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Full text of "Undergraduate programs; catalog"

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1979- 

Undergraduate Programs 

AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN 



This catalog is for informational purposes and does not constitute a 

contract. Programs listed are subject to change, and individual departments 

and units should be contacted for further information. 



University of Illinois administrative offices at Urbana-Champaign 

are open daily from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1 :00 to 

5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday, but not Saturdays, Sundays, 

or all-campus holidays which are indicated in the 

University Calendar. 

An information center, available to visitors to the campus, 

is located in the north entrance lobby of the lllini Union. 

The center is open from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. daily, 

including Saturdays and Sundays. 

Campus telephone: (217) 333-1000 



The policy of the University of Illinois is to comply fully with applicable 

federal and state nondiscrimination and equal opportunity laws, orders, and 

regulations. The University of Illinois will not discriminate in its programs 

and activities against any person because of race, color, national origin, 

religion, age, sex, handicap, or status as a disabled veteran or veteran of 

the Vietnam era. This nondiscrimination policy applies to admissions, 

employment, and access to and treatment in University programs and activities. 

Vice-President Ronald W. Brady has been designated as the equal 

opportunity officer for the University of Illinois. For additional information 

on the equal opportunity and affirmative action policies of the University, 

please contact: For the Urbana-Champaign campus, Michele M. Thompson, 

assistant chancellor and director of affirmative action, 107 Coble Hall, 

801 South Wright Street, Champaign, IL 61820, (217) 333-0574. 



The person charging this material is re- 
sponsible for its return to the library from 
which it was withdrawn on or before the 
Latest Date stamped below. 

Theft, mutilation, and underlining of books are reasons 
for disciplinary action and may result in dismissal from 
the University. 
To renew call Telephone Center, 333-8400 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS LIBRARY AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN 



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Undergraduate Programs, 1979-81, designed by Charles Flora, Office of 
Printing Services. Photographs by Jim Reiter, Photographic Services 
(cover and page iii ), and Sara Chilton, Office of Public Affairs. Catalog 
edited by Jan Gantz-Clemens, Office of Public Affairs. 



CALENDAR 



First Semester, Fall 1979-80 

Aug. 19, Sun. -Aug. 24, Fri New Student Week 

Aug. 22, Wed. -Aug. 23, Thurs. (5 p.m.). . Registration 

Aug. 27, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction begins 

Sept. 3, Mon Labor Day all-campus holiday 

Nov. 11, Sun Veterans Day 

Nov. 21, Wed. (5 p.m.)-Nov. 25, Sun.... Thanksgiving vacation 

Nov. 22, Thurs. -Nov. 23, Fri Thanksgiving all-campus holidays 

No» 26, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction resumes 

Dec. 12, Wed Instruction ends 

Dec. 13, Thurs Reading day 

Dec. 14, Fri. -Dec. 21, Fri Semester examinations 



Second Semester, Spring 1979-80 

Jan. 13, Sun. -Jan. 18, Fri New Student Week 

Jan. 16, Wed. -Jan. 17, Thurs. (5 p.m.). . . Registration 

Jan. 21, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction begins 

Mar. 29, Sat. (1 p.m.) Spring vacation begins 

Apr. 4, Fri Spring recess all-campus holiday 

Apr. 6, Sun Spring vacation ends 

Apr. 7, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction resumes 

Apr. 18, Fri. -Apr. 20, Sun Campus Mother's Day Weekend 

May 8, Thurs Instruction ends 

May 9, Fri Reading day 

May 10, Sat. -May 17, Sat Semester examinations 

May 18, Sun Commencement 

May 26, Mon Memorial Day all-campus holiday 



Intersession, 1980 



May 19, Mon. 
June 6, Fri.. . 



Instruction begins 
Instruction ends 



Eight-Week Summer Session, 1980 

June 5, Thurs.-June 6, Fri. (noon) Registration 

June 9, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction begins 

July 4, Fri Independence Day all-campus holiday 

July 7, Mon Beginning of second four-week courses 

July 31, Thurs. (12:50 p.m.) Instruction ends 

Aug. 1, Fri. -Aug. 2, Sat Final examinations 



First Semester, Fall 1980-81 

Aug. 17, Sun. -Aug. 22, Fri New Student Week 

Aug. 21, Thurs.-Aug. 22, Fri Registration 

Aug. 25, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction begins 

Sept. 1, Mon Labor Day all-campus holiday 

Nov. 11, Tues Veterans Day 

Nov. 26, Wed. (5 p.m.)-Nov. 30, Sun.... Thanksgiving vacation 

Nov. 27, Thurs.-Nov. 28, Fri Thanksgiving all-campus holidays 

Dec. 1, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction resumes 

Dec. 10, Wed Instruction ends 

Dec. 11, Thurs Reading day 

Dec. 12, Fri. -Dec. 19, Fri Semester examinations 



Second Semester, Spring 1980-81 

Jan. 11, Sun. -Jan. 16, Fri New Student Week 

Jan. 14, Wed. -Jan. 15, Thurs Registration 

Jan. 19, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction begins 

tAar. 14, Sat. (1 p.m.) Spring vacation begins 

Mar. 20, Fri Spring recess all-campus holiday 

Mar. 23, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction resumes 

Apr. 10, Fri. -Apr. 12, Sun Campus Mother's Day Weekend 

May 7, Thurs Instruction ends 

May 8, Fri Reading day 

May 9, Sat. -May 16, Sat Semester examinations 

May 17, Sun Commencement 

May 25, Mon Memorial Day all-campus holiday 

Intersession, 1981 

May 18, Mon Instruction begins 

June 5, Fri Instruction ends 

Eight-Week Summer Session, 1981 

June 11, Thurs. -June 12, Fri. (noon) Registration 

June 15, Mon. (7 a.m.) Instruction begins 

July 3, Fri Independence Day all-campus holiday 

July 13, Mon Beginning of second four-week courses 

Aug. 6, Thurs. (12:50 p.m.) Instruction ends 

Aug. 7, Fri. -Aug. 8, Sat Final examinations 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

EX OFFICIO MEMBER 

James R. Thompson, Governor of Illinois, Springfield 

ELECTED MEMBERS 

Term 1975-81 

Robert J. Lknz, Bloomington 
Nina Temple Shepherd, Winnetka 
Arthur Velasquez, Chicago 

Term 1977-83 

William D. Forsyth, Jr., Springfield, President of the Board 

George W. Howard III, Mount Vernon 

Earl Langdon Neal, Chicago 

Term 1979-85 

Edmund R. Donoghue, M.D., Wilmette 

Ralph C. Hahn, Springfield 

Paul Stone, Sullivan 

In addition to the above, there are three nonvoting student members elected 
annually. 

UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATORS 

GENERAL OFFICERS 

John E. Corbally, President of the University 
Ronald W. Brady, Vice-President for Administration 
Peter E. Yankwich, Vice-President for Academic Affairs 



CAMPUS ADMINISTRATORS 

William P. Gerberding, Chancellor 
Morton W. Weir, Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs 
Edwin L. Goldwasser, Vice-Chancellor for Research 
Donald F. Wendel, Vice-Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 
Stanley R. Levy, Vice-Chancellor for Student Affairs 



DEANS OF THE COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS 

Okyii.lk G. BeNTLEY, Dean, College of Agriculture 

Kinn! ii( S. Clarke, Dean, College of Applied Life Studies 

Vl RNON K. ZIMMERMAN, Dean, College of Commerce and Business 

Administration 
J wii s W. C\K! jr, Dean, College of Communications 
J. Myron Atkin, Dean, College of Education 
Danii i. C. Drucker, Dean, College of Engineering 
Jack H. McKenzie, Dean, College of Fine and Applied Arts 
Edwin L. Goldwasser, Dean, Graduate College 
John E. Crjbbet, Dean, College of Law 

Robert \V. Rogers, Dean, College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 
Richard E. Dierks, Dean, College of Veterinary Medicine 



DIRECTORS OF THE SCHOOLS AND INSTITUTES 

Herbert S. Gutoyvsky, Director, School of Chemical Sciences 
Jeanne L. Hafstrom, Acting Director, School of Human Resources and Fam- 
ily Studies 
Nina Baym, Director, School of Humanities 
Joseph R. Larsen, Jr., Director, School of Life Sciences 
Robert E. Bays, Director, School of Music 
Robert B. Crawford, Director, School of Social Sciences 
Ralph E. Flexman, Director, Institute of Aviation 
Ben B. Ewing, Director, Institute for Environmental Studies 
Melvin Rothbaum, Director, Institute of Labor and Industrial Relations 



UNIVERSITY LIBRARIAN 

Hugh C. Atkinson 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Founded in 1867 under the Land Grant Colleges Act, the University of Illinois 
has a history of more than 100 years as a state-supported land-grant institution 
with a threefold mission of teaching, research, and public service. Originally 
named the Illinois Industrial College, the University opened on March 2, 1868, 
with three faculty members and fifty students in one building near the present 
community of Urbana-Champaign. 

Since then, the University of Illinois has become one of the nation's major 
universities and has three main campuses — the original Urbana-Champaign 
campus and the Chicago Circle campus, both offering baccalaureate, master's, 
and doctoral programs, and the Medical Center at Chicago, with teaching, re- 
search, and service units in the health sciences. 



vii 



THE CAMPUS 

The Urbana-Champaign campus, the oldest and largest of the University's three 
campuses, is located 136 miles south of Chicago and 86 miles east of Springfield 
in the adjoining cities of Urbana and Champaign, a community of nearly 100,000 
residents. Transportation between Urbana-Champaign and major cities is pro- 
vided by Ozark Airlines, with direct service to Chicago, Denver, New York, St. 
Louis, and Washington, D.C.; Greyhound buslines; and Amtrak passenger trains. 
The community also can be reached by interstate highways 57, 72, and 74. 

Undergraduate, graduate, and professional programs of study are offered at 
the Urbana-Champaign campus through eight undergraduate colleges, the 
Graduate College, schools and institutes, the College of Law, and the College 
of Veterinary Medicine. In addition, two schools of the University of Illinois 
Medical Center at Chicago are located at the Urbana-Champaign campus; they 
are the School of Basic Medical Sciences and the School of Clinical Medicine. 



