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[Meeting minutes of the Senate of The University of British Columbia] Sep 15, 1982

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 7823.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
The First regular meeting of the Senate of The University of British Columbia for
the Session 1982-83 was held on Wednesday, September 15, 1982 at 8.00 p.m. in the
Board and Senate Room.
Present: President D. T. Kenny (Chairman), Chancellor J. V. Clyne, Dr. R. A.
Adams, Dean G. S. Beagrie, Dr. G. D. Bellward, Dean D. R. Birch, Mr. W. H.
Birmingham, Mrs. M. F. Bishop, Dr. T. H. Brown, Rev. P. C Burns, Dean P. T. Burns,
Mr. G. D. Burnyeat, Dr. K. O. L. Burridge, Dr. J. J. R. Campbell, Dr. D. J. Connor,
Dr. J. Dahlie, Mr. M. S. Dedels, Dr. J. D. Dennison, Mrs. S. Dodson, Dr. D. Donaldson,
Dr. A. J. Elder, Mr. D. B. Fields, Dean C. V. Finnegan, Mr. H. J. Franklin, Mr. K. D.
Freeman, Dean J. A. F. Gardner, Mr. R. C. Gill, Dr. R. F. Gray, Mr. S. T. Henderson,
Dr. A. M. Hickling, Miss S. J. Holmes, Dr. W. M. Keenlyside, Dr. R. F. Kelly, Dr. R. W.
Kennedy, Dean W. D. Kitts, Dr. A. Kozak, Mr. J. Kulich, Dean P. A. Larkin, Dr. D. S.
Lirenman, Dr. D. Lupini, Dean P. A. Lusztig, Mrs. A. Macdonald, Mr. T. Mah, Dr. J. P.
Martin, Ms. C. E. McAndrew, Mr. M. A. McCann, Dr. A. J. McClean, Ms. D. N.
McDonnell, Mr. J. F. McWilliams, Mr. I. C. Miller, Mr. W. Milosevic, Mr. T. K. P. Ngai,
Ms. S. M. Provost, Dr. J. F. Richards, Dean B. E. Riedel, Miss R. E. Robinson,
Dr. G. G. E. Scudder, Dr. M. Shaw, Mr. G. M. Shepard, Dr. J. G. Silver, Dr. C E.
Slonecker, Dr. R. H. T. Smith, Dr. R. A. Spencer, Miss L. M. Stenger, Dr. R. Stewart,
Dr. P. Suedfeld, Mr. R. J. Summerbell, Mr. A. Varma, Miss C. L. V. Warren, Dean W. A.
Webber, Dean L. M. Wedepohl, Mr. V. G. Wellburn, Dean R. M. Will, Dr. D. LL.
Williams, Dr. M. D. Willman, Dr. J. L. Wisenthal.
Observer:  Mr. J. A. Banham
Messages of regret for their  inability to attend were received from Dr. C. E.
Armerding, Dr. D. J. Campbell, Mrs. E. D. Fulton, Dr. H. E. Hirsch, Dr. P. R. Tennant.
Minutes of the previous meeting
Dean Webber ) That the minutes of the Ninth regular meeting of
Dean Kitts      ) Senate   for   the   Session    1981-82,   having   been
circulated, be taken as read and adopted.
Carried 7824.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Business arising from the Minutes
New programs or major program changes - minimum breadth reguirements  (P.7791-2)
Notice of the following motion had been given at the previous meeting:
"WHEREAS the University has an obligation to ensure that its alumni have
the fundamentals of a liberal education gained by exposure to a broad range
of disciplines and academic subjects, and
WHEREAS there is at the present time no mechanism to ensure that major
and honours programs require an adequate degree of such breadth, and
WHEREAS   at   the  present   time  several   Faculties  are  submitting  major
program changes,
THEREFORE let it be resolved that:
1. The Policy Subcommittee of the Senate Curriculum Committee be
requested to enquire into and draw up recommendations as to minimum
breadth requirements in the pre-baccalaureate programs of the
University, and to report through the Curriculum Committee to Senate
concerning their recommendations;  and
2. The Senate Curriculum Committee be asked to suspend approval of
new programs or major program changes pending the acceptance of
recommendations as to minimal breadth requirements by Senate."
It was agreed that items I and 2 be voted upon separately.
Dr. Suedfeld ) That   the   Policy   Subcommittee   of   the   Senate
Dr. Kelly       ) Curriculum Committee be  requested  to enquire
into and draw up recommendations as to minimum
breadth requirements in the pre-baccalaureate
programs of the University, and to report through
the Curriculum Committee to Senate concerning
their recommendations.
In amendment:
Dr. Richards ) That   Senate   strike   an   ad   hoc   committee   to
Dr. Elder       ) enquire into and draw up recommendations as to
minimum breadth requirements in the pre-
baccalaureate programs of the University, and
report to Senate thereon.
Carried
The motion, as amended, was put and carried.
Dr. Suedfeld ) That the Senate Curriculum Committee be asked
Dr. Kelly       ) to suspend approval  of  new programs  or  major
program    changes   pending    the   acceptance   of
recommendations      as      to      minimal      breadth
requirements by Senate. 7825.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Business arising from the Minutes
New programs or major program changes - minimum breadth reguirements  (continued)
In reply to a query Dr. Suedfeld stated that the intention was to suspend approval
of any new program or major program changes that would come through in the future.
Many members felt that it would not be desirable to suspend approval of all
program proposals pending the report of the ad hoc committee. It was felt that in the
light of Senate's acceptance of recommendations put forward by the ad hoc
committee, all programs should then be examined not just those that were in the
process of being developed.
In reply to a further query the Chairman stated that he hoped that the ad hoc
committee would be able to report to Senate as quickly as possible and certainly no
later than the May 1983 meeting of Senate.
After further discussion the motion was put and lost.
Senate membership
Declaration of vacancies
As required under section 35 (6) of the University Act, the following vacancies
were declared:
Dr. Neil Sutherland -  representative of the Faculty of Education
Mr. B. J. Coulson      - student representative of the Faculty of Commerce
and Business Administration
New member
The Chairman welcomed to Senate Dean P. T. Burns who had recently been
appointed Dean of the Faculty of Law.
The Chairman also took the opportunity of introducing the new Principal of
St. Mark's College, Father Robert Madden.
From the Board of Governors
Notification of approval in principle of senate recommendations - subject to the proviso
that none of the programs be implemented without formal reference to the President
and the formal 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) Approved as a temporary measure, the proposal of the School of Architecture
that, commencing September, 1982, the number of new students admitted to
First Year in the School of Architecture be restricted to 40 students.
(P.7758-62) 7826.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
From the Board of Governors  (continued)
(ii)       New  courses,   course  and  program  changes  recommended  by  the  Faculty  of
Agricultural Sciences (P.7795-6)
(iii)      New  courses,   program   and  course  changes  recommended  by  the  Faculty  of
Applied Science  (P.7797)
(iv)      New courses and course changes recommended by the Faculty of Commerce and
Business Administration  (P.7798)
(v)        Changes in courses and concentration and program requirements recommended
by the Faculty of Education  (P.7798-7800)
(vi)      New four-year curriculum, with amendments, recommended by the Faculty of
Forestry (P.7781-3, 7801-7820)
(vii)     Establishment   of   a   Centre   for   Advanced   Technology   in   Microelectronics
recommended by the Faculty of Graduate Studies  (P.7788-9)
(viii)    Establishment of a Centre for Molecular Genetics recommended by the Faculty
of Graduate Studies (P.7789-90)
(ix)      Establishment of the Walter S. Owen Chair of Law recommended by the Faculty
of Law  (P.7790-1)
(x)        New courses recommended by the Faculty of Medicine (P.7820)
(xi)       New courses and course changes recommended by the Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences (P.7820)
(xii)     New course recommended by the School of Physical Education and Recreation
(P.7783, 7821)
(xiii)    New  courses,  course,  curriculum  and  program  changes  recommended  by  the
Faculty of Science (P.7821-2)
(xiv)    Removal of restriction on the Ph.D. program in Computer Science recommended
by the Faculties of Graduate Studies and Science  (P.7783)
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.
A query was raised in connection with the E. H. Archibald Scholarship and the
R. H. Clark Scholarship, as to whether the awards would be made based on the student's
overall average on all courses taken or just the Chemistry courses. It was agreed that
the Director of Awards and Financial Aid be asked for clarification.
It was also pointed out that in the description of the Harry and Marjorie Anne Slim
Memorial Scholarship in Music, the reference to Music History should read "Music
History and Literature", and that the words "Piano, Voice, Opera, Orchestral Instrument
and Organ" be added in parenthesis after Music Theory or Performance.
