is expected that the
laboratories will service not only the present program, but also undergraduate
courses CHML 470 and CHML 471, as well as providing equipment for various
student projects.
Advanced Engineering Courses
These courses are designed to impart specialized advanced engineering
training in topics of importance to the pulp and paper industry. It is expected that
these courses will be taken from regular postgraduate courses now offered in the
various departments in the Faculty of Applied Science.
The advanced engineering courses will be taken as a block to be determined
by the major fields of interest of the student. It is desirable to maintain
flexibility in establishing these major fields in order to meet changing
circumstances in the future. At present, three principal major fields have been
identified as ones suitable to initiate the program:
A) Pulping
B) Papermaking
C) Systems and Control 7732.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master's Program in Pulp and Paper Engineering  (continued)
A) Pulping
It is anticipated that this major will appeal primarily to chemical engineers.
One course in each of the following areas must be taken:
- Advanced Reactor Design
- Advanced Heat Transfer
- Process Control  (beyond first level)
B) Papermaking
It is anticipated that this major will appeal primarily to chemical and
mechanical engineers.  One course in each of the following areas must be taken:
- Advanced Fluid Mechanics
- Advanced Heat Transfer
- Process Control  (beyond first level)
C) Systems and Control
It is anticipated that this major will appeal to electrical, mechanical and
chemical engineers.  One course in each of the following areas must be taken:
- Advanced Process Control
- Digital Systems
- Simulation and Modelling
Electives
Electives must be chosen from a list of approved courses.
Project
A project in the major field chosen by the student must be undertaken and
completed. A detailed essay on the work must be prepared and submitted for
evaluation. A comprehensive exam will be taken after the project report has been
submitted. 7733.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master's Program in Pulp and Paper Engineering (continued)
As part of the above project work, students will be required to spend some
time in the pulp mill or a paper mill gathering data relevant to the project. They
will be required to fill in a data book from operator logs, mill drawings, etc. It is
anticipated that funding for travel for such trips can be raised from the Industry.
In return, the mill will receive copies of the prepared data books.
Administration
The courses offered in this program will be listed as regular graduate
courses of existing engineering departments, and therefore they must meet the
criteria of the departments concerned, as well as the Faculty of Graduate Studies.
Students enrolled in the program will be registered as graduate students in a
regular engineering department. Laboratories and office space for the students in
the program will be located in the Pulp and Paper Centre.
The program will be administered by a Program Coordinator to be appointed
by the University. *The Program Coordinator may be a U.B.C. faculty member or
a PAPRICAN educational staff member. His duty shall be to administer the
program in accordance with the academic policies of the University and the
objectives set forth in this proposal. He will achieve this principally by
coordinating the contributions of the various engineering departments and
PAPRICAN.
To assist and advise the Program Coordinator, a *Board of Study will be
established from among the teaching staff of the program representing the various
engineering departments and PAPRICAN. This Board will assist in establishing
the curriculum, evaluating courses, and recommending changes when necessary.
Because the program will use the facilities of the proposed Pulp and Paper Centre,
and will draw heavily on PAPRICAN staff, the Director of the Pulp and Paper
Centre will be a member of the Board ex officio. In addition, because most of the
courses in the program are under the control of the Chemical Engineering
Department, the Graduate Advisor of this Department will also be a member of
the Board ex officio.  The other members will be:
- Two U.B.C. Faculty members appointed by the Dean of Applied Science
- One other PAPRICAN educational staff member involved in the
program   to be appointed by the Director of the Pulp and Paper Centre
- Two student representatives, one elected by the students enrolled in the
program and the other appointed from graduate students in research
programs working on topics related to pulp and paper engineering.