UNDERGRADUATE EDUCATION 

Eight colleges, the School of Social Work, and the Institute of Aviation offer 
approximately 150 undergraduate programs of study. These undergraduate 
colleges, with their approximate enrollments indicated in parentheses, are: Col- 
lege of Agriculture (2,500), College of Applied Life Studies (700), College of 
Commerce and Business Administration (3,600), College of Communications 
(325), College of Education (800), College of Engineering (5,000), College of 
Fine and Applied Arts (2,100), and College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 
(10,000). The School of Social Work offers a bachelor's degree program and 
has an enrollment of 110 students. The Institute of Aviation provides two-year 
certificate programs in aircraft maintenance, aviation electronics, and profes- 
sional pilot to nearly 190 students. 

At this time, the Urbana-Champaign campus is organized primarily to assist 
the full-time student. A full-time undergraduate student must register for a 
minimum of 12 semester hours each semester. Most full-time students register 
for 15 or 16 semester hours (four or five courses) each semester. (A semester 
hour represents the work of one classroom period for fifty minutes each week 
during a semester or the equivalent in laboratory, field work, or independent 
study.) A minimum of 120 hours is required for the baccalaureate degree. Most 
students complete their baccalaureate degree requirements in four years, but 
some who change their program of study may need an additional semester or two 
to complete degree requirements. About 10,000 bachelor's degrees are awarded 
each year. 

STUDENT BODY 

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign is an educational community 
of approximately 33,700 students (25,400 undergraduate, 7,300 graduate, and 
1,000 professional students) and 11,000 faculty and staff members. The students 
come from every state in the union and many foreign countries, but generally 
97 percent of the undergraduates are Illinois residents. Minority students com- 
prise about 7 percent of the total campus population. Of the undergraduates 
about 60 percent are men and 40 percent women. 



Bach fall approximately 5,800 new freshmen and 1,000 junior transfer students 
register on campus. Traditionally, these students have been scholastically well 
e. Since 1 968 the average freshman has had a composite ACT 
score of 26 and has ranked in the top 15 percent of his or her high school class. 
The typical transfer student enters the University with a 4.0 grade-point average 
(5.0 = A). 



FACULTY 

The majority of faculty at Urbana-Champaign hold the highest-level degree in 
their field (i.e., a Ph.D., M.D., D.V.M., Law, or Ed.D. degree). Recently, 73 
percent of the assistant professors, 75 percent of the associate professors, and 85 
percent of the professors held the highest-level degree in their field. 

A list of teaching faculty for each college or unit appears in Appendix A of 
this catalog. 



COURSES 

Over 4,500 courses, from freshman through postgraduate levels, are offered at 
Urbana-Champaign. Descriptions of these courses are provided in the Courses 
Catalog. Not all of the courses described are offered every term. To determine 
when and where a course is to be offered, one must consult the Timetable for a 
particular semester or summer session. Both of these publications are available 
by request from the address listed on the inside back cover of this catalog. 

There is no common first year of course work for students; both course and 
graduation requirements are determined by the student's college and curriculum 
and are described in the individual college sections of this catalog. 



CLASS SIZE 

Classes at the Urbana-Champaign campus range in size from one to 100 or more 
students. Introductory courses in many subjects are offered as large group lec- 
tures with students also participating in smaller required discussion or labora- 
tory groups. Other courses such as music practice, thesis, and special projects 
are taught on an individual basis. Recently, about 77 percent of all class sections 
have had fewer than thirty students. 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 

The Urbana-Champaign campus operates on an academic calendar of two six- 
teen-week semesters and one eight-week summer session. A three-week program 
of intensive instruction in certain courses is available through intercession, which 
is conducted between the spring semester and the eight-week summer session. 
The fall semester begins in late August and ends just before Christmas; the spring 
semester begins in mid-January and ends in mid-May. The summer session ex- 
tends from early June to early August. Classes are taught on an 8:00 a.m. to 
5:00 p.m. schedule, with a few evening classes conducted primarily for graduate 
students. 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND OPPORTUNITIES 

Many special programs and educational opportunities are available to students. 
The Educational Opportunities Program (EOP) for students who might other- 
wise be denied a college education, the Advanced Placement Program, profi- 
ciency examinations, the College-Level Examination Program (CLEP), an early 
admission program for high school students, an honors program, services for 
physically handicapped students, a delayed admission program for beginning 
freshmen in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and the College of Fine 
and Applied Arts, concurrent enrollment of students at Parkland College and 
the Urbana-Champaign campus, and independent and overseas study programs 
are explained in the "Special Opportunities" section beginning on page 47. 



FACILITIES 

The University's 703-acre residential campus, with 179 major buildings for 
classrooms, laboratories, libraries, residence halls, and recreational and cultural 
activities, is centrally located in the Urbana-Champaign community with 1,900 
acres of agricultural experiment fields nearby. The campus is an attractive and 
stimulating place to study because of its many specialized facilities. A forest 
plantation, an observatory, PLATO terminals, scenery and costume shops, a 
child development laboratory, greenhouses, an electron microscope laboratory, 
music practice rooms, language laboratories, agricultural experiment fields, and 
a leisure behavior research laboratory are only a few of the resources for learning. 
The University Library is the third largest among American university libraries. 
Its collections now exceed five million bound volumes and over three million 
other items including microtexts, manuscripts, music scores, sound recordings, 
maps, and aerial photographs. The library complex includes the central library 
building, the undergraduate library building, and twenty departmental libraries 
located in buildings across the campus. Special features of the library include 
an audio listening area with a catalog of over 4,500 records, browsing rooms, 
typing and studying carrels, a microfilm room, and a Rare Book Room with 
more than 100,000 volumes. 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

A wide choice of social, cultural, professional, and recreational activities is 
available to students. Campus events regularly include programs, lectures, forums, 
theatrical productions, movies, dances, and special and scientific exhibitions. 
More than 500 professional, social, and religious organizations are active on 
campus. 

The Illini Union is the University's student center. It houses dining facilities, 
bowling lanes, a billiard room, art galleries, a browsing library, a bookstore, stu- 
dent organization offices, a campus information office, a check cashing service, 
a ticket sales counter, lounges, a hotel, and numerous multipurpose rooms for 
luncheons, dinners, dances, and meetings. The Illini Union Board (IUB) spon- 
sors a program of activities designed to complement the cultural, recreational, 
and social life of the campus. There are sixty-two IUB-sponsored activities, 
among them Dad's Day, Mom's Day, Homecoming, International Fair, Spring 



Musical, College Bowl and Trivia Bowl, concerts on the Quad, Union All-Niters, 
Copacahana, and the Student Film Festival. 

The Krannert Center for the Performing Arts, a four-theatre complex offering 
student, faculty, and national and international professional performances in 
music, dance, and drama, is a nationally recognized center of cultural activity. 
During a recent program year, 326 performances were presented. The center 
also serves as an educational facility for more than 1,000 music, dance, and 
theatre students. There are three museums on campus: the Krannert Art Mu- 
seum, the World Heritage Museum, and the Natural History Museum. 

Many facilities are available for intramural and personal sports and recreation 
including golf courses; indoor and outdoor swimming pools; gymnasiums; indoor 
and outdoor tracks; tennis, basketball, and handball courts; ice skating rinks; 
pistol ranges; and playing fields. 



INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign actively supports intercollegiate 
athletics for men and women and is committed to providing a high quality 
program for all student athletes. Men's intercollegiate sports include baseball, 
basketball, cross-country, fencing, football, golf, gymnastics, swimming, tennis, 
track, and wrestling. The women's program includes basketball, cross-country, 
golf, gymnastics, swimming/diving, tennis, track, and volleyball. 



xi 



CONTENTS 

Persons who arc unfamiliar with the University of Illinois and 
who are contemplating study at the Urbana-Champaign cam- 
pus will find it helpful to first refer to the general description 
of the University and the Urbana-Champaign campus begin- 
ning on page vii, and then refer to "How to Use This Catalog," 
which gives an overview of the material in it. 

HOW TO USE THIS CATALOG i 

GENERAL INFORMATION 3 

Undergraduate Curricula 5 

Admission 15 

Precollege Programs 43 

Special Opportunities 47 

Student Services 61 

Student Costs 71 

Financial Aid 89 

Graduation Requirements and Other Regulations 105 

Reserve Officers' Training Corps 123 

Council on Teacher Education 135 

COLLEGES AND 

OTHER ACADEMIC UNITS 141 

College of Agriculture 145 

College of Applied Life Studies 201 

Institute of Aviation 217 

College of Commerce and Business Administration 223 

College of Communications 235 



College of Education 245 

College of Engineering 263 

College of Fine and Applied Arts 301 

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 341 

Graduate School of Library Science 445 

School of Social Work 449 

College of Veterinary Medicine 453 

APPENDICES 463 

Appendix A: Teaching Faculty by College and Department 463 

Appendix B: Scholarships Administered by the University 484 

Appendix C: University of Illinois Long-Term Loan Funds 495 

Appendix D: Short-Term and Intermediate Loan Funds 

Administered by the University 501 

Appendix E: Course Abbreviations Used in Curricular Listings . . . .502 
Appendix F: University of Illinois Regulations Governing 
the Determination of Residency Status for 
Admission and Assessment of Student Tuition 504 

INDEX 509 

Where to Write or Telephone 

for Further Information Inside back cover 



How to Use This Catalog 



This catalog provides general information about the University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign (UIUC) and detailed information about undergraduate 
programs of study offered by the eight undergraduate colleges, the School of 
Social Work, the Institute of Aviation, and the College of Veterinary Medicine. 
Separate catalogs are published for the Graduate College and the College of 
Law at Urbana-Champaign, and for the University of Illinois at the Medical 
Center, Chicago, and the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. Those publi- 
cations are available on request from addresses given on the inside back cover 
of this catalog. 

The information in this two-year catalog was current at the time of its pub- 
lication, but admission and graduation requirements, tuition and fee schedules, 
academic program offerings and requirements, and regulations as stated in the 
catalog may be changed at any time. 