The motion was put and carried. 7827.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Annual Financial Report of the University, March 31, 1982
As requested under section 31 (2) of the University Act, the Board of Governors
had forwarded to Senate copies of the Annual Financial Report for the fiscal year ended
March 31, 1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
School of Architecture - regulations governing student standing and promotion
The committee recommended approval of the following changes concerning
student standing and promotion in the School of Architecture:
"A student must:
(i) Attain a mark of NOT LESS THAN 65% in ARCH 400, ARCH 440 and
ARCH 499, and NOT LESS THAN 50% in all other Tutorials and Courses.
(ii)     Attain an AVERAGE mark of NOT LESS than 65% over each term's work.
Should a student not attain a 65% mark in ARCH 400, the following conditions
would apply:
(i) If the mark is less than 50% then the student is required to withdraw from
the program for 8 months and retake ARCH 400 in a subsequent Fall Term.
(ii) If the mark is between 50% and 65% then the student will not be given
credit for ARCH 400. The student will be required to re-register for ARCH
400 in the following term.
Should a student not attain a 65% mark in ARCH 440 then the student must repeat
the Tutorial.
Failure to attain the necessary requirements after two consecutive attempts will
require that the student withdraw from the program for 12 months. Failure to
attain the necessary requirements in a total of three Tutorials will require a
student to withdraw from the School, and the student will not be allowed to
re-register in this program.
Should a student not attain an average of 65% for a term's work the student will
lose credit for those courses in which grades are less than 65%. Under special
circumstances a student will be granted the opportunity to undertake
supplementary work in courses to raise his/her average to 65%.
Failure to attain an average mark of 65% in each of two consecutive terms will
require a student to withdraw from the program for 12 months. Failure to attain
an average term mark of 65% in a total of three terms will require the student to
withdraw from the School, and the student will not be allowed to re-register in
this program.
GRADUATION PROJECT
Special requirements and conditions apply to the Graduation Project, which
includes both ARCH 498 and ARCH 499. 7828.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
School of Architecture - regulations governing student standing and promotion
(continued)
"Graduation Project Part I (ARCH 498)
Each student enrolled in ARCH 498 will select a member of faculty from an
approved list to act as his/her mentor. This mentor must approve the topic and
agree on the approach the student proposes to take to the graduation project, and
record this approval and information on an approved form before the student may
register in fhe course. In order to regisfer for this course, a 200-300 word
ABSTRACT must be submitted to and approved by the Mentor who then will initial
the student's Personal Record Sheet.
A student undertaking a design-oriented project should include in the Project
Report, in addition to the background investigations, the relevant physical or
facilities programming material. The intention is to facilitate early on-the-board
design studies at the beginning of the following term.
The ARCH 498 report must:
(i)       Be completed in one term and a grade assigned prior to the marks meeting
of that term.
(ii)     Should the work be incomplete then either:
(a) A FAIL grade be automatically assigned.   The student may re—register
for ARCH 498 the following term, or,
(b) In  special   circumstances  and  at   the  discretion  of  the  Mentor,  the
student may be granted an extension on the completion date.
Failure to meet the necessary requirements after two attempts will require that
the student withdraw from the program for 12 months.
Graduation Project Part 2 (ARCH 499)
No student will be permitted to proceed with ARCH 499 until he has passed
ARCH 498 and reduced his outstanding unit requirement for completion of the
degree to a maximum of 9 credits.
Each student enrolled in ARCH 499 shall have a Committee, the Chairman of
which will normally be the mentor from Part I, or a member of the faculty chosen
from an approved list by the student. The Chairman, in consultation with the
student, will appoint 2 additional members to the committee who may be from the
School Faculty or the community at large. The student will proceed under the
direction of the Chairman who will call a minimum of three meetings of the
committee at appropriate stages of the project to review progress. At the first
meeting of the Committee, the terms of reference for the project and the
expectations of the Committee will be defined. At the final meeting, prior to the
published date in the term in which the project was begun, the Committee will
determine whether the project is substantially complete and to be prepared for
presentation. The Chairman, in consultation with the Committee, will assign a
grade at this time. Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
7829.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
School of Architecture - regulations governing student standing and promotion
(continued)
"The following conditions apply:
(i) A student who has achieved at least 65% will be required to make a public
presentation of his/her work at a date scheduled by the School, and to
submit a final report in duplicate by a specified deadline in order to
complete the requirements for the degree.
(ii) If, at the final meeting, the Committee decides that the graduation project
is not substantially complete the student may, at the discretion of and only
with the permission of the Committee, re-register for the next consecutive
term. The student must complete the project by the end of that term and
achieve a mark of not less than 65%. If he/she fails to do so a fail grade will
be assigned.
(iv) If the Committee decides not to allow a term extension, then a fail grade
will be assigned.
If a fail grade is assigned the student will be required to withdraw from the School
for a minimum period of 12 months. He/she may then register for ARCH 499 and
begin again with a new topic, mentor and committee. It will be necessary for the
student to undertake preparation work, without credit, prior to re-registering.
Failure to attain the necessary requirements after repeating a Graduation Project
will require the student to withdraw from the School and the student will not be
allowed to re-register in this program.
Should a student not complete the program in six calendar years from the date of
first registering in the School, he or she must appeal for permission to re-enrol.
Such an appeal will be granted only after the appeal has been reviewed by the
Director of the School of Architecture and approved by the Senate Admissions
Committee.
PORTFOLIO
All students are required to keep a portfolio of their work in each Tutorial for
review by the faculty at the end of each term in which the Tutorial is held.
The portfolio must contain, at a minimum, all the presentation drawings for each
project in a Tutorial, but these may be reproductions of originals.
The portfolio is to be kept available for review in case of an appeal of grade in the
tutorials or other dispute regarding the student's standing.
ADVANCED STANDING
Depending on previous experience and success in both studio and course work, in
certain circumstances students may be given advanced standing in the program.
Normally advanced standing is only granted for courses other than Tutorials. This
will be on a course for course basis and normally only valid when a valid
University level credit has been obtained at another institution in the subject area
concerned and the faculty are satisfied that the work is equivalent. 7830.
Wednesday, September  15,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
School of Architecture - regulations governing student standing and promotion
(continued)
"Advanced standing will not be considered until the student has successfully
completed one year in the program, and only then on the recommendation of the
Advisor and current Tutorial Chairperson.
EXTERNAL COURSES
Students may undertake courses outside the School of Architecture for credit
toward their degree. Such courses must be demonstrated to be relevant to the
student's program of study. Students must submit the request for permission to
enrol in the course, in writing, to the Standing & Promotions Committee. Credit
will be granted on presenting a valid transcript from the institution concerned.
Except for special circumstances, the limit on external courses is 3 units.
SUPPLEMENTARY WORK
No Supplementary work is available in Tutorials.
For courses other than Tutorials, the normal university regulations apply. Only in
exceptional circumstances will a student be allowed to undertake supplementary
work in those other Architecture courses which are assessed on a continuing basis
throughout the term.
EVALUATIONS AND APPEALS
In the event that a student disagrees with the evaluation he/she has received for a
particular course, he/she should first consult the Faculty member in question and
then if necessary seek the advice of the Chairman of the Standing & Promotions
Committee. If a re-read of a course examination is requested, the student should
follow the normal University procedure.
In the event that a student disagrees with the evaluation he/she has received in a
design tutorial, a student should:
(i) Consult the design tutors involved, and then if he/she is not satisfied, should
formally request in writing to the Director that an Appeal Committee be
established to hear his/her case. This request will only be agreed to if it
occurs within one week of the student formally receiving the grade, and will
not be agreed to if, in the interim, the student has enrolled in and completed
an additional tutorial. The tutorial Appeals Committee will consist of 3 of
the full-time design tutors plus the Director, ex-officio, and it will have the
authority to interview all persons involved and to recommend to the
Director that the grade be affirmed or changed. The decision of the
Director shall be final with respect to the academic aspect of the appeal.
(ii) If the student is not satisfied with respect to procedure or feels he/she has
been unjustly dealt with, he/she can appeal further through the Registrar to
the Senate Committee on Appeals on Academic Standing." 7831.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
School of Architecture - regulations governing student standing and promotion
(continued)
Dr. Smith       ) That the proposals of the School of Architecture
Dr. Willman  ) concerning regulations governing student standing
and promotion be approved.