*See page 7722. 7734.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master's Program in Pulp and Paper Engineering (continued)
Pulp Properties and Processing
New courses
CHML 583 (1)
584 (1)
585 (1)
587 (1)
580 (1)
581   (1)
582 (1)
586 (1)
CHML)
MECH)597 (3)
ELEC )
Deletion
CHML 570
ruip rroperTies and i-toc
Paper m ok i ngOper at i ons
F<heology of Pulp and Paper
Paper Technology Lab
Pulping Processes
Pulping Recovery Engineering
Bleaching Process Engineering
Pulping Technology Lab
Project
Master of Advanced Studies in Architecture (MASA)
The School of Architecture Council proposes to develop a new
post-professional Master's degree program. The credential offered will be a
Master of Advanced Studies in Architecture (MASA).
The new program will meet Senate criteria for Master's degree programs in
that the admission requirements, program requirements, required standing and
performance level will all fall within the requirements of and be under the
supervision of the Faculty of Graduate Studies.
The current B.Arch. program is being revised and will pre-empt the present
M.Arch degree credential effective in the 1982-83 session as approved by Senate
in January 1981. The new MASA degree will thus subsume the present M.Arch
program in a revised form.
The Program
The graduate program leading to a Master of Advanced Studies in
Architecture has been designed to facilitate advanced study in Architecture
including defined courses of study in Building Science and Technology, Facilities
Programming and Urban Design. This program will be phased-in as resources and
facilities become available, commencing in September 1982.
The objective of the program is to educate architects and suitably qualified
non-architects to the point where they are able to provide certain specialized
services which are needed by the profession to help solve some of the complex
architectural and planning problems which arise in the urban environment today.
Besides extending architectural education into specialized areas, the program
intends to contribute to and build upon the body of knowledge in the general field
of architecture. 7735.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master of Advanced Studies in Architecture  (MASA) (continued)
This degree program is strongly oriented toward those who have a
professional degree in Architecture and who are now engaged in architectural
practice. However, candidates with relevant qualifications and experience in
fields closely relevant to Architecture may be admitted in certain circumstances.
All candidates will be advised that particular aptitudes and experience will be
required for each of these specialized programs, and admission will be based on
faculty judgment over and above the general admission requirement of the Faculty
of Graduate Studies. The program is post-professional and is therefore not
intended to fulfill the requirements for certification by the RAIC Certification
Board as a step toward licensing as an architect in British Columbia or the other
provinces of Canada.
A student may select his/her course of study from two OPTIONS:
A.    A research-oriented individualized course of study leading to a written
thesis or a design development and Report:
The areas of study available may include HISTORY AND THEORY OR
ARCHITECTURE AND URBAN FORM, HOUSING, ENERGY-
CONSCIOUS DESIGN, REGIONAL PROBLEMS IN ARCHITECTURE.
**N.B. or      B.     A prescribed course of study leading to a comprehensive examination.
See page 7723. The areas of study are:
1. BUILDING SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY (details to be submitted
to the Faculty of Graduate Studies and Senate, fall 1982).
2. FACILITIES PROGRAMMING AND PLANNING.
3. URBAN DESIGN.
In order to fulfill the requirements for the degree of Master of Advanced
Studies in Architecture the student must complete one of the courses of study for
a total of 24 units, and all students are required to put in no less than 3 terms of
full-time attendance in the program. Part-time study will be allowed only under
rare circumstances, and then only with the approval of the Graduate Program
Committee.