This catalog has two major parts. The first part, "General Information," in- 
cludes a list of academic programs offered by the colleges and information about 
admission requirements, precollege programs, special programs and opportuni- 
ties, student services, student costs, financial aid, graduation requirements and 
student regulations, Reserve Officers' Training Corps, and the Council on 
Teacher Education. The second part of this catalog, "Colleges and Other Aca- 
demic Units," has separate sections for each of the undergraduate colleges, the 
Institute of Aviation, and the College of Veterinary Medicine, which cover in 
detail their curricula, special academic programs, specific requirements for 
graduation, honors programs, and other information. 

Prospective applicants for admission who are unfamiliar with the University 
will find it helpful to first refer to the pages giving a general description of the 
University and the Urbana-Champaign campus beginning on page vii before 
turning to the "General Information" part of this catalog. 

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign publications that supplement the 
Undergraduate Programs catalog, and which may be obtained from the addresses 
given on the inside back cover, are: semester and summer session Timetables, 
which list courses offered and class meeting times along with registration instruc- 
tions, tuition and fee charges, and general student information; the Courses Cata- 
log, which lists courses offered with a brief description of their content, credit 
hours, and prerequisites; and the Code on Campus Affairs and Regulations Ap- 
plying to All Students, which contains student administrative, academic, and 
conduct regulations. This latter publication is offered to all students at time of 
on-campus registration and is available at 177 Administration Building. 

Additional information about the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 
is available by telephoning the campus — (217) 333-1000 — and asking the 
operator for the proper telephone extension. v 



GENERAL INFORMATION 






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Undergraduate Curricula 



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 7 

COLLEGE OF APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 8 

INSTITUTE OF AVIATION 8 

COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 9 

COLLEGE OF COMMUNICATIONS 9 

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 9 

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 10 

COLLEGE OF FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 10 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 11 

SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 12 

PREPROFESSIONAL EDUCATION 12 



UNDERGRADUATE CURRICULA 



Eight undergraduate colleges, the School of Social Work, and the Institute of Avia- 
tion offer more than 150 programs of study (called curricula, fields of concentra- 
tion, and majors) for undergraduate students at the Urbana-Champaign campus. 
All colleges offer baccalaureate degrees and usually require four years of study. 
The Institute of Aviation offers two-year certificate programs in aircraft mainte- 
nance, aviation electronics, and professional pilot. The list of undergraduate de- 
grees and certificates awarded and the general requirements for graduation begin 
on pane 105. Appearing below is a list of curricula offered by the undergraduate 
colleges, the School of Social Work, and the Institute of Aviation. Detailed infor- 
mation about these curricula can be found in the college sections of this catalog 
beginning on page 141. 

Four of the undergraduate colleges offer a special curriculum for students who 
have not decided on a specific program of study. In addition, all curricula in the 
College of Engineering offer a common freshman year to allow students to change 
from one engineering curriculum to another at the end of the freshman year with- 
out loss of credit. Five of the colleges. Agriculture. Applied Life Studies, Education, 
Liberal Arts and Sciences, and Fine and Applied Arts, offer teacher education 
curricula. 

Preprofessional education for health career fields such as dentistry, medicine, 
nursing, occupational therapy, pharmacy, physical therapy, veterinary medicine, 
medical dietetics, medical laboratory sciences, and medical record administration; 
for the legal profession; and for careers in journalism, advertising, news-editorial, 
and radio-television is offered in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

Since student admission to each college and curriculum is carefully monitored 
to assure that no more students are enrolled than the faculty and facilities can 
support, applicants may apply for admission to only one of the eight undergradu- 
ate colleges, the School of Social Work, or the Institute of Aviation and may 
designate only one curriculum choice. 

The applicant's choice of college and curriculum is particularly important because 
admission requirements differ by college and curriculum, and once admitted course 
requirements for students differ by college and curriculum. 

Because of enrollment restrictions, beginning freshmen are required to remain in 
the college to which they have been admitted for at least two semesters of full-time 
study in the prescribed freshman program to which admitted. Students who wish 
to transfer to another college at the end of one year must meet the accepting col- 
lege's admission requirements and compete for any available spaces. Because of 
severe enrollment restrictions it is unlikely that beginning freshmen may later trans- 
fer to a number of curricula. Specific, current information is available from the 
college concerned. For unusual and extenuating circumstances, college offices will 
consider individual requests to transfer from one college to another after one 
semester in residence. 



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 

Agricultural communications (options in advertising, news-editorial, and radio- 
television) 

Agricultural industries (areas of special interest: agricultural commodities, agri- 
cultural real estate and finance, farm supplies, and food and food products) 
Agricultural science (a four-year program for students desiring preparation for 
graduate study or professional work in animal, plant, or soil science; agricultural 
economics; agricultural law; or rural sociology; and a five-year program for stu- 
dents enrolled in the combined agricultural science and agricultural engineering 
program) 

Core curriculum — All students in this curriculum follow a similar program during 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



the first two years leading to specialization during the last two years in one of the 
following: 

Agricultural economics (options in farm management, agricultural marketing, gen- 
eral agricultural economics, and rural sociology) 
Agricultural mechanization (industrial option with emphasis on farm structures, 
conservation, farm power, and farm machinery; and equipment operations 
option) 
Agronomy (options in agronomy, crops, soils, and crop protection) 
Animal science (general animal science, companion animal biology, and industrial 

options) 
Dairy science 

General agriculture (farming and agriculture extension) 
Horticulture (fruits, vegetables, or other specialized horticultural crops) 
Food industry (options in business, engineering, and production) 
Food science 
Forest science 

Human resources and family studies (options in apparel design, child and family, 
foods in business, foods and nutrition, general home economics, hospital dietetics, 
home management, institution management, retailing of clothing and home fur- 
nishings, and textiles and clothing) Students may also combine advertising and 
journalism with human resources and family studies. (See pages 193 and 243.) 
Home economics education (for prospective teachers of home economics) 
Interior design 

Ornamental horticulture (specialization in production, marketing, and use of orna- 
mental crops, and related professional activities) 
Restaurant management 

Teaching of agricultural occupations, high school level (options in agricultural pro- 
duction, agricultural supply and products, agricultural mechanization, ornamental 
horticulture, and agricultural resources and forestry) 
Wood science 



COLLEGE OF APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 

Health and safety education (with options in community health education; public 
safety education; and school health and safety education, a teacher education pro- 
gram) 

Leisure studies (with options in outdoor recreation, program specialist, recreation 
and park administration, and therapeutic recreation) 

Physical education (including areas of concentration in bioscience; motor develop- 
ment; motor performance and sport; and social science of sport. Each student must 
declare an area of concentration no later than the first semester of the junior year. 
Students who desire teacher certification can satisfy the necessary requirements by 
appropriate selection of courses within the major and correlate areas.) 

INSTITUTE OF AVIATION (Two-Year Certificate Programs) 

Flight courses are open to students enrolled in other schools and colleges on a 

space-available basis. 

Aircraft maintenance (including a combined flight-maintenance program) 

Aviation electronics (avionics technology) 

Professional pilot 



UNDERGRADUATE CURRICULA 



COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

The first two years of work in all fields in commerce and business administration 

are almost the same. Students later concentrate in one of the following curricula: 

Accountancy 

Business administration 

Economics (several specialized sequences) 

Finance (areas of specialization in finance, investment, and banking; insurance and 

risk management; and real estate and urban economics) 

Curriculum unassigned (For students in the College of Commerce and Business 

Administration who have not selected a degree program. Selection must be made 

by the end of the sophomore year.) 



COLLEGE OF COMMUNICATIONS 

This college does not admit beginning freshmen. Applicants for admission to the 
College of Communications in the following curricula must have completed a mini- 
mum of 60 semester hours (90 quarter hours) of undergraduate work by the date 
of desired admission. 
Advertising 
News-editorial 

Radio-television (Students were not admitted to this curriculum in 1978-79. When 
admission to this curriculum becomes available, an announcement will be made in 
the admissions information which is sent to those requesting applications.) 



COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 

Teacher education curricula are also offered in the Colleges of Agriculture, Applied 
Life Studies, Fine and Applied Arts, and Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

Curricula Open to Freshmen and Other Students 

Business education (areas of specialization in accounting-bookkeeping, data pro- 
cessing, economics, marketing and distributive education, and secretarial-office 
practice) 

Early childhood education (Preparation for teaching in kindergarten through the 
ninth grade with a special focus on kindergarten and the primary grades. Approval 
is being sought from the Illinois Office of Education to entitle graduates to qualify 
also for the early childhood certificate to teach at the preschool level.) 
Education general (for beginning freshmen and new students with fewer than 60 
semester hours who have not selected a degree program in the College of Education 
and for students who have an insufficient number of semester hours to qualify for 
admission to curricula in the College of Education requiring junior standing) 
Elementary school teaching 

Technical education specialties (preparation to teach a specialty at one or more 
school levels — elementary, secondary, technical institute, junior college, or indus- 
trial training program — with such specialties as electronics, health occupations, 
machine tools, avionics, machine tool drafting, architectural drafting, and construc- 
tion, as well as industrial arts) 



10 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Curricula Open to Students with Junior Standing 

Curriculum preparatory to high school teaching (with specialties in teaching 
English, general science, life science, mathematics, physical science, and social 
studies) 

Curriculum for preparation of teachers of moderately and severely handicapped 
persons (designed to prepare classroom teachers for the instruction of the moder- 
ately and severely handicapped persons) 



COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 

A common program is followed by freshmen in engineering so that a student may 
change from one of the following curricula to another at the end of the first year 
without loss of credit. 

Aeronautical and astronautical engineering 

Agricultural engineering (options in electric power and processing, farm structures, 
power and machinery, and soil and water) 
Ceramic engineering 

Civil engineering (areas of specialization: structures and structural materials, soil 
mechanics and foundation engineering, environmental engineering, construction 
engineering and management, hydraulic and hydrosystems engineering, photogram- 
metric and geodetic engineering, transportation systems, and engineering systems) 
Combined five-year agricultural engineering-agricultural science program (fresh- 
men enter College of Agriculture) 

Combined five-year engineering-liberal arts and sciences program (freshmen enter 
College of Engineering) 
Computer engineering 
Computer science 
Electrical engineering 

Engineering mechanics (for students interested in research and development in 
engineering) 

Engineering physics (including preparation for employment in industrial physics 
and for graduate studies in physics and allied technical fields) 

General engineering (fields of concentration in engineering administration, engi- 
neering marketing, environmental quality, computer science, and mining and geo- 
logical engineering) 
Industrial engineering 
Mechanical engineering 
Metallurgical engineering 
Nuclear engineering 



COLLEGE OF FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 

Architectural studies 
Art and design 

General curriculum — All freshmen in art and design curricula enter the general 
curriculum. After completing one year in the general curriculum students must 
select one of the following degree curricula: 

Art education 

Biocommunication arts (premedical illustration and design) (Four-year pro- 



UNDERGRADUATE CURRICULA 



gram combined with the College of Associated Health Professions. The 
first two years are offered at the Urbana-Champaign campus by the 
Department of Art and Design.) 