Carried
Activities of the Admissions Committee 1981-82
Dr. Smith, Chairman of the Committee, presented the following report for
information:
"The Committee acts for Senate on admission applications and appeals, and
reviews admissions policy. Since July, 1981, the Committee has met on 27
occasions.  A summary of the appeal decisions and policy issues follows.
a. Appeals
The Senate Admissions Committee considered 195 appeals for admission to
the 1981-82 session, 70 of which were allowed. In addition, 81 of 85
applicants to the NITEP program were admitted.
b. Policy Issues
i.      Revised Admission Reguirements
- Requirements for admission to the B.Mus. program modified
- A review of the 1981-82 admission requirements is in progress, and
the Committee plans to report to Senate during the 1982-83 session
ii.     Enrolment Limitations
- Engineering programs, Faculty of Applied Science
- School of Architecture
iii.   Program Revisions
- Four Year Engineering program
- Four Year Forestry program
iv.    Miscellaneous
- Proposals concerning admission by transfer, advancement, transfer
credit, withdrawal, etc. from the Faculties of Medicine, Commerce
and Business Administration, Law, and Schools of Rehabilitation
Medicine and Nursing." Reports of Committees of Senate
Admissions Committee
7832.
Wednesday, September  15,   1982.
Activities of the Admissions Committee 1981-82  (continued)
In reply to a query it was confirmed that only those NITEP students who did
not meet the normal University entrance requirements were screened by the
Admissions Committee. In the past some of the candidates who did not meet the
admission requirements were admitted direct from Grade 12 but this practice has
been discontinued.
It was agreed that at the next meeting of Senate information would be
available showing what percentage of the total NITEP applicants had been
considered by the committee.
Curriculum Committee (see Appendix B')
Dr. Richards presented the report.
Faculties of Arts and Education
The committee recommended approval of proposals submitted by the
Faculties of Arts and Education, with the following exceptions and amendments to
the submission from the Faculty of Arts:
Anthropology 202        -  approval of proposed title change withheld pending
further discussion
Sociology 411 -  change description to read:
"The application of Sociology by individuals, groups,
or organizations for purposes of understanding,
management and control, and identifying reactions
to both proposed changes and consequences of
change."
Sociology 412 -  approval withheld pending further consultation
French 316 -  add to description "Prerequisite French 202"
Music -  General     Studies     Curriculum     -     delete     word
"concentrators"     and     re-word     sentences     using
"concentrations"
Women's Studies 222  -  approval   of  proposed  description  change  withheld
pending further discussion
Women's Studies 224 -  delete words "focus on" from course description
Dr. Richards ) That the proposals of the Faculties of Arts and
Dean Will       ) Education be approved.
Carried 7833.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Reports of Committees of Senate
Curriculum Committee (continued)
Faculty of Graduate Studies
The committee recommended approval of course changes and new courses
submitted by the Faculty of Graduate Studies, with the exception of proposals
from the Department of Psychiatry which are being withheld pending consultation
with the Department of Psychology, and subject to the prerequisite "permission of
instructor" being added to the description of the Mathematics courses.
The committee also recommended approval of a Certificate program in Site
Planning provided that the program be offered through the Centre for Continuing
Education. Dr. Richards explained that this was a relatively common mechanism
for administering programs of this sort and that the recommendation of the
committee had the approval of the Centre for Continuing Education as well as the
School of Community and Regional Planning and the Faculty of Graduate Studies.
It was also noted that the proposal had been carefully studied by an ac hoc
committee within the Faculty of Graduate Studies and by the Senate Curriculum
Committee and that the program met the general requirements for Certificate
Programs adopted by Senate in 1977. It was further noted that the program would
be self—sustaining financially.
Dr. Richards ) That  the proposals of  the Faculty of Graduate
Dean Larkin  ) Studies be approved with the provisos noted.
Carried
Faculties of Medicine and Science
The committee recommended approval of the assignment of maximum marks
for HCEP 450, MEDI 425, OBST 425, PAED 425, PSYT 425 and SURG 425,
proposed by the Faculty of Medicine, and a proposal by the Faculty of Medicine
and the Faculty of Science to offer B.Sc. programs in Pharmacology subject to the
substitution of Pharmaceutical Sciences 335 for 440 in the Honours Program and
the addition of Psychology 416 and 463 as acceptable electives.
Dr. Richards   ) That the proposals of the Faculty of Medicine and
Dean Webber  ) the Faculty of Science be approved.
Carried
Faculty of Medicine
Proposal that the Division of Orthopaedics in the Department of Surgery be changed
to the Department of Orthopaedics in the Faculty of Medicine
The following report of a Faculty of Medicine committee concerning departmental
status for the Division of Orthopaedics had been circulated: 7834.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Faculty of Medicine
Proposal that the Division of Orthopaedics in the Department of Surgery be changed
to the Department of Orthopaedics in the Faculty of Medicine  (continued)
"The committee met on four occasions to review the submission prepared by the
Division of Orthopaedics as well as to meet with selected members of faculty to
hear their opinion with regard to the submission.
Written comments were solicited from the heads of all Departments in the
Faculty of Medicine, as well as all Division Heads in the Departments of Medicine
and Surgery. In addition, written comments were solicited from the
administrative heads of: Vancouver General Hospital, St. Paul's Hospital,
Shaughnessy Hospital, Children's Hospital, Acute Care Unit on U.B.C. campus.
Letters were also written to all university heads of Surgery, Orthopaedics and
Deans of Medicine across Canada, requesting any opinions, comments or
recommendations they might wish to make with respect to the Orthopaedics
proposal.  Letters were received from forty-one individuals.
The committee met with Dr. F. P. Patterson, Dr. K. Morton, Dr. S. Friedman and
Dr. F. R. C Johnstone to further explore their opinion with respect to the
proposal.
The committee reviewed the following background documents:
- Report of the Committee to Examine the Organization of the University,
Excerpt from Senate Minutes of Meeting of February 16, 1949
- Report of the Committee to Propose Guidelines for the Use of Faculties
and Senate in Considering Recommendations for the Establishment of
New Departments, Senate Minutes, March 3, 1965
- Report of Faculty Committee to Review Departmental Status for
Anaesthesiology, Faculty Council Minutes, June 30, 1969
Report of New Programs Committee, Proposal to Establish Department
of Anaesthesiology, Senate Minutes, November 18, 1970
- Guidelines for Establishment of Departments in the Faculty of Medicine,
Extracts from Committee which Reviewed the Application for a
Department of Clinical Neurological Sciences, 1971
- Report of a Faculty Committee to Review the Application from the
Division of Otorhinolaryngology, Department of Surgery, for
Departmental Status, Faculty Executive Minutes, December 9, 1980.
The Division of Orthopaedics at the University of British Columbia possesses an
outstanding national and international reputation both clinically and academically.
The Division has an active and outstanding undergraduate teaching and residency
program, and has consistently attracted residents of the highest calibre. The
annual Orthopaedic Residents' Days are a model that is emulated by other
residency programs both in British Columbia as well as elsewhere in North
America. The knowledge base in Orthopaedics has expanded dramatically in the
past decade, and will continue to expand in the foreseeable future. There is now
clear evidence of unique subdivisions developing within Orthopaedics because of
the rapidly expanding body of knowledge and technical expertise which currently
exist. Faculty of Medicine
7835.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Proposal that the Division of Orthopaedics in the Department of Surgery be changed
to the Department of Orthopaedics in the Faculty of Medicine (continued)
"At the University of British Columbia there are already recognized subdivisions
within Orthopaedics in the areas of Musculoskeletal Trauma, Adult
Reconstruction, Paediatric Orthopaedics, Musculoskeletal Oncology and
Musculoskeletal Engineering. In addition, an active research program exists
including a large contribution from the Musculoskeletal Engineering group.
Orthopaedics is currently one of the largest divisions in the Department of
Surgery, both with respect to staff (full-time, part-time and clinical), patients and
surgical procedures. There is a significant non-surgical component to
Orthopaedics as seen for example in the management of arthritis, sport and work
related injuries and disabilities. A significant portion of patients seen by
orthopaedic surgeons need prolonged follow up, unlike many other surgical
specialities which deal with clinical problems occurring within a relatively short
time frame.  All of the above reflects the uniqueness of Orthopaedics.
In the opinion of the committee the Division of Orthopaedics fulfils the criteria
necessary for Departmental Status at the University of British Columbia. A large
and rapidly expanding body of knowledge exists which is sufficiently separate from
other surgical and medical disciplines.
Orthopaedics currently has an active undergraduate and residency program, the
latter being recognized as one of the best in North America. Research
productivity is likely to increase significantly if departmental status is achieved,
primarily as a result of the increased motivation, to be engendered in members of
the Department.
The financial implications of granting Departmental Status to Orthopaedics were
not felt to be relevant to the committee's deliberations, although this was clearly
an area that would have to be considered by the Dean of Medicine before a
decision was made.