The Urban Design option within the MASA degree program is intended to
meet criteria set out by the Canadian Institute of Planners. On Senate approval,
application will be made jointly with the School of Community and Regional
Planning for "recognition" of this option within the MASA degree. 7736.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Master of Advanced Studies in Architecture (MASA) (continued)
Changes
ARCH 407 - change in description
500 - change in description and units, now (lfe/3)c
549 - change in title and description
Deletions ARCH 505, 508, 511,512
Anthropology and Sociology
New course
ANTH 510(1 fe/3)c    Comparative and Developmental  Studies
in Archaeology
Chemical Engineering
New course CHML 578 (I /2)c
Coal Utilization
Commerce
Change
Education
Change
COMM 599 - change in unit value
EDUC 567 - change in title, description and units
Electrical Engineering
New course
ELEC 567 (i)      Privacy and Security in Data Communication
Networks
Change ELEC 593 - change in description
Geological Sciences
GEOL 564      (Ife)     Transport Processes in Porous Media
565 (I fe)     Theory of F'low in Porous Media      ""
566 (I)       Topics in Groundwater Hydrology
Change GEOL 562 - change in description
Mechanical Engineering
Change in Calendar entry: The M.A.Sc. program includes a minimum of
9 units for study courses, at least 6 units of which are chosen from graduate
courses in the department, together with a thesis which is assigned 3 to 6 units. 7737.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES (continued)
Music
New courses MUSC 503 (I fe/3)d     Tonal Analysis in the Twentieth Century
505 (lfe/3)d     Instructional     Goals     &     Methods     in
Basic Music Theory
538 (lfe/3)d     Staging and Directing Opera
Change
MUSC  550-564 inclusive to be given a one-unit >
Nursing
New course
NURS 590 (3)     Directed Studies in Nursing
Pharmaceutical Sciences
New course
PHAR 503  (l-6)c     Graduate Clinical Clerkship
Plant Science
New course
PLNT 521   (lfe/3)c     Biometrical Techniques
Poultry Science
Change
POUL 513 - change in description
Deletion
POUL 523
Soil Science
New course
SOIL   517  (lfe/3)c     Soil and Land Evaluation
Change
SOIL   513 - change in description
Deletion
SOIL   526
Zooloqy
Change
ZOOL 503 - change in title and description
Deletion
ZOOL 508 7738.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals (continued)
FACULTY OF MEDICINE
Health Care and Epidemiology
New course HCEP 717  Introduction to Occupational Medicine Practice
Change HCEP 710 - Change in title and description
Medical Genetics
Change MEDG 430 - change in prerequisite
SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION
Aquatic Specialization
The specialization in aquatics requires that students be enrolled in the
School of Physical Education and Recreation, and that they complete a minimum
of 12.5 units as prescribed below. Prerequisite to the specialization is PHED 231
or Bronze Medallion Award (R.L.S.S.C.).
REQUIRED AQUATIC COURSES
Performance and Performance Analysis:
PHED 233 (1.0)
Two of:     PHED 330 (1.0),  331   (1.0)
PHED 332 (1.0),  333 (1.0)
PHED 430 (l/3)d
Theory:
PHED 234 (1.5)
One of: PHED 455 (1.5), 499 (1.5)
PHED 363,  368 and 369
1.0 unit
2.0 units
1.0 unit
1.5 units
1.5 units
4.5 units
Electives:
One of:  PHED 232 (1.0),  330 (1.0),
331   (1.0), 332 (1.0), 333 (1.0),
430 (1.0)
Total:
1.0 unit
12.5 units 7739.
Wednesday,  February  17,   1982.
APPENDIX 'B'
Course and curriculum proposals
SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION (continued)
Changes PHED 230 - change in title and description
430 - change in title, description and units
330 - change in title, description and prerequisite
234 - change in number (formerly 332), title,
description, units and prerequisite
455 - change in description and addition of prerequisites
499 - change in title, description and addition of
prerequisites
New courses PHED 231 (1) Basic Lifesayinq Skills
232 (I) Skin and Scuba Diving
233 (I) Aquatic Supervision
331 (I) Synchronized Swimming
332 (I) Competitive Diving
333 (I) Water Polo
FACULTIES OF MEDICINE AND SCIENCE
Physiology
New courses PHYL 422 (I fe)   Mammalian  Cardiovascular  and Respiratory
Physiology
423 (Ife)   Mammalian Renal and Gastrointestinal
Physiology"
424 (Ife)  Mammalian Endocrinology
Deletions PHYL 401,  440
Program change:     Honours Physiology - change Fourth Year to:
Physiology 422, 453, 424 (4fe)
Electives (3)

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