Crafts (ceramic or metal emphasis) 

( rraphic design 

History of art 

Industrial design (art or structural emphasis) 

Painting 

Sculpture 
Dance (applied program for men and women) 
Landscape architecture 
Music, with majors in: 

History of music 

Instrumental music 

Music composition 

Voice 
Music education for prospective teachers 
Teaching of Dance 
Theatre 

Freshman program (Students are enrolled in this program for one year before 

qualifying for one of the following theatre options which are restricted to stu- 
dents with sophomore standing and above.) 

Comprehensive theatre 

Professional studio in acting 

Professional studio in theatre design and technology 
Urban and regional planning (Admission to this curriculum is restricted to stu- 
dents with junior standing. Beginning freshman applicants are advised to apply for 
admission to the general curriculum in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences.) 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Chemical engineering curriculum 
Chemistry curriculum 

Combined five-year engineering-liberal arts and sciences program (freshmen enter 
College of Engineering) 

Combined sciences and letters-education program for mathematics teachers 
General (two-year curriculum provides counseling and advising for students who 
choose to defer selection cf a specific curriculum or a field of concentration in the 
sciences and letters curriculum and for those students who desire to complete pre- 
professional requirements for communications, nursing, occupational therapy, phar- 
macy, social work, and urban and regional planning) (See pages 237, 441, 442, 
449, and 338.) 
Geology curriculum 

Human resources and family studies curriculum 
Physics curriculum 

Preprofessional education — Separate preprofessional curricula for admission to 
the Colleges of Communications, Law, Veterinary Medicine, Associated Health 
Professions, Dentistry, Medicine, and Nursing are not offered at the Urbana-Cham- 
paign campus. Preprofessional admission requirements may be completed in the 
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences as indicated below. 
Communications — General curriculum 
Health fields 



12 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Dentistry — Sciences and letters curriculum with life sciences as a field of 

concentration 
Medicine — Sciences and letters curriculum with any field of concentration 
Medical dietetics — Sciences and letters curriculum with life sciences as a 

field of concentration 
Medical laboratory sciences — Sciences and letters curriculum with life sci- 
ences as a field of concentration 
Medical records administration — Sciences and letters curriculum with life 

sciences as a field of concentration 
Nursing — General curriculum 
Occupational therapy — General curriculum 
Pharmacy — General curriculum 

Physical therapy — Sciences and letters curriculum with life sciences as a 
field of concentration 

Law — Sciences and letters curriculum with any field of concentration 

Veterinary medicine — Sciences and letters curriculum with a field of concentra- 
tion within the biological or physical sciences 

Sciences and letters curriculum (includes preprofessional preparation for admission 

to the Colleges of Dentistry, Law, Medicine, and Veterinary Medicine, and the 

College of Associated Health Professions for health-related programs of study as 

indicated under Preprofessional Education) (Also available in this curriculum is 

the Individual Plans of Study, limited to sophomores and above in good academic 

standing, which allows students to design a course of study which best fulfills their 

personal educational interests and abilities.) 

Students in the sciences and letters curriculum take two years of basic work followed 

by study in one of the following fields of concentration: 

Actuarial science (mathematics) 

Anthropology 

Asian studies 

Astronomy 

Biochemistry 

Chemistry 

Classics (options in classical civilization, Latin, and Greek) 

Comparative literature 

Economics 

English 

Finance 

French (options in language and linguistics, literature, and civilization) 

Geography (liberal arts and graduate specialization and professional specialization) 

Geology 

Germanic languages and literatures (options in language and literature, literature 
in the European context, language studies, modern German studies, and Scan- 
dinavian studies) 

History 

History of art (comprehensive and specialization options) 

Humanities (options in American civilization, history and philosophy of science, 
Renaissance studies, and medieval civilization) 

Italian 

Latin American studies 

Life sciences (options in bioengineering, biophysics, general biology, genetics and 
development, honors biology, botany, ecology and ethology, entomology, micro- 
biology, and physiology) 

Linguistics 

Mathematics (graduate preparatory and liberal arts options) 

Mathematics and computer science 



UNDERGRADUATE CURRICULA 



(options in music history, ethnomuncology, and music theory and compo- 
sition) 

Philosophy 

Physics 

Political science 

Portuguese 

Psychology 

Religious studies 

Rhetoric 

Russian 

Russian language and East European studies 

Sociology (options in theory and methods, social organization, demography and 
human ecology, social interaction, and comparative sociology) 

Spanish 

Speech communication (options in rhetorical and communication theory, and inter- 
pretation) 

Statistics 

Speech and hearing science I (A.B. program) 

Speech and hearing science II (B.S. program, for certification) 

Teacher education (secondary) in fields of biology, chemistry, earth science, En- 
glish, geography, mathematics, physics, social studies, and speech 

Teacher education (both high school and elementary) in foreign languages Trench, 
German, Latin, Russian, Spanish) 



SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 

Students must have junior standing (60 semester hours completed) to be eligible 
to enter this school, but they may apply for admission whenever they have com- 
pleted 45 semester hours of college credit. A beginning freshman applicant who is 
interested in pursuing a program of study in social work is advised to enroll in the 
general curriculum in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 
Social work 



PREPROFESSIONAL EDUCATION 

Students interested in health and allied health career fields such as dentistry, medi- 
cal dietetics, medical laboratory sciences, medical record administration, medicine, 
nursing, pharmacy, occupational therapy, physical therapy, and veterinary medicine 
should refer to page 438 to determine how preprofessional education requirements 
for these career fields can be met in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

Preprofessional education for admission to the College of Communications to 
prepare for careers in advertising, news-editorial, and radio-television is explained 
in the College of Communications section on page 238. 

A combined four-year baccalaureate degree curriculum in biocommunication 
arts is available through the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and the 
College of Associated Health Professions at the Medical Center in Chicago. The 
first two years are offered by the Department of Art and Design at Urbana-Cham- 
paign. See page 320. 

College of Law 

The College of Law admits beginning students in August only. Minimum require- 
ments for admission are a bachelor's degree from an accredited four-year college 



14 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



or university, a minimum grade-point average of 3.5 (A = 5.0) in all course work 
taken, and a satisfactory score on the Law School Admission Test. Other subjective 
criteria also may be used. The fact that an applicant meets the college's minimum 
requirements does not mean that he or she will be admitted. It means only that 
the applicant can be considered in competition with all other applicants for that 
year. 

The College of Law has no specific prelegal course requirements for admission, 
but a basic course in accounting is strongly recommended. Prelegal education for 
students interested in the profession of law is discussed on pages 13 and 346. 

Additional information and applications for admission may be obtained by 
writing to the dean, College of Law, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 
209 Law Building, Champaign, IL 61820. 

College of Veterinary Medicine 

All applicants for admission to the College of Veterinary Medicine must present a 
minimum of 60 semester hours of preprofessional course work from a fully ac- 
credited college or university by the date of desired admission and a 3.5 (A = 5.0) 
minimum grade-point average. Students interested in completing the preprofessional 
course work at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign for consideration of 
admission to the College of Veterinary Medicine should enroll in the College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences unless they have a strong background and interest in 
agriculture. See page 453. 



Admission 



ADMISSIONS POLICY 17 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 17 

ADMISSION OF BEGINNING FRESHMEN 21 

ADMISSION OF TRANSFER STUDENTS 23 

READMISSION 26 

OTHER CATEGORIES OF ADMISSION 27 

APPLICATION DOCUMENTS 29 

NOTIFICATION OF ADMISSION 31 

ADMISSION OF FOREIGN STUDENTS 31 

SUMMER SESSION ADMISSION AND READMISSION 33 

ADMISSION FOR SUMMER SESSION ONLY 34 

ADMISSIONS CHART 35 



-£. 









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M 










. 



vm.*J£&' 



ADMISSION 17 



Information presented here is basic admission policy, subject to change before 
republication of this catalog. Therefore, it is recommended that prospective stu- 
dents seeking information about admission requirements and application proce- 
dures for a specific term contact the Office of Admissions and Records, University 
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 10 Administration Building, Urbana, IL 61801, 
telephone (217) 333-0302. 

The admission application packet includes admissions information and estimated 
requirements for each admissions year. Applications are available as of September 1 
for admission during the next calendar year. See specific application periods for 
freshmen and transfers listed on pages 23 and 24. 

Admission officers are available in 177 Administration Building for consultation 
from 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 noon and from 1:00 to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, 
excluding campus holidays. Appointments are recommended and can be made by 
calling (217) 333-0302. 



ADMISSIONS POLICY 

Special Admissions 

Except for special admission through recognized programs such as the Educational 
Opportunities Program or the Early Admissions Program, both described later, 
special admissions have generally been limited to those applicants who meet aca- 
demic requirements for admission or who have special or unique talents which can 
enrich the academic or cultural environment of the campus community. 

An applicant seeking special consideration must submit with the admission appli- 
cation a letter of petition expressing why attendance at this institution is critical 
and providing evidence which establishes his or her qualifications to do satisfactory 
work in the requested academic program. Appeals for special consideration after 
denial of admission are generally unsuccessful since admission spaces usually have 
been filled by that time. At the present time the number of qualified applicants 
exceeds the admission spaces available for most academic programs. This severely 
limits possibilities to accommodate special admission requests. 



GENERAL REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

Applicants seeking exception to these general requirements should pursue special 
admissions as outlined above. 



Age 

An applicant must be at least sixteen years of age by the date of desired enroll- 
ment. A prospective student fifteen years of age who meets all other requirements 
for admission and who will reside, while attending the University, with his or her 
parents or guardian or with someone selected by them may petition to be admitted 
through special admission. 