Various opinions were expressed to the committee with respect to the implications
to the Department of Surgery of recommending Departmental Status for
Orthopaedics. While both positive and negative factors were identified by some of
those who met with or corresponded with the committee, it was felt that the
perceived or actual consequences to the Department of Surgery were not relevant
to the committee's deliberations.
The committee also heard some comments with respect to possible reorganization
of the administrative structure of the surgical disciplines within the Faculty.
While committee members felt that a review of the administrative structure of
the surgical disciplines might prove useful, it should not detract from the Division
of Orthopaedics' desire to be considered for Departmental Status.
The committee is therefore of the unanimous opinion that the Division of
Orthopaedics be granted Departmental Status."
Dean Webber   ) That Senate approve the proposal of the Faculty
Dr. Lirenman  ) of Medicine that the Division of Orthopaedics in
the  Department  of  Surgery  be changed  to  the
Department  of  Orthopaedics   in   the  Faculty  of
Medicine.
Following a brief discussion the motion was put and carried. 7836.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Policy statement on Departmental Reviews
At its meeting of September 14, 1977 Senate approved a policy statement on
reviews of administrative units. It was agreed at that time, as suggested in the report,
that Senate should reassess this statement of policy within five years in the light of new
experience.
Dean Webber ) That, in accordance with the recommendation of
Dr. Shaw        ) the    Senate    Agenda    Committee,    an    ad    hoc
committee be established to reassess the policy
statement on departmental reviews.
Carried
Report of the Registrar on Spring Session Enrolment 1982
The report of the Registrar on Spring Session Enrolment 1982 was received for
information.
Report of the Registrar on Summer Session Enrolment 1982
The report of the Registrar on Summer Session Enrolment 1982 was received for
information.
Centre for Continuing Education
Reports on Certificate and Diploma Programs
In accordance with Senate policy, the following annual reports had been circulated
for information:
Certificate Program in Criminology
Of the 97 students currently enrolled in the program, 42 were registered in one or
more courses during the year and one student was granted the Certificate.
Phasing out of this program was approved by Senate in March 1982 and the
program was closed to new admissions effective April I. All of the 97 students
currently on record were advised that they are allowed until June 30, 1986 to
complete qualifications for the Certificate. Of these, 22 had changed their
addresses and could not be reached and 14 have chosen to withdraw.
Diploma Program in Administration for Engineers
This diploma program is offered jointly by the Faculty of Applied Science and the
Centre for Continuing Education.
1. There were thirty-three admissions into the program this year.    Of these
twenty-nine were in Greater Vancouver and four at interior locations.
2. Total enrolment in the program since its inception in  1968 now stands at
ION. 7837.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Centre for Continuing Education
Reports on Certificate and Diploma Programs
Diploma Program in Administration for Engineers (continued)
3. Seventy-eight graduates have received their Diploma in Administration for
Engineers to date.
4. There were 421 registrants for the 24 courses offered on-campus and in the
greater Vancouver area.
5. A total of forty professional foresters were admitted to the parallel Diploma
Program in Administration for Foresters, which is managed by Engineering
Programs, with the first two graduating this spring.
6. Although not "credited" to the Centre for Continuing Education, Engineering
Programs also arranged all aspects of the delivery of two graduate (M.Eng.)
credit courses in VICTORIA with the following registrations:
CIVL 564 Engineering Management of Solid Wastes 8
CIVL 568 Water Pollution Engineering JO
Certificate Program in Early Childhood Education
1. Due to a number of changes in the field of pre-school education, including a
dramatic increase in the number of programs offered by the colleges, it
became evident that the Certificate Program in Early Childhood Education
was no longer required.  It was decided therefore to phase out the program.
The phase out was approved by Senate at its March 17, 1982 meeting.
Candidates presently in the program will have until June 30, 1984 to
complete the program by taking guided independent study courses or by
transferring acceptable course work from other institutions.
2. Twenty-one courses offered this year were attended by 322 students; this
compares to 28 courses with 675 students in the previous year. No group
instruction courses will be offered in 1982-83.
3. Twenty-nine candidates, the highest number since the inception of the
program, completed all requirements and qualified for the diploma this year.
4. Sixty-five candidates remain active in the program and need to complete all
requirements by June 1984.
Report from St. Mark's College
The following report had been circulated for information:
"The staff of the College for the academic year numbered only two full—time
people. With these and the help of a number of part-time people the College
continued to provide an active academic and chaplaincy function within the
University community. 7838.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Report from St. Mark's College (continued)
"The Acting Principal of the College taught in the Department of Classics within
the Faculty of Arts during both Winter Session and Intersession. This appointment
provided an opportunity to teach a course in Biblical Greek which was being
offered for the first time by the Department. During the year a critical edition of
an ancient commentary on Vergil was accepted for publication.
Within the College itself, a non-credit course in Theology was offered for
undergraduates. Courses of this kind have been offered by the College for the last
four or five years. Among the students who enrol each year are a number who
wish to teach in the Catholic Schools of British Columbia. The Library collection
continues to grow and has been supervised for the last couple of years by
Mrs. Fanny Woodsworth, a retired member of the University Library staff.
The Catholic chaplaincy to the University is based at St. Mark's. Father Bruno
Tesolin, C.S.B., B.A., M.Div., is the Head Chaplain and he has participated with
the other chaplains at the University to provide a balanced and diversified service
to the University community.
The College is planning to expand its current very limited academic offerings.
The intention is to offer theological courses designed specifically for teachers in
the Catholic Schools but open to the public at large. Initially this would be
designed as a form of Continuing Education with Certificate or Diploma but would
grow ultimately into a full-fledged graduate program. This interest dominated the
search for a new Principal which was carried out last year. In July Father Robert
Madden, C.S.B., M.A., Ph.D., was appointed. He earned his doctorate in English
from the University of London in 1963 and he has held a variety of academic and
administrative positions at St. Michael's College in the University of Toronto.
During the course of the year preparations were underway for the General
Assembly of the World Council of Churches to be held at the University of British
Columbia next summer. A representative from the College was actively involved
in the planning for this event."
Other business
Outdoor concerts
Dr. Martin, Principal of the Vancouver School of Theology, drew Senate's
attention to the noise caused by outdoor student sponsored concerts during the first
week of lectures.
Spring and Summer Session Enrolment
In reply to a query concerning low enrolment in some of the Spring and Summer
Session courses, the Registrar stated that in most cases the courses with low
enrolment were offered to individual students by special arrangement with the
Faculties concerned and were not part of the Spring or Summer Session offerings.
The Registrar commented that close scrutiny would reveal that these courses were,
for the most part, directed studies or undergraduate graduating essays. 7839.
Wednesday,  September   15,   1982.
Report of the Tributes Committee (in camera)
Memorial Minutes
The following memorial statements had been prepared in accordance with the
custom of Senate in recognition by the University and the Senate of the late Robert
William Wellwood, the late Arthur Edward Lord and the late Francis Henry Johnson.
ROBERT WILLIAM WELLWOOD
A traffic accident on July 8, 1982, brought an abrupt and tragic end to the
distinguished career of Robert William (Bob) Wellwood. His loss will be felt by his
many friends at the University and in the forest industry of the Province.
Dr. Wellwood was born in Victoria on March II, 1912. After a year at Victoria
College, he came to The University of British Columbia where he completed a
Bachelor of Applied Science in Forest Engineering. After several years with the B.C.
Forest Service, he took graduate work at Duke University where he was awarded a
Master of Forestry degree in 1939 and a Ph.D. in 1943. He began his career in wood
science and utilization at Duke, where he taught a wood technology course.
Following three years as wood technologist for the Commonwealth Plywood
Co. Ltd. of Ste. Therese, P.Q., he joined the Faculty of Forestry at UBC as Associate
Professor in 1946, and became a Professor in 1950.
In addition to his teaching and research Dr. Wellwood was active in several
administrative capacities. He was a member of Senate continuously from 1954 to
1966, chairman of the Forestry Graduate Program Committee, and on two occasions
served a year as Acting Dean of the Faculty. Following thirty years of exemplary
service to the University, he retired in 1977 and was named Professor Emeritus.
After retirement he was active as a consultant both nationally and internationally.
Shortly before his death he had returned from a teaching assignment in Bangor,
Wales.
Dr. Wellwood was an active member of many professional societies in which he
served in many capacities, including the presidencies of the Canadian Institute of
Forestry, the Commonwealth Forestry Association, and the Canadian Forestry
Association. His particular expertise on tropical woods and forestry made him much
in demand as a consultant, and he was known for his work throughout the world.