High School Graduation 

High school graduation is a requirement for admission. High school graduation 
and the credit to fulfill college preparatory course requirements may be obtained 
by the following two methods: 

Certificate from an accredited high school or secondary school. A student may 
present a certificate from any high school or preparatory school in Illinois fully 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



recognized by the Illinois Board of Education; from a school accredited by the 
North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools or from other re- 
gional accrediting associations, schools, and academies registered by the regents of 
the University of the State of New York; or from schools accredited by state uni- 
versities provided the certificate shows that the standard state of Illinois time re- 
quirements have been met. 

General Educational Development Tests (GED). The achievement of satisfactory 
scores on the General Educational Development Test is acceptable in lieu of grad- 
uation from an accredited high school. This test alone will not fulfill the college 
preparatory subject requirements. 

A standard score of 35 on each of the five tests and an average standard score 
of 45 on all five tests are the minimum scores needed to provide the following high 
school credit: 9 semesters of English, 8 semesters of social studies, 7 semesters of 
general science, and 6 semesters of miscellaneous. This is a total of 24 semesters 
(12 units) of college preparatory subject matter and a total of 30 semesters (15 
units) of high school credit. To be eligible to take these tests, an applicant must 
be eighteen years of age or have been out of school for at least one year. Addi- 
tional information is available upon request from the Office of Admissions and 
Records. 

To be used in lieu of a high school graduation, transcripts showing GED scores 
should be sent by the testing center to the Office of Admissions and Records, Uni- 
versity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 10 Administration Building, Urbana, 
IL 61801. 



High School Credits 

Applicants for admission to all curricula must present a total of at least 15 units 
of acceptable secondary school work. Graduates of schools organized as three-year 
senior high schools, including grades ten, eleven, and twelve, must have at least 
12 units in the senior high school. Credit earned prior to grade nine is acceptable 
if the transcript of credit, certified by the senior high school, shows the credit as 
high school credit from grade eight. A unit course of study in the secondary school 
is a course covering an academic year and including not less than the equivalent 
of 120 sixty-minute hours of classroom work. Two hours of work requiring little or 
no preparation outside the class are considered as equivalent to 1 hour of prepared 
classroom work. Fractional units of the value of less than one-half are not accepted. 
Not less than 1 unit of work is accepted in a foreign language, elementary algebra, 
plane geometry, physics, chemistry, or biology. The required 15 units must include 
the following: 

1. Three units of English are required. Work offered to meet this requirement 
should be composed of studies in language, composition, and literature, and 
require practice in expository writing in all such work. 

2. One unit each in algebra and plane geometry is required. General mathematics, 
college preparatory mathematics, or other courses in mathematics may be ac- 
cepted in lieu of algebra and plane geometry, or more advanced courses, in 
cases where the content of the course is essentially the same as that ordinarily 
included in the required course, as determined by the Department of Mathe- 
matics at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. When such courses 
are not equivalent to the prescribed algebra and plane geometry or more ad- 
vanced courses, they will be accepted as elective credit. 

3. The college preparatory subjects prescribed in the pattern specified for the cur- 
riculum which the applicant desires to enter are presented in Table 1. Accept- 
able college preparatory subjects are those defined in paragraphs 1 and 2 above 
and foreign language, sciences, and social studies as described for the patterns. 

4. Since the number of college preparatory units for all curricula is less than the 



ADMISSION 



19 



15 required for admission, cuh applicant must present elective units selected 
from any of the high school subjects which are accepted by an accredited school 
toward its diploma and which meet the standards for accrediting. Courses in 
llich fields as agriculture, art, commerce, general science, home economics, in- 
dustrial arts, and music are accepted as elective units for admission. 

College Preparatory Subject Requirements 

Admission to each particular college and curriculum requires that the applicant 
complete certain college preparatory high school subjects. The subjects required 
differ depending upon the college and curriculum selected by the applicant. There 
are four different patterns, or combinations of subjects, designated by Roman 
numerals I. II. Ill, and IV, each followed by a more specific and more extensive 
pattern of highly recommended course work. These different patterns are presented 
in Table 1. 

For the transfer applicants who will have completed, by the date of enrollment 
at the Urbana-Champaign campus, 30 or more semester hours of acceptable college 
credit, the subject pattern requirements are waived, except for admission to the 
College of Fine and Applied Arts. The subject patterns required for admission to 
each college and curriculum are listed in the Admissions Chart beginning on 
page 35. 

A specific subject matter requirement may be waived under extenuating circum- 



Table 1: College Preparatory Subject Requirements Patterns (See Ad- 
missions Chart on pages 35 to 42.) 





1 


II 


III 


IV 




Re- 


Recom- 
mend- 


Re- 


Recom- 
mend- 


Re- 


Recom- 
mend- 


Re- 


Recom- 
mend- 


Subject 


quired 


ed 


quired 


ed 


quired 


ed 


quired 


ed 


English 


3 


4 


3 


4 


3 


4 


3 


4 


Algebra 


1 


2 


1 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


Geometry 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


Trigonometry 




ft 




Vi 


y 2 


% 


% 


% 


Advanced mathematics 




y 2 




% 


< 


iy 2 * 




iy 2 * 


One foreign language** 




2 


2 


4 


2 


4 




2 


Science* * 










2 




2 




(Not general science) 


















Biology 




1 




1 




1 




1 


Chemistry 




1 




1 




1 




1 


Physics 












1 




1 


Social studies** 




2 




2 




2 




2 


Total College Preparatory 


12*" 




12 




i2y 2 




12'/ 2 





* Algebra completed in grade eight will allow this recommended pattern. 
The foreign language requirement for admission to any curriculum specifying this 
subject is fulfilled by two units in any one foreign language. The subjects included in 
the science field are astronomy, biology (or botany and zoology), chemistry, geology, 
and physics. General science will not be used as a unit of required science, but will be 
counted as an elective. The subjects included in the social science field are civics, com- 
mercial or economic geography, economics, history, psychology, and sociology. 
Two units of agriculture or home economics courses may be used to satisfy the 12-unit 
total for applicants to the College of Agriculture. 



20 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



stances for otherwise well-qualified applicants. Conversely, applicants with excep- 
tionally strong high school preparation in terms of college preparatory course work 
and high admission test scores may seek review of rank-in-class. Written requests 
stating the rationale for such waiver should accompany the application for admis- 
sion submitted to the Office of Admissions and Records. 

Special Admission Requirements 

A few colleges and curricula have special admission requirements in addition to the 
regular academic standards. Instructions on how to fulfill the special admission re- 
quirements are forwarded to a student soon after the application is received. Stu- 
dents should be aware that additional time is required to process applications for 
admission to curricula with special admission requirements. Students denied on the 
basis of special admission requirements may find all admission spaces taken in 
alternative programs at the time of notification. Thus, such applicants should apply 
to other institutions also. The following chart indicates the colleges and curricula 
with special admission requirements. 

Colleges and Curricula Special Requirements 

Institute of Aviation Personal interview and aptitude test 

College of Communications Additional background information 

College of Education 

Teaching of moderately and severely 

handicapped children Additional background information 

College of Fine and Applied Arts 

Dance curricula Qualifying audition 

Music curricula Qualifying audition 

Theatre curricula Qualifying audition or interview 

School of Social Work Additional background information 

English Competency 

Minimum requirements for competence in English apply to all University students. 
An applicant for admission may complete minimum requirements for competence 
in English by certifying that the following requirements have been fulfilled in a 
country where English is the primary language and in a school where English is 
the primary language of instruction : 

Undergraduate college applicants. Graduation with credit for three units, or the 
equivalent, of English from a secondary school ; or successful completion of a 
minimum of two academic years of full-time study at the secondary school or 
collegiate level immediately prior to the proposed date of enrollment in the Uni- 
versity. 

Graduate and professional college applicants. Completion of at least two academic 
years of full-time study within five years of the proposed date of enrollment in 
the University. 

For applicants who do not meet the above requirements, evidence can be pro- 
vided by achieving a satisfactory score on a test of competence in English. The 
test(s) to be used and the minimum score (s) shall be subject to approval by the 
University Committee on Admissions with the advice of the University's Technical 
Committee on Testing. This requirement may be waived upon agreement by the 
director of admissions and records and the dean of the college concerned, if evi- 
dence of competence in English presented by the applicant clearly justifies such 
action. (See Admission of Foreign Students on page 31.) 



ADMISSION 21 



Physical Examination 

Each new student may be required to present evidence of satisfactory physical and 
mental health to the director of Health Services at Urbana-Champaign. Each 
admitted applicant for admission will receive a Student Health Report form which 
he or she may use to report pertinent medical data to the director of the campus 
Health Service. If students are under the age of eighteen by the time they arrive 
for enrollment at the Urbana-Champaign campus, their parents must sign a medical 
authorization for them to receive care at the McKinley Health Center. Upon the 
advice of a Health Service physician, admission, readmission, or continuing regis- 
tration of a student may be denied until the student is cleared by the McKinley 
Health Center. 

Students transferring from the Chicago Circle or the Medical Center campuses 
should request that their Student Health Report forms be transferred by the health 
center on their campus to McKinley Health Center. 

Military personnel may have their Student Health Report forms completed by a 
base physician. 

TUBERCULOSIS CONTROL 

All new and readmitted students are encouraged to present evidence of freedom 
from tuberculosis at the Tuberculosis Control Center in the registration procedure. 
Foreign students are required to complete a chest X-ray at the Health Service 
before completing registration. 

Evidence of freedom from tuberculosis is established by presentation of a Uni- 
versity of Illinois or public health agency certificate (skin test or X-ray) dated 
within the previous twelve months, or undergoing the application of a tuberculin 
skin test at the Tuberculosis Control Center during on-campus registration with a 
negative interpretation by the University of Illinois Health Service forty-eight to 
seventy-two hours after application. Persons who have a positive reading to this test 
should have a chest X-ray at the University of Illinois Health Service. Persons with 
a history of positive reaction to tuberculosis will not be skin-tested, but will be 
offered a chest X-ray at the Health Service. 



ADMISSION OF BEGINNING FRESHMEN 

An applicant is considered a beginning freshman for admission purposes if he or 
she is applying for admission while in high school, even if he or she has earned 
college credit through the Advanced Placement Program and/or other programs 
for superior high school students, or if that person has attempted subsequent to 
high school graduation fewer than 12 semester hours of transferable college-parallel 
classroom course work at one or more accredited collegiate institutions. A high 
school midyear graduate planning to attend another collegiate institution before 
fall term admission to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign should 
apply as a beginning freshman during his or her last fall term in high school. Such 
an applicant is admitted on the basis of high school credentials and test results 
and may complete more than 12 semester hours of transferable college-parallel 
classroom course work at another institution before enrollment at the University 
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Beginning Freshmen Admission Requirements 

The beginning freshman applicant must meet the minimum admission require- 
ments previously described. Nonresidents of the state of Illinois must rank in at 



22 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



least the top quarter of their high school graduating class if space is inadequate 
to admit all minimally qualified applicants. In addition, all beginning freshman 
applicants must present evidence in terms of high school rank-in-class and ACT 
or SAT admission test results which indicate at least a fifty-fifty chance of obtain- 
ing a C average the first semester on campus. These minimum requirements for 
the specific admission year are included in the application packet. 

If there are more qualified applicants than admission spaces available, admission 
is granted to the best-qualified applicants. To select the best qualified, applications 
received between September 25 and November 1 for spring term admission, and 
September 25 and November 15 for summer and fall term admission, are treated 
as though received at the same time. These applications are grouped by academic 
programs with established admission quotas and ranked within these groupings on 
the basis of the combination of rank-in-class and test score. The best-qualified 
applicants are then admitted until the admission spaces are filled for that academic 
program. 

Admission quotas are established by college, and sometimes by individual cur- 
riculum or group of curricula, to assure the optimum use of the unique resources 
available within the immensely varied academic disciplines on campus. Equally 
important, quotas permit a student admitted to a specific degree program to obtain 
the course work necessary to graduate in the prescribed number of semesters. 

Demand for admission to some academic programs far exceeds their enrollment 
capabilities. Since admission is offered to the best qualified, this demand escalates 
the qualifications necessary to obtain admission to these academic programs. To 
assist the prospective applicant, application packets contain estimates of the admis- 
sion qualifications that the Office of Admissions and Records believes will be estab- 
lished as a result of the demand for admission to each of the curricula on campus. 
When those applications complete by November 15 are reviewed as a group, every 
attempt within the confines of the admission quota is made to assure that applicants 
who meet the published estimates are offered admission. If the number of appli- 
cants who meet these estimates exceeds the admission quota, admissions closes to 
the receipt of further applications as of November 15 for fall admission and No- 
vember 1 for spring admission. If the number of applicants with the estimated 
qualifications comes close to filling the quota, admissions remain open to consider 
applications received at a later date with the same or better qualifications. If the 
number of applications received is below those expected, admissions are made to 
applicants with qualifications below those estimated as necessary, if those estimated 
qualifications are above the campus minimum qualifications. 

Admissions Test Information 

Each beginning freshman applicant, regardless of rank-in-class or length of time 
out of school, is required to submit an admission test score, either the assessment 
administered by the American College Testing (ACT) program, or the Scholastic 
Aptitude Test (SAT) of the College Entrance Examination Board. Applicants 
will not be admitted until scores are received by the Office of Admissions and Rec- 
ords in the form of an official score report sent directly from the testing agency 
concerned. Complete information concerning the test, the dates of test administra- 
tion, and the location of testing centers may be obtained from high school counselors 
or by writing the appropriate testing agency: American College Testing, Box 168, 
Iowa City, IA 52240 or College Entrance Examination Board, Box 592, Princeton, 
NJ 08540 or Box 1025, Berkeley, CA 94701. 

The highest score is used if more than one score report is received. Prospective 
applicants are urged to complete an admission test in the spring of their junior 
year in high school. 



ADMISSION 23 



Application Dates for Beginning Freshmen 

As described above, admission procedures give the best opportunity for admission 
to those students who apply during the "equal consideration period," that period 
of time when all applications received are considered as though complete at the 
same time. Applications received or completed after the end of the equal consid- 
eration period have a reduced chance for admission and may be denied for lack 
of space although the qualifications of the applicant may be excellent. Equal con- 
sideration period dates are: 

For summer and fall term admission — September 25 through November 15, and 
For spring term admission — September 25 through November 1. 

Application Documents 

It is recommended that beginning freshman applicants submit their application for 
admission consideration through their high school. The documents to complete an 
application are listed on pages 29 and 30. 



ADMISSION OF TRANSFER STUDENTS 

An applicant who has attempted 12 or more semester hours of college parallel 
classroom course work at one or more accredited collegiate institutions' by the 
desired term of entry is subject to the requirements and quotas governing admis- 
sion by transfer, with the exception of the midyear high school graduate, as noted 
on page 21. 

If a transfer applicant has not completed 12 semester hours or more of bacca- 
laureate-oriented college classroom credit at the time of submission of the admis- 
sion application, he or she must submit all admission materials, including rank in 
high school class and admission test scores, required of the beginning freshman 
applicant. 

Transfer Admissions Policy 

The transfer applicant must meet the University's general admission requirements 
as described on pages 17 through 21. In general, the minimum pretransfer grade- 
point average requirement is 3.25 (A = 5.00) ; some curricula require a higher 
grade-point average. (See the Admissions Chart on pages 35 through 42.) Grade- 
point averages are calculated on the basis of all transferable courses attempted for 
which grades are assigned and for which grade-point values can be determined. 
Incomplete grades are accepted as defined by the initiating institution. Grades in 
other course work completed, such as technical courses similar in content level to 
courses taught at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, may be used 
in the evaluation for admission upon request of the college to which the student 
seeks admission. 

If there are more qualified transfer applicants than admissions spaces available, 
admission is granted to the best-qualified applicants. To select the best qualified, 
applications received between September 25 and November 1 for spring term admis- 
sion, and between February 1 and March 15 for summer and fall term admissions, 
are treated as though received at the same time. These applications are grouped by 
academic program with established admission quotas and ranked within these 
groupings on the basis of the pretransfer grade-point average and course work 
accepted toward fulfillment of degree requirements. The best-qualified applicants 
are then admitted until the admission quota is filled. Admission quotas are estab- 



24 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



lished by college, and sometimes by individual curriculum or group of curricula, 
and by class level to assure the optimum use of the unique resources available 
within the immensely varied academic disciplines on campus. Equally important, 
quotas are established to assure that students admitted to a specific degree program 
have the opportunity to obtain the course work necessary to graduate within the 
semesters appropriate to their level of transfer. 

To assist the prospective applicant, application packets (see page 17) contain 
estimates of the admission qualifications that the Office of Admissions and Records 
believes will be established as a result of demand for admission to each of the 
curricula on campus. 

Application Dates for Transfer Applicants 

As described above, admission procedures give the best opportunity for admission 
to those students who apply during the "equal consideration period," that period 
of time when all applications received are considered as though complete at the 
same time. Applications received or completed after the end of the equal consid- 
eration period have a reduced chance for admission and may be denied for lack 
of space although the qualifications of the applicant may be excellent. Equal con- 
sideration period dates for transfer applicants are: 

For summer and fall term admission — February 1 through March 15, and 
For spring term admission — September 25 through November 1. 

Application Documents 

The documents needed to complete an application are listed on pages 29 and 30. 

Acceptance of Credit from Other Collegiate Institutions 

Credit may be accepted for advance standing from another accredited university 
or college. All accepted credit is based on the University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign's evaluation of the primary transcript of record of each institution 
attended. Duplicate credit will be deleted. A student who has passed a course at 
the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign may not be given credit for the 
same course taken elsewhere. 

POLICY FOR THE ACCEPTANCE OF TRANSFER CREDIT FOR ADMISSIONS PURPOSES 

1. Admission of transfer students to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Cham- 
paign is based only on the transfer course work which is of such a nature as to 
prepare students to continue on to baccalaureate degree programs (or equiva- 
lent programs). Such courses are normally referred to as transfer or college- 
parallel work. Other course work completed, such as technical courses similar 
in content and level to courses taught at the University, will be used in evalua- 
tion for admission only upon the request of the dean of the college to which 
the student seeks admission. 

2. Transfer credit, as defined above, will be accepted at full value for admission 
purposes on transfer to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign if 
earned in: 

a. Colleges and universities which are members of, or hold Candidate for Ac- 
creditation status from, the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools 
or other regional accrediting associations; 

b. Colleges and universities which are neither members of, nor holders of 
Candidate for Accreditation status from, the North Central Association of 



ADMISSION 25 



Colleges and Schools or other regional accrediting associations, hut which 
have been granted accreditation by a specialized or programmatic accrediting 
agency which is a member of the Council on Postsccondary Accreditation 
(COPA) 1 ; or 
c. Illinois public community colleges which are neither members of, nor holders 
of, Candidate for Accreditation status from, the North Central Association 
of Colleges and Schools, but which are approved and recognized by the Illi- 
nois Community College Board (ICCB), for a period of time not to exceed 
five years from the date on which the college registers its first class after 
achieving ICCB recognition. 

3. Certain Illinois colleges and universities do not meet the specifications in 2 
above, but have been assigned a status by the University Committee on Admis- 
sions which permits credit to be accepted on a provisional basis for admissions 
purposes on transfer to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Transfer 
credit, as defined in 1 above, from such colleges and universities is accepted 
only on a deferred basis to be validated by satisfactory completion of additional 
work in residence. Validation through satisfactory work in residence may be 
accomplished by earning in the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, or 
other fully accredited 2 college or university, at least a 3.0 (A = 5.0) grade-point 
average (higher if prescribed by the curriculum the student wishes to enter) in 
the first 12 to 30 semester (18 to 45 quarter) hours completed following transfer. 

4. Credit, as specified in 1 above, transferred from an approved 2 community or 
junior college is limited only by the provision that the student must earn at 
least 60 semester or 90 quarter hours required for the degree at the University 
or at any other approved 2 four-year college or university after attaining junior 
standing, except that the student must meet the residence requirements that 
apply to all students for a degree from the University. When a school or college 
within the University requires three years of preprofessional college credit for 
admission, at least the last 30 semester or 45 quarter hours must be taken in 
an approved 2 four-year collegiate institution. 