Dr. Wellwood leaves a host of friends, colleagues and former students who
remember him with respect and affection. His courtesy, kindness and good humour
were combined with a dedication to teaching and thoroughness in research.
He is survived by his wife Barbara, son Robert, daughters Barbara, Eleanore and
Moira, and two grandchildren. Dr. Wellwood was predeceased by his first wife, Hazel,
and his second wife, Mary, whose memory is perpetuated by the Mary V. Wellwood
Scholarship Fund at this University, which will now be renamed as the Robert and
Mary Wellwood Scholarship Fund.
To his family and many friends, Senate expresses its deepest sympathy. 7840.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Report of the Tributes Committee
Memorial Minutes (continued)
Dean Larkin      )
Dean Gardner  )
That the memorial statement for Robert William
Wellwood be spread on the minutes of Senate and
that a copy be sent to the relatives of the
deceased.
Carried
ARTHUR EDWARD LORD
The University lost an old friend and a staunch supporter when Arthur Lord,
formerly Mr. Justice Lord, died on July 17, 1982 at the age of 82. He graduated from
The University of British Columbia in 1921. His last years were saddened by the
death of his wife, Myrtle, who was also a graduate of this University.
Arthur Lord started his career with the University in 1915 as a member of its first
class. He dropped out in 1916 to join the 196th Battalion which was known as the
Western University Battalion. Subsequently, he served in France with the 46th
Battalion and was severely wounded just after taking part in the Battle of Vimy
Ridge. He was proud of his connection with the army and maintained his association
on the campus with his old comrades. In the Second War he served as an instructor
part—time in the Officers Training Corps at UBC.
Arthur returned to UBC in 1918 and graduated in 1921. He was active on the
campus as President of the Alma Mater Society while participating in other
organizations such as the Players' Club in whose performances he played leading
parts.  He also played a fine game of rugby on the first team.
In 1924 he was elected President of the Alumni Association and during the I920's
served on the University Senate together with his great friend Sherwood Lett. In
1944 he was elected to the Board of Governors where, for a number of years, he acted
as Honorary Secretary.  He received an honorary degree from the University in 1958.
He had a distinguished career as a lawyer and a judge. He trained at Osgoode Hall
for one year after graduating from UBC after which he returned to Vancouver and
was called to the Bar in 1923. Shortly afterwards he joined the City of Vancouver's
Legal Department rising from the ranks to become City Solicitor and in 1947, to
appointment as Corporation Counsel. He was made a Judge of the County Court in
1951; was promoted to the Supreme Court of British Columbia in 1955, and was made
a Judge of the Court of Appeal in 1963.  He retired from the bench in 1968.
He was a kind and gentle man who will be remembered as a distinguished British
Columbian and a good friend of the University.
Dean Larkin
Chancellor Clyne
) That the memorial statement for Arthur Edward
)  Lord be spread on the minutes of Senate and that
a copy be sent to the relatives of the deceased.
Carried 7841.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Report of the Tributes Committee
Memorial Minutes (continued)
FRANCIS HENRY JOHNSON
Francis Henry Johnson, a distinguished scholar, a former member of Senate and a
much respected colleague died on August 23, 1982. Dr. Johnson was born on April 5,
1908 in London, Ontario. After working as a B.C. elementary teacher and assistant
principal at Douglas Road and Windsor Street Schools in Burnaby, 1926-1930, he took
his B.A., graduating as 1932 Gold Medalist in Honours History at UBC. In May, 1935,
during a five year association as teacher at Kamloops Junior-Senior High School, he
presented his UBC M.A. thesis.
For five years following 1940, he served in the armed forces. In 1946 he
registered at the University of Toronto, taking his B.Paed. degree with Honours in
1947, and while on leave from overlapping appointments as Instructor at the Victoria
Normal School, 1948-1953, and Director of the B.C. Provincial Summer School of
Education, 1951—1955, he completed his D.Paed., also at Toronto.
As Coordinator of Teacher Education for the B.C. Department of Education,
1954—1956, one of his central tasks was to study the proposal that aM teachers should
be trained at the university.
Dr. Johnson was appointed in 1956 as Professor of the History of Education and
Director of Elementary Teacher Education, wherein he played a major role
reorganizing the existing UBC School (formerly Department) of Education.
As a member of Senate from 1957-1966, he made valuable contributions to the
university as a whole. As President of the B.C. Historical Association, 1960-1961,
and of the Canadian Association of Professors of Education, 1964-1965, he achieved
provincial recognition as an historian and national esteem as a teacher educator.
Most importantly, as Director of Elementary Teacher Education for sixteen years,
F. Henry Johnson was primarily responsible for developing the curriculum for
preservice elementary teachers.
Dr. Johnson's publications ranged from short accounts of B.C. fur trading days to
comprehensive history and biography. His History of Public Education in British
Columbia published in 1964 was the first book on the subject and as a single volume
remains to be superseded.
The Canadian History of Education Association nominated F. Henry Johnson to
Honorary Life Membership. "Generations of students and faculty members," it
announced in 1982, "will recall Dr. Johnson's extraordinary ability to maintain a heavy
writing and research schedule through thick and thin. Dr. Johnson's impact as
architect and administrator of British Columbia teacher education has been great;
moreover, he has helped to place the field of history of education on a firm footing in
Canada as a whole."
In addition to his qualities as teacher, administrator, and scholar, people who
worked with Dr. Johnson also discovered in him a colleague of exceptional humanity.
To his wife Eileen Beth, his daughter Nancy and son David, and to all members of
the family, Senate extends its deepest sympathy. 7842.
Report of the Tributes Committee
Memorial Minutes (continued)
Wednesday, September  15,   1982.
Dean Larkin )
Dean Birch   )
That the memorial statement for Francis Henry
Johnson be spread on the minutes of Senate and
that a copy be sent to the relatives of the
deceased.
Carried
Emeritus status
Dean Larkin reported that the committee recommended that the following be
granted emeritus status:
Associate Librarian Emeritus
Associate Professor Emerita of Nursing
Professor Emeritus of Paediatrics
Professor Emeritus of Community and Regional
Planning
Professor Emeritus of Commerce and Business
Administration
Clinical Professor Emeritus of Medicine
Clinical Professor Emeritus of Medicine
Professor Emeritus of Psychiatry
Professor Emerita of Nursing
Professor Emerita of Education
Assistant Professor Emeritus of Education
Professor Emeritus of Biochemistry
Clinical Associate Professor Emeritus of Medicine
Assistant Professor Emeritus of Religious Studies
Clinical Associate Professor Emeritus of Paediatrics
Professor Emeritus of Social Work
Clinical Associate Professor Emeritus of Medicine
Professor Emeritus of Physical Education and
Recreation
Dean Larkin )     That    the    recommendations    of    the    Tributes
Mrs. Macdonald  )     Committee     concerning     emeritus     status     be
approved.
Carried
Honorary Degrees
Dean Larkin reminded Senate that the Tributes Committee would be pleased to
receive nominations for possible honorary degree recipients and that these should be
submitted within the next week.
The meeting adjourned at 9.45 p.m.
The next regular meeting of Senate will be held on Wednesday, October 13, 1982.
Mr.
1.
F. Bell
Miss F
1. E. Cawston
Dr.
H.
G. Dunn
Mr.
1.
K. Fox
Mr.
C.
C. Gourlay
Dr.
F.
W. B. Hurlburt
Dr.
A.
M. Johnson
Dr.
F.
Knobloch
Miss E
. McCann
Dr.
M.
B. Nevison
Dr.
A.
V. Parminter
Dr.
W.
J. Polglase
Dr.
C.
S. Rennie
Mr.
J.
1. Richardson
Dr.
B.
Shuman
Dr.
R.
B. Splane
Dr.
G.
C. Walsh
Dr.
H.
D. Whittle
Secretary
Confirmed,
Chairman APPENDIX 'A"
New awards recommended to Senate
7843.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
E. H. Archibald Scholarship - This scholarship of $250, established in honour of
Professor E. H. Archibald, a member of the Department of Chemistry from 1915
to 1940, and Head from 1921, to 1928, will be awarded annually to a student
completing the second year of a program in Chemistry. The scholarship will be
made on the recommendation of the Department of Chemistry. (This award will
be made available in the 1983/84 Winter Session.)
R. H. Clark Scholarship - This scholarship of $250, estalbished in honour of
Professor R. H. Clark, a member of the Department of Chemistry from 1916 to
1948, and Head from 1928 to 1948, will be awarded annually to a student
completing the third year of a program in Honours Chemistry. The award will be
made on the recommendation of the Department of Chemistry.
Commerce Undergraduate Society Bursary - A bursary in the amount of
approximately $600 has been made available by the Commerce Undergraduate
Society, to assist a full-time student, in the Faculty, demonstrating financial
need.  (This award will be made available in the 1983/84 Winter Session.)
Goel Scholarship in Asign Studies - A scholarship in the amount of $250 has been
made available by Dr. and Mrs. D. P. Goel in memory of her brother Mr. Om
Prakash Agrawal. The award will be made on the recommendation of the
Department to a student majoring in Asian Studies. (This award will be made
available in the 1982/83 Winter Session.)
Goel Prize in Medicine - A prize in the amount of $250 has been made available by
Dr. and Mrs. D. P. Goel. The award will be made on the recommendation of the
Faculty of Medicine to a student demonstrating overall excellence in the Clinical
disciplines in the final year.
Hewlett-Packard Prize - Hewlett-Packard (Canada) Ltd., offers two prizes
annually, in the form of 41C calculators, to recognize excellence in the fields of
Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. One calculator is awarded to a top
graduating student in Computer Science. The awards are made on the
recommendation of the two departments concerned, in consultation with Hewlett-
Packard (Canada) Ltd.
Lost and Found Bursaries - One or more bursaries made possible by the sale of
unclaimed goods from the campus Lost and Found will be awarded to deserving
students. The award will be made in consultation with the Women Students'
Office.  (This award will be made available in the 1982/83 Winter Session.)
Isabel Jane Lownsbrough Memorial Scholarship - A scholarship in the amount of
approximately $500 has been made available by the late Isabel Jane Lownsbrough.
The award will be made on the recommendation of the Faculty to a student in the
Department of Music, with particular consideration given to scholastic
achievement.  (This award will be made available in the 1983/84 Winter Session.)
Missouri Pacific Railroad Fellowships - One or more fellowships to a total of
$10,000 per annum have been made available by the Missouri Pacific Railroad to
support graduate students in the Faculty of Commerce and Business
Administration. The awards will be made on the recommendation of the Faculty
to students specializing in transportation. (This award will be made available in
the 1982/83 Winter Session.) APPENDIX 'A'
New awards recommended to Senate  (continued)
7844.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
Monsanto Canada Incorporated Scholarship - A scholarship in the amount of $300,
gift of Monsanto Canada Incorporated, will be offered annually to a student
entering the final year in the Faculty of Agricultural Sciences. The award will be
based on the work of the third year and is intended to encourage students to
pursue studies in agricultural production, marketing and management. (This award
will be made available in the 1982/83 Winter Session.)
Nursing Undergraduate Society Sheena Davidson Memorial Bursary - A bursary has
been established in memory of Sheena Davidson, an assistant professor in the
School of Nursing at U.B.C, who died tragically in December 1980. Through this
bursary the Nursing Undergraduate Society pays tribute to the exceptional quality
of her teaching. The award will be made annually to a nursing student who has
completed second or third year with an overall average of 75% or more and who
demonstrates financial need. (This award will be made available in the 1982/83
Winter Session.)
Physical Education and Recreation Faculty Prize in Physical Education - A prize
in the amount of $100, made available by the faculty of the School of Physical
Education and Recreation is awarded to the head of the graduating class for the
Bachelor of Physical Education degree.
Physical Education and Recreation Faculty Prize in Recreation - A prize, in the
amount of $100, made available by the faculty of the School of Physical Education
and Recreation is awarded to the head of the graduating class for the Bachelor of
Recreation Education degree.
Harry and Marjorie Anne Slim Memorial Scholarship in Music - A scholarship in
the amount of $1,000 has been made available by Dr. H. Colin Slim (B.A. 1951) to
honour the memory of his parents. The scholarship will be awarded to an
outstanding third or fourth year student in the Department of Music who is
majoring in Music History, Music Theory or Performance. (This award will be
made available in the 1982/83 Winter Session.)
Special University Prize (Head of the Graduating Class in B.Ed. Special
Education) - This prize will be awarded to the student standing at the head of the
graduating class in the Bachelor of Education (Special Education).
Dorothy M. Wallis Memorial Bursary - One or more bursaries totalling
approximately $500 per annum have been made available by family and friends of
the late Dorothy M. Wallis (M.Ed. UBC 1981). The award(s) will be made to a
candidate working towards a Master of Education degree in English Education. If
there are no qualified candidates, the award may be made to a student with a
completed concentration or major in English who is proceeding to fifth year of the
undergraduate secondary education degree program. (This award will be made
available in the 1983/84 Winter Session.)
Dr. Susan Joan Wood Memorial Scholarship - This scholarship, in the amount of
$500, was established in memory of Dr. Susan Joan Wood, a former professor of
English at this University and an accredited author. It is awarded each year to a
student of high academic standing who is entering third or fourth year at this
University and is registering for three or more units of studies in Canadian
literature. Preference will be given to Canadian citizens or landed immigrants.
(This award will be made available in the 1982/83 Winter Session.) 7845.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
Course and curriculum proposals
FACULTY OF ARTS
Anthropology and Sociology
Changes ANTH 201 - change in description and units
ANTH 213 - change in title, description and units
SOCI   301, 381, 481 - change in title and description
SOCI   213 - change in title, description and units
Cross-listing SOCI 201 (lfe/3)d Ethnic Relations (same as ANTH 201)
New courses SOCI 250 (lfe/3)d  Crime and Society
SOCI 302 (lfe/3)d  Ethnic and Racial Inequality
SOCI 41 I (Ife)        Applied Sociology
Asian Studies
New courses Asian Languages 300 (3) Studies in Asian Language
Asian Languages 400 (3) Studies in an Asian Language
ASIA 370  (3)   Studies in the History of a Major Asian
Civilization
ASIA 375 (3)     A Specific Asian Literature in Translation
JAPN 416 (3)   Journalistic Prose
Changes CHIN 440   - change in units, now (Ife/3/6/9)c
INDC 440   - change in units, now (lfe/3/6/9)c
JAPN 440   - change in units, now (lfe/3/6/9)c
English
Change in program description:
The Department of English offers programs of study that lead to the degrees of
Ph.C, M.A., B.A. The Department offers Major programs in English with
emphasis in either Literature or Language and a special program for intending
Secondary School English Teachers.
Major Program (with Emphasis in Literature)
Third and Fourth Years:
At least 15 units in courses numbered 304 and above. The student must complete
a minimum of life units in each of five of the following areas, including at least
three of areas 1-5.  At least twelve units must be taken from areas 1-9.
1. Old and Middle English (includes Chaucer)
2. Sixteenth Century (includes Shakespeare)
3. Seventeenth Century (includes Milton)
4. Eighteenth Century
5. Nineteenth Century
6. Twentieth-Century British and Anglo-Irish
7. American
8. Canadian and Commonwealth
9. Criticism, Bibliography, and Special Studies
10. English Language and Rhetoric 7846.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF ARTS
English
Change in program description  (continued)
Major Program (with Emphasis in Language)
Students who wish to specialize in English Language must satisfy the following
requirements. In addition, Linguistics 200 is recommended as preparation for
English 329. English 320 History of the English Lanauage (3 units), English 329
The Structure of Modern English and its Background (3 units). 9 units from
English 304, 306, 322, 323, 324, 336 (when it is "Studies in Rhetoric"), 340, 350,
351, 352, 353, 355, and Linguistics 300, 301, 319, 427. At least 3 of these units
must be selected from English 340, 350, 351, 353, 355.
French
Change in program descriptions:
Requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Arts:
Students wishing to specialize in French will normally choose to concentrate
either in literature or in language. Both programs include combinations of general
and specialized courses. Other combinations may be approved after discussion of
individudal needs and interests with departmental advisers.
Major Program in French with emphasis on Language:
First and Second Years:
French 120 (or equivalent), 202, 220 (French 220 may be taken in Third Year,
with permission from the Department.)
Third and Fourth Years:
French 302, 402
- 6 units from French 306, 308, 316, 404, 405, 422
- 3 units in literature courses numbered 301, 407-421.
Major Program in French with emphasis on Literature:
First and Second Years:
French 120 (or equivalent), 202, 220 (French 202 and 220 may be taken in the
Third Year with permission of the Department).
Third and Fourth Years:
French 302
12 units in courses numbered above 300 (excluding 303, 305, 320, 400, 403),
of which 9 units must be from literature courses 301, 407-421. 7847.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF ARTS
French
Change in program descriptions  (continued)
Honours Program in French with emphasis on Language:
First and Second Years:
French 120 (or equivalent), 202, 220.