5. In all cases, the precise amount of transfer credit which is applicable toward a 
particular degree will be determined by the University college and department 
concerned. 

Chicago Circle Campus Transfers 

Undergraduate intercampus transfer students between Chicago Circle and Urbana- 
Champaign may be admitted to any undergraduate program on the opposite cam- 
pus for which spaces are available for transfers from other colleges and universities, 
provided they meet the requirements of the program on the opposite campus for 
the admission of on-campus transfers. To be assured consideration as an intercam- 
pus transfer, students currently enrolled on the Chicago Circle campus should 
apply for consideration of enrollment for the spring term between September 25 
and November 1 and for the summer or fall terms between February 1 and March 
15. Intercampus transfers do not pay the $20 application fee, but they must submit 
all application documents required of the transfer applicant. 



'This excludes the following institutional accrediting agencies: Association of 
Independent Colleges and Schools (AICS) (Proprietary business schools) ; Na- 
tional Association of Trade and Technical Schools (NATTS) ; National Home 
Study Council (NHSC) ; and American Association of Bible Colleges (AABC). 

J Colleges and universities which meet one or more of the specifications as listed 
in 2. 



26 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



READMISSION 



A student will be classified as a readmission applicant if he or she falls into one of 
the two following categories: 

- A student who has registered and has earned credit in a degree-granting program 
at the Urbana-Champaign campus. If a student earns credit at Urbana-Cham- 
paign as a nondegree candidate and then applies for admission as a degree candi- 
date, he or she will be considered for admission as a beginning freshman if he or 
she has attempted less than 12 semester hours and as a transfer student if he or 
she has attempted 12 or more semester hours. 

- A student who has registered as a degree candidate at the Urbana-Champaign 
campus, has withdrawn prior to earning credit, and has not earned any credit at 
any other accredited collegiate institution. A student who has registered at the 
Urbana-Champaign campus, has withdrawn prior to earning any credit, and has 
subsequently earned credit at another accredited collegiate institution will be 
considered for admission as a beginning freshman if he or she has attempted less 
than 12 semester hours of college-parallel classroom course work and as a transfer 
student if that person has attempted 12 or more semester hours of college-parallel 
classroom course work. 



Readmission Policy 

The following three policy statements apply to any category of readmission appli- 
cants. 
-Applicants who desire readmission to a college other than the college in which 

they were previously enrolled may be readmitted only with the approval of the 

colleges concerned. 

- Clearance by the McKinley Health Center is prerequisite to the readmission of a 
former student whose permanent University record shows an encumbrance for 
medical reasons. 

- Clearance by the Business Affairs Office is prerequisite to the readmission of a 
former student whose University record shows an encumbrance for financial rea- 
sons. A student in debt to the University at the end of any semester, term, or 
summer session for fees or other charges is not permitted to register at the Uni- 
versity again until that indebtedness has been discharged. 

STUDENTS WHO WERE NOT DROPPED FOR ACADEMIC FAILURE 

Students who were not placed on academic drop status when they left the Urbana- 
Champaign campus and who have not acquired a degree will be automatically 
readmitted to their former program of study on the same campus for the term of 
their choice, provided they meet the following conditions: 

- If they have attended any other institution of higher learning between the time 
they left the Urbana-Champaign campus and the term they wish to be read- 
mitted, they must be in good academic standing at the institution which they 
attended during this interim period. Former students who left the University 
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign on clear status or on probation, if they have 
attended another collegiate institution where they have been dropped or have 
earned a grade-point average below 3.0 (A == 5.0), may be readmitted to the 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign only upon approval of their former 
college at the Urbana-Champaign campus. Scholastic probationary status at the 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign may not be cleared by attendance at 
another institution except by action of the dean of the student's college. 

- They have submitted a complete application for readmission (see Application 
Documents on page 29) to the Office of Admissions and Records by November 



ADMISSION 27 



1 for the spring semester; or by March 15 for the fall semester or for the summer 
session to continue in the following fall semester. 

Applicants who desire readmission to a college other than the college in which 
Bey were previously enrolled may be readmitted only with the approval of the 
college concerned. 

STUDENTS WHO WERE DROPPED FOR POOR SCHOLARSHIP OR WERE PLACED ON 
UNDETERMINED STATUS 

Former students who left the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign on aca- 
demic dropped or undetermined status, regardless of whether or not they have 
attended another collegiate institution since leaving, and those who withdrew dur- 
ing the last three weeks of a semester or the last two weeks in a summer session or 
in a term, must obtain approval for readmission from the dean of the college con- 
cerned. 

STUDENTS WHO WERE DROPPED OR WERE PLACED ON PROBATION FOR DISCIPLINARY 
REASONS 

Petitions for readmission of former students who have been dropped from the Uni- 
versity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign for disciplinary reasons and those who are 
on disciplinary probation or who have been dropped from a previous collegiate 
institution for disciplinary reasons must be approved by the appropriate subcom- 
mittee of the Senate Committee on Student Discipline. (See Admission or Read- 
mission Denied Because of Misconduct on page 120.) 

APPLICATION DATES FOR READMISSION 

The application forms for readmission to the spring, fall, or summer term of any 
given year are available from the Office of Admissions and Records, University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 10 Administration Building, Urbana, IL 61801, 
in September of the preceding year. An application for readmission and supporting 
credentials (see Application Documents on page 29) should be submitted as soon 
as possible after the following dates, but not before. 

September 25 For admission to the spring semester, the end of the guar- 
anteed readmission period is November 1. 

February 1 For admission to the fall semester or for admission to the 

summer session to continue in the fall semester, the end of 
the guaranteed readmission period is March 15. 

Readmission applications are usually accepted until registration. 

APPLICATION DOCUMENTS 

For information regarding application documents see page 29. 



OTHER CATEGORIES OF ADMISSION 

Nondegree Students 

Nondegree admission and enrollment are restricted to participants in special pro- 
grams and to those with nondegree educational objectives which cannot be met at 
another institution. Permanent residents of the Champaign-Urbana area are given 
priority for nondegree admission. Applicants are expected to meet the normal 
minimum requirements for admission. 



28 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Nondegree applicants must choose one of the two campus enrollment options: 
Summer session attendance only — Summer session only does not allow enrollment 
for the fall or spring term; application for readmission is necessary to be con- 
sidered for the academic year enrollment pattern. 
Academic year — fall and spring semesters with summers optional. 

Nondegree applications must include a statement indicating the reasons for 
requesting admission, a list of courses the applicant desires to take, and transcripts 
for all collegiate course work or a transcript showing the highest level of academic 
achievement accompanied by a list of additional courses and grades. Transcripts 
are not required for summer session only nondegree admission. 

Applicants holding the bachelor's degree who desire to take any courses at the 
400 level or 300-level courses for graduate credit must apply for graduate non- 
degree status regardless of the level of the other courses in which they desire to 
enroll. Graduate applicants should complete the "Combined Application for Ad- 
mission or Readmission to the Graduate College and Application for Graduate 
Appointment." Undergraduate applicants should request an application for under- 
graduate nondegree admission. Applicants who are not U.S. citizens or permanent 
resident immigrants should request the appropriate application form from the 
Office of Admissions and Records, international admissions unit. 

Regular (part-time) nondegree students in the academic year enrollment pattern 
are subject to the following restrictions: 

- Course enrollment requires the approval of the college (home department, at the 
graduate level) at the beginning of each semester and the approval of the de- 
partment offering the course. The college of enrollment (home department, at 
the graduate level) has the privilege of terminating a continuing nondegree stu- 
dent's enrollment before the student's registration for any term. 

-Enrollment is limited to part-time status (less than 12 credit hours of course 
work in any semester). (One graduate unit is calculated as equal to 4 semester 
hours.) 

- Part-time nondegree students are ineligible for advance enrollment. 

- Registration for the fall or spring term is not permitted until the fourth day of 
class. The late registration fine will be waived for undergraduate nondegree stu- 
dents registering the fourth and fifth days of classes and for graduate and pro- 
fessional nondegree students registering on the fourth through the tenth days of 
classes. Registration after the fifth day of classes requires the written approval of 
the dean of the college of enrollment. 

- The same grading system is applicable to the nondegree as the degree status stu- 
dent. Credit earned on nondegree status will not be applicable to a degree except 
by subsequent admission to degree status and, at the graduate and professional 
level, successful petition for application of such credit to the degree. A maximum 
of 3 units of graduate credit earned on nondegree status may be applied to a 
degree under these circumstances. 

- To be considered for degree status enrollment, nondegree status students must 
reapply for admission. 

Prospective nondegree applicants should specifically request the Application for 
Admission to Nondegree Status. 

Second Bachelor's Degree Students 

Persons holding a bachelor's degree who wish to continue study for a second 
bachelor's degree by registering in an undergraduate college must petition for 
special admission (see pages 17 and 111) and, in addition, submit all application 
documents required of a transfer applicant. 



ADMISSION 29 



Admission to Correspondence Courses 

Correspondence courses are open to applicants who can meet the University en- 
trance requirements and who are in good standing at the last school attended, and 
also to persons eighteen years of age or over whose applications are approved by the 
director of correspondence study. An application from a student who has been 
dropped from one of the campuses of the University of Illinois or any other col- 
legiate institution will be considered only upon the recommendation of the authori- 
ties of the other campus or institution from which the student was dropped. For 
further information, write to Guided Individual Study. University of Illinois. 104 
Illini Hall, Champaign. IL 61820. 

Admission of Listeners or Visitors 

Students enrolled at the Urbana-Champaign campus who desire to attend a class 
as listeners or visitors must first obtain on an Official Visitor's Permit the written 
permission of the instructor of the class and the approval of the dean of their col- 
lege. Persons who have never been a registered student at the Urbana-Champaign 
campus must obtain the required approval from the dean of the college in which 
the course is offered. Former students not currently registered must obtain approval 
of the dean of the college in which they were last registered. Former students are 
not permitted to attend classes as visitors while on dropped status. 

Visitors are not permitted in laboratory-, military, physical education (other than 
theory), or studio classes. For additional information, contact the Office of Admis- 
sions and Records. (See Visitor's Fee on page 87.) 