Third and Fourth Years:
French 302, 402, 449
- 12 units, of which at least 9 must be from 306, 308, 316, 404, 405, 422
- 3 units in literature courses numbered 301, 407-421   (French 301  highly
recommended)
Honours Program in French with emphasis on Literature:
First and Second Years:
French 120 (or equivalent), 202, 220.
Third and Fourth Years:
French 301, 302, 401, 402-449
- 9 units, of which at least 6 must be from literature courses 407-421.
New courses FREN 316 (3) French Applied Linguistics
FREN 422 (Ife/3)cFrench Language
Changes FREN 405 - change in number and prerequisites
(formerly FREN 310)
FREN 420 - change in title
FREN 301 and 401 - change in description
History
Change in program description:
Honours in History with International Relations
Third Year:
History 321 and 333. 3 units in History. In consultation with History
Department International Relations advisor, 6 units selected from courses
listed in International Relations Majors Program under the headings Asian
Relations, Economics, General International Politics and Soviet and Eastern
Europe.
Fourth Year:
History 421 and 449. One of History 430, 432. 3 units elective. An oral
examination on the graduating essay. 7848.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF ARTS  (continued)
Home Economics
Addition to program requirements:
To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Home Economics (B.H.E.) students must
satisfy the English Composition requirement of the School of Home Economics.
To do this, students must obtain credit for English 100 and must pass the English
Composition test administered by the Faculty of Arts. Students will not be
admitted to the third year of the program in Home Economics until they have
satisfied the English Composition requirement. The exception to this rule is that
students transferring into third year from other institutions may be admitted but
must fulfill the requirement within one academic year. Students who have
obtained credit for English 100 but have not passed the Composition test will
write it during Registration week. The test is also given during fhe December and
April examination periods.
Changes
Music
HMEC 301, 401 - change in title, description and hours
Change in program description:
Major in Orchestral Instrument
First Year
Second Year
(100)
Theory of Music 1
3
(200)
Theory of Music II
3
(120)
History of Music I
3
(320)
History of Music II
3
(147)
Music Performance
(247)
Music Performance
■   (Concentration)
4
■   (Concentration)
4
(144
-Piano
-Large Ensemble
Chamber Ensemble
1
(244)
^Piano
-Large Ensemble
Chamber Ensemble
1
1
1
1
1
(100)
English
Third Year
_3
16
(200)
English
Fourth Year
_3
16
(300)
Theory of Music III
3
(447)
Music Performance
(347)
Music Performance
Concentration
Concentration
-  (Recital)
-Large Ensemble
.Chamber Ensemble
,-SpeciaIized Ensemble
Music Elective
4
(Recital)
4
1
(306)
-Conducting
.Chamber Ensemble
Specialized Ensemble
2
1
1
1
1
2
Elective in Arts
6
Elective in Arts
6
18
15-16
Piano:    The secondary instrument must be piano unless the student passes the
piano proficiency examination at the end of first year. 7849.
Wednesday, September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF ARTS
Music
Change in program description  (continued)
2
Large Ensemble:    String students will enrol in Music 150 (Orchestra).   Wind and
percussion  students  will  enrol   in   Music   152   (Wind  Ensembles)  or   Music   150
(Orchestra).  Admission to either is by audition.
3
Chamber  Ensemble:    String students will  enrol  in  Music   160 (String Chamber
Ensembles).    Wind and percussion students will enrol  in  Music   162  (Wind  and
Percussion  Chamber  Ensembles).     Students  may  substitute  any  other  of  the
chamber ensembles during one of the four years.
Specialized Ensemble: String students will enrol in Music 159 (Chamber Strings).
Wind and percussion students will enrol in Music 305 (Readings in Orchestral
Repertoire).
Music Elective: Music 309 (Orchestration and Arranging) is highly recommended
as especially appropriate to this major. Additional units of ensemble are not
permitted for fulfilling the Music Elective requirement except Music 156
(Collegium Musicum Ensembles), Music 163 (Contemporary Players), and Music
164 (Stage Band).
Orchestral Instrument, General Studies, and Music History and Literature
curricula.  Change entries to read as follows.
...possibilities include piano, organ, voice, guitar, harp, strings, woodwinds,
brass, percussion and some historical instrument such as harpsichord, lute,
viola da gamba, early flutes, recorder, and other instruments as instruction
is available.
3 ...Students completing keyboard concentrations will substitute Music 149
for one unit of large ensemble, usually in the second year. Those completing
concentrations on historical instruments will take three units of small
ensemble (usually Collegium Musicum, starting in the second year) and three
units of large ensemble.
6 ...the total 65-unit requirement. Those wishing to concentrate on
historical instruments are advised to take six units of music history courses
(from Music 322, 323, and 425) as part of the music elective.
I ...Available performance fields include voice, piano, orchestral
instruments, and some historical instruments, such as harpsichord, lute, viola
da gamba, early flutes, recorder, and other instruments as instruction is
available.
New courses MUSC 159 (I) University Chamber Strings
MUSC 305 (I)  Readings in Orchestral Repertoire
Philosophy
New courses PHIL 400 (life) Social and Political Philosophy
PHIL 401 (Ife) Social and Political Philosophy 7850.
Wednesday, September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF ARTS  (continued)
Women's Studies
Change in program description:
Women's Studies courses examine the experience of women from the perspectives
of the Humanities and Social Sciences. Any number of these credit courses may
be taken, but no major is offered. Students interested in Women's Studies are
encouraged to contact the Women's Studies Office (228-4750) and discuss their
interests with a member of the Women's Studies Coordinating Committee.
A. Core Courses: As the titles and descriptions of these courses indicate, they
regularly deal with content relevant to Women's Studies.
Humanities
Women's Studies 222 - Introduction to Women's Studies
Women's Studies 224 - Women in Literature
Social Sciences
Anthropology 213
Psychology 320
Sociology 213
- Women in Comparative Perspective
- Psychology of Sex Differences
- Women in Comparative Perspective
B. Courses of related interest: The following are examples of courses that may
have a substantial focus on issues relevant to Women's Studies. Interested
students should check with the instructor for the specific content in any given
year. The Women's Studies Office may have information about additional courses
offered in a particular year.
Humanities
Classicial Studies 303 - Life and Society in Classical Antiquity
English 314 - Studies in Fiction
English 363 - Tudor and Stuart Drama
English 421 - Canadian Poetry
Hindi 410 - Readings in Modern Hindi
History 316 - European Social History
History 329 - The Social Development of Canada
History 419 - Great Britain Since 1832
History 431 - Population in History
History 443 - The Family in North America
Philosophy 311 - Philosophy of Art
Slavonic Studies 447 - Seminar in Slavonic Area Studies I
Social Sciences
Anthropology 316 - Political Anthropology
Anthropology 329 - Indians and Eskimos of Canada
Anthropology 413 - Family and Kinship
Home Economics 220 - The Contemporary Family
Home Economics 322 - Family Analysis
Home Economics 404 - Family Sciences Seminar
Home Economics 414 - Aging and the Family
Sociology 352 - Organizations
Sociology 413 - Family and Kinship
Sociology 453 - Work and Leisure 7851.
Wednesday, September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF ARTS
Women's Studies  (continued)
Change WMST 224 - change in title and description
FACULTY OF EDUCATION
Changes:
A. Undergraduate Studies Office
Delete requirement of Education 197 or 198 from the first year programs for the
B.Ed. (Elementary) (p. 114, col. I), the B.Ed. (Secondary) (p.I 16, col. I), and the
B.Ed. (Special Education  (p. 122, col. I).
B. Department of Curriculum and Instructional Studies
Change the reguirements for First and Second Year in the Business Education
concentration and major in the B.Ed. (Secondary), (p. I I7,#4) to the following:
4.     Business Education
First and Second Years:  Computer Science 101, Economics 100,
Mathematics 100 or III, Commerce 457 and 458.
C    Department of Mathematics and Science Education
C.I  Change the requirements for the Concentration and Major in Earth and Space
Science in the B.Ed. (Secondary) (p. 118, #9) to the following:
9.     Earth and Space Science
First or Second Year: Geology 105 or 107*; Biology 101 or 102**;
Chemistry 103, I 10 or 120; Physics 110, I 15 or 120; Mathematics 100 and
101.
Second, Third and Fourth Years:
Concentration:  A minimum of 12 units including:
(a) Astronomy 200
(b) 3-9 units from Geology 216, 305, 307, 312, 321, 322, 327, 417, 421 or
other Geology course approved by the Head, Department of
Mathematics and Science Education.
(c) 0-6 units from Geophysics 221, 400, 423;  Astronomy 302.
(d) 0-6 units of approved units in physical geography, oceanography or soil
science. Geography 212, 213, 310, 311, 312, 313, 379, 412, 414; Soil
Science 200, 300; and Oceanography 300, 301, 302, 303 are
recommended.
Of these 12 units, at least 6 must be numbered 300 or above.
Major:  A minimum of 18 units including:
(a) Astronomy 200; Geography 212; Geology 216, 305 and 307; and
Oceanography 300.
(b) 8 or more units from Astronomy 302; Geography 213, 310, 311, 312,
313, 379, 412, 414; Geology 312, 321, 322, 327, 342, 415, 417, 421, 425;
Geophysics 221, 400, 423; Astronomy 302; Soil Science 200, 300;
Oceanography 301, 302, 303. 7852.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF EDUCATION
CI  Change the reguirements for the Concentration and Major in Earth and Space
Science in the B.Ed. (Secondary)  (continued)
Notes: *For the major, Geography 101 may be substituted for Geology 105 or
107, with permission of the Head, Department of Mathematics and
Science Education.
**See   SCIENCE   section   (Biology)  of  the  calendar  re  application   for
placement examination.
Only 3 units of English at the 200 level or 303 need be taken.
This Major and Concentration cannot be completed by Summer or Extra
Session.
(a) Removal of courses from Faculty of Science curricula necessitate deletion
of the following from the description of the Concentration and Major:
Geophysics 210, Geology 206, 226, 311, 314, 317; Astronomy 301, 303;
Soil Science 301.
(b) Elimination of paired course. Geology 300 eliminated in favour of
Geology 307, course in mineralogy most frequently offered, and most
closely related to the Junior work of the Concentration and Major.
(c) Changes in list of Geography courses accepted for science credit:
removed are Geography 366, 370, 417; added are Geography 310, 311,
312,412,414.
(d) Renumbering of Oceanography 400, 401, 402, 403 to Oceanography 300,
301,302,303.
At the same time, Geology 421 is added as the logical and desirable sequent to
Geology 321. Also, Astronomy 421 and 431 are removed since their pre and co-
requisites cannot fit the programs of persons taking the Concentration or Major.
C.2 Change the requirements for the professional concentration in Science Education
in the B.Ed. (Elementary)  (p. 115, #12) to the following:
First and Second Year: 3 units of a laboratory science chosen from Biology
101, 102; Chemistry 103, 110, 120; General Science 190; Geology 105, 107;
Physics 110, 115, 120. Students are advised to take as an elective an
additional science course, preferably in second year.
Fourth Year: Education 409 (3 units), General Science 309; and 3 additional
science units or Education 380.
C.3 Change the reguirements for the professional major in Science Education in the
B.Ed. (Elementary) (p. I 15, #12) to the following:
First and Second Year: 6 units of laboratory science chosen from Biology
101 or 102; Chemistry 103 or I 10 or 120; General Science 190; Geology
105 or 107;  Physics I 10 or I 15 or 120.
Fourth Year: Education 380 and 409 (3 units); General Science 309; 9 units
of elective science courses approved by Science Education advisers. 7853.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF EDUCATION
Changes (continued)
C.4 Change the reguirements for the Concentration and Major in Mathematics in the
B.Ed. (Secondary)  (p. I 19, #17) to the following:
First and Second Years: Mathematics 100, 101, 200, 205, 220, 221, and
Computer Science 115. In addition, one of Physics 110, 115, and 120 is
recommended.
It is possible that the choice of a particular second concentration may
require the student to register for more than 15 units in one or more of the
first two years.
Third and Fourth Years:
Concentration: Mathematics 307, 310, 311 and at least Ife units from
Mathematics 305, 306, 315, 316, 318, 322, 340, 344, 345, 413, 445.
Major: Mathematics 305, 306, 307, 310, 311, 315; and at least 3 units
from Mathematics 316, 318, 322, 340, 344, 345, 413, 445, 480, Computer
Science 302, 402 and 403.
GRADUATE STUDIES
Anatomy
Change
Chemistry
New courses
Changes
Civil Engineering
Deletion
Education
Change
Geological Sciences
Changes
Mathematics
New courses
ANAT 509 - change in prerequisite
CHEM 530 (2)  Advanced Analytical Chemistry
CHEM 531 (I)  Analytical Spectroscopy
CHEM 516 - change in title and unit value
CHEM 532 - change in number (formerly 530)
CIVL 585
EDUC 550 - change in title and prerequisite
GEOL 547 - change in number and title (formerly 546)
GEOL 599 - change in unit value (now 3-6)
MATH 540 (l-3)c Directed Studies in Mathematics
MATH 542 (I fe) Analysis of Categorical Data
MATH 543 (Ife) Time Series Analysis
MATH 544 (I fe) Theory of Sampling 7854.
Wednesday, September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Mathematics
New courses  (continued
MATH 545 (I fe)     Data Analysis
MATH 546 (I fe)      Nonparametric Statistical Methods
MATH 547 (l-3)c Topics in Statistics
Change MATH 537 - change in title
Metallurgical Engineering
New course
Pathology
New course
Changes
Physics
New course
Plant Science
Change
Psychiatry
Changes
METL 594 (I) Composite Materials II
PATH 635 (I) Seminar
PATH 518 - change in unit value (now (l-2)c)
PATH 535 - change in description
PHYS 536 (I) Advanced Radiation Biophysics
PLNT 516 - change in title and description
PSYT 507, 518, 523, 528 - change in number, title,
description and prerequisite
PSYT 508 - change in title and description
FACULTY OF MEDICINE
Maximum marks assigned as follows:
Course
Mark
HCEP 450
Preventive Medicine
75
MEDI 425
Clinical Diagnosis
225
OBST 425
Introduction to Obstetrics
25
PAED 425
Introduction to Paediatrics
75
PSYT 425
Introduction to Psychiatry
75
SURG 425
Introduction to Surgery
C
(Complete) 7855.
Wednesday,  September   15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTIES OF MEDICINE AND SCIENCE
B.Sc. Programs in Pharmacology
Major in Pharmacology
First Year
Second Year
Biology 101 or 102
(3)
Chemistry 1 10 or 120
(3)
Mathematics 100 and 101
(120 and 121)
(3)
Physics 110 or 1 15 or 120
(3)
English 100
(3)
(15)
Third Year
Biochemistry 301
(1.5)
Biochemistry 302 or 303
(1.5-3)
Pharmacology 300
(3)
Physiology 301
(3)
Arts elective        .
(3)
Science elective
(3-1.5)
Chemistry 220 (or 205)
Chemistry 203 (or 230)
Biology 200 and 201
Microbiology 200
Arts elective
Fourth Year
Biochemistry 402 and 403
Pharmacology 400k
Science electives
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(15)
(3)
(3)
(9)
(15) (15)
Suggested electives:  Zoology 303;  Biology 302
"In consultation with the Department:  suggested electives:  Zoology 303, 307, 408;
Biology 302;  Chemistry 305, 313;  Microbiology 302.
Honours in Pharmacology
First Year
Second Year
Biology 101 or 102
(3)
Chemistry 220 (or 205)
(3)
Chemistry 110 or 120
(3)
Chemistry 203 (or 230)
(3)
Mathematics 100 and 101
Biology 200 and 201
(3)
(120 and 121)
(3)
Microbiology 200
(3)
Physics 1 10 or 115 or 120
(3)
Arts elective       ^
Science elective
(3)
English 100
(3)
(3)
(15)
(18)
Third Year
Fourth Year
Biochemistry 301
(1.5)
Biochemistry 403
(1.5)
Biochemistry 303
(3)
Pharmacology 400
(3)
Pharmacology 300
(3)
Pharmacology 402
(3)
Biology 300
(1.5)
Pharmacology 404
(1.5)
Physiology 301
(3)
Physiology 422 or 423
Physiology 303
(1.5)
or 424                 4
Science electives
(1.5)
Arts elective
(3)
(6)
(16.5)
(16.5) 7856.
Wednesday,  September  15,   1982.
APPENDIX B'
FACULTIES OF MEDICINE AND SCIENCE
B.Sc. Programs in Pharmacology
Honours in Pharmacology  (continued)
3
Suggested electives:  Computer Science 101 (1.5), I 14 (1.5), I 16 (1.5), Math 200.
4
In consultation with the Department: suggested electives: Pharmaceutical Sciences
335, 448;  Biochemistry 402;  Physiology 422, 423, 424;  Biology 302; Chemistry 305,
313;  Microbiology 302;  Psychology 416, 463.
Pharmacology
New courses PCOL 300 (3)     Introduction to Pharmacology
PCOL 400 (3)     Systematic Pharmacology
PCOL 402 (3)     Systematic Pharmacology Laboratory
PCOL 404 (I fe)   Drug Assay and Pharmacometrics

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