Part-Time Enrollment 

Each student is expected to pursue a full program of studies; the number of credit 
hours involved in such a program varies with the college and the curriculum. Pur- 
suance of less than a normal program (carrying a reduced load) may be permitted 
only with approval of the dean of the student's college or his designated represen- 
tative. Continuation of part-time enrollment is also subject to the approval of the 
student's college office. Twelve semester hours and above in a semester comprise 
a full program of study for tuition and fee assessment. 



APPLICATION DOCUMENTS 

All credentials presented for admission or readmission become the permanent prop- 
erty of the University and are not subsequently released to the student or to another 
individual or institution. Credentials are not held for reconsideration of admission 
to subsequent terms. 

Xo consideration will be given to any application for admission until all required 
supporting credentials are received by the Office of Admissions and Records. 

All Applicants 

All applicants for admission must submit: 

- A completed admission application form. Social security numbers serve as perma- 
nent student identification numbers and must be entered on the admission appli- 
cation and on the application for the SAT or ACT test. Students who do not 
have a social security number should obtain one from their local Social Security 
Office. Admission application forms are available from the Office of Admissions 



32 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



mum of two academic years of full-time study at the secondary school or collegiate 
level immediately prior to the proposed date of enrollment in the University. 
Graduate and professional college applicants. Completion of at least two academic 
years of full-time study within five years of the proposed date of enrollment in the 
University. 

For applicants who do not meet the above requirements, evidence can be pro- 
vided by achieving a satisfactory score on a test of competence in English. The 
test(s) to be used and the minimum score (s) shall be subject to approval by the 
University Committee on Admissions with the advice of the University's Technical 
Committee on Testing. This requirement may be waived upon agreement by the 
director of admissions and records and the dean of the college concerned, if evi- 
dence of competence in English presented by the applicant clearly justifies such 
action. 

If applicable, a score on the English examination must be received by the Uni- 
versity before a final decision can be made on the student's request for admission. 

The Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) administered by the 
Educational Testing Service, Box 899, Princeton, NJ 08540 has been approved for 
the purpose of determining English competency. In cases where TOEFL testing 
dates are not available prior to the desired term of entry, the University will ar- 
range for substitution of the test given by the English Language Institute (ELI), 
Testing and Certification Division of the University of Michigan. Complete instruc- 
tions to arrange for the ELI examination will be provided by the Office of Admis- 
sions and Records to each applicant for whom it is required. Final admission status 
is determined after the test results have been received. 

The English requirement for graduation is explained on page 111. 

Financial Verification Requirement 

In order to determine eligibility for a Certificate of Visa Eligibility (Form 1-20 or 
DSP-66), it is necessary for all foreign applicants to submit complete and accurate 
information regarding their sources of financial support. This information is re- 
quired by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in compliance with 
regulations set forth by the United States Immigration and Naturalization Service 
for all students planning to enter the United States under its auspices. Likewise, 
current information and certification are required of all foreign applicants transfer- 
ring from within the United States. Financial resources must be documented for 
the entire length of time required to earn a degree. Expenses for 1978-79 were esti- 
mated at $6,246 per year. These figures are subject to change without notice and 
are expected to increase yearly. Current figures for estimated expenses may be ob- 
tained by writing the Office of Admissions and Records. 

Prospective undergraduate foreign students who cannot document the existence 
of sufficient resources for the entire length of the degree program will be denied 
admission to the University. 

University financial aid funds are extremely limited and are available only to 
applicants in specific exchange programs. Individual requests for financial aid 
cannot be considered. 



Application Dates 

Undergraduate students are urged to submit the completed admission application 
form and supporting documents (TOEFL, transcripts, and financial certification) 
approximately one year prior to the desired term of entry. Competition is extremely 
keen, and late applicants jeopardize their opportunity for admission. In order to 
have the best chance for admission, summer and fall applicants should submit the 



ADMISSION 33 



application and all supporting credentials no later than November 15 of the preced- 
ing year. Fall and summer applicants may compete for a limited number of spaces 
if their applications and supporting documents are received by February 15. Appli- 
cants for spring are urged to submit complete applications one year in advance; the 
absolute deadline for spring application is November 1 preceding the spring semes- 
ter. Complete applications will be considered as they are received until all spaces 
have been filled. Admission decisions will be announced in writing to the applicant 
as soon as they are available. 

Prospective applicants may obtain additional information and appliction ma- 
terials from the Office of Admissions and Records, University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign, 10 Administration Building, Urbana, IL 61801. 

Application Documents 

All foreign applicants must submit: 

- A completed Application for Undergraduate Admission for Applicants from Other 
Countries. 

-A $20 (U.S.) nonrefundable application fee payment in the form of a check or 
money order payable to the University of Illinois. (See page 77.) 

- Official records for at least the last four years of secondary school study and for 
any postsecondary or university-level work completed or attempted. 

All records must list subjects taken, grades earned or examination results (in- 
cluding those passed or failed in each subject), and all diplomas and certificates 
awarded ; official translations must be attached to these records if they are in a 
language other than English. All credentials must be certified by an officer of the 
educational institution attended or by the U.S. embassy or consulate. Documents 
from Korean institutions must be certified by the Korean Development Institute or 
the Korean Ministry of Education. Applicants attending U.S. or Canadian 
schools should have credentials submitted directly by the school. Notarized copies 
of credentials do not fulfill certification requirements. 

A list of all courses in progress, including recently completed course work which 
is not listed on the transcript, must also be included with one's transcript. When 
possible, applicants must have school officials provide a statement of the appli- 
cant's rank in class. This statement should indicate the performance of the appli- 
cant relative to the performance of other members of his or her secondary or 
postsecondary school class. Applicants to some fields may be required to submit 
additional materials, such as portfolios, aptitude test results, or auditions. These 
items will be requested by the Office of Admissions and Records when needed and 
will be required only for applicants satisfying all other admission criteria. 
-The results of the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL), if required, 
as indicated on pages 31 and 32. 

- Declaration and certification of finances as required of all foreign students. 



SUMMER SESSION ADMISSION AND READMISSION 

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign conducts an eight-week summer 
session offering undergraduate courses for both degree and nondegree candidates. 
Degree candidates should refer to preceding sections — Admission of Beginning 
Freshmen (page 21), Admission of Transfer Students (page 23), or Readmission 
(page 26) — for information on admission requirements and application dates. For 
a description of required application materials degree candidates should refer to 
Application Documents (page 29). 

Nondegree applicants may be admitted for summer session only (see below) or 
to a specific college for the academic year with summers optional (see pages 27 and , 
28). 



34 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Undergraduate students enrolled on campus who completed the immediately 
preceding semester and who are eligible to continue in the same college need not 
apply for admission to the summer session. 

Undergraduate students who were dropped for academic reasons at the end of 
a spring semester and who desire permission to continue for the following summer 
session only, need not apply for admission to the summer session. They are re- 
quired to consult with an official of the college from which they were dropped and 
with an official of the college in which they intend to be readmitted at a future date 
(the same or another college) for approval to enroll in the summer session. Students 
who are approved for such continuance in the summer must petition for readmis- 
sion to a subsequent term. 



ADMISSION FOR SUMMER SESSION ONLY 

This section deals only with admission to the eight-week summer term as nondegree 
students. 

Approval of admission or readmission as a nondegree student to the summer 
session only does not allow enrollment in the fall or spring. Students admitted to 
the summer session only as nondegree students who later wish to enter one of the 
colleges of the University as a degree or nondegree student must seek admission in 
the usual manner and must satisfy requirements in effect at the time of application. 
Undergraduate applicants for admission or readmission admitted as nondegree 
students to the summer session only are not assigned to any college or curriculum. 

All students holding a bachelor's degree who wish to enroll for summer session 
only as a nondegree student must enroll in the Graduate College. 

Admission Requirements for Summer Session Only 

Undergraduate applicants for admission to the summer session only as nondegree 
candidates may be approved by the director of admissions and records or by the 
Summer Session Office under one of the following conditions: 

- High school graduates who qualify for admission under minimum rank-test score 
combination requirements, but who have not been admitted under the competitive 
rank-test score combination requirements in effect for the fall semester, may be 
admitted for the summer session as nondegree candidates. 

These minimum rank-test score requirements (known as campus minimums) 
are available from the Office of Admissions and Records the September preceding 
the summer term for which admission is sought. 

- Former University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign students who have not grad- 
uated from the University may be admitted as nondegree candidates if approved 
by the director of admissions and records through release from their former col- 
lege. Students on drop or probationary status must petition the Summer Session 
Office for admission as nondegree candidates. If approved, they will be admitted 
on probation for that one summer session only. 

- Undergraduate students enrolled in other institutions may enroll in the summer 
session as nondegree candidates if they are eligible to return to the collegiate 
institution last attended. 

- Other persons, eighteen years of age or over, who have never attended a collegiate 
institution but give evidence that they possess the requisite background and 
ability to pursue profitably courses for which they are qualified, may enroll in the 
summer session as nondegree candidates. 

Students who have been approved for admission in the fall semester will be 
authorized to begin in the immediately preceding summer session if they notify the 
Office of Admissions and Records of their intent to enroll in the summer session. 



ADMISSION 35 



Application Date 

All applicants for admission to the summer session only as nondegree candidates 
may submit an application on or after February 1, but not before. 

Application Documents 

All credentials presented for admission become the permanent property of the Uni- 
versity and are not subsequently released to the student or to another individual 
or institution. All nondegree candidate applicants must submit: 

- A completed admission application form. This form is available from and should 
be returned with the required supporting credentials to the Office of Admissions 
and Records, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 10 Administration 
Building, Urbana, IL 61801. 

- A $20 check or money order, payable to the University of Illinois, in payment 
of the nonrefundable application fee. (See page 77.) 

Social security numbers, which serve as permanent student identification numbers, 
must be entered on the admission application. Students who do not have a social 
security number should obtain one from their local Social Security Office. 

CREDENTIALS REQUIRED OF CERTAIN APPLICANTS 

High school graduates (see first category under Admission Requirements above) 
may be required to submit an official high school transcript received from the high 
school showing rank in graduating class, and an official report of the admission 
test score (ACT or SAT) received from the testing agency concerned. 

Teachers may be requested to submit a statement attesting to their employment. 

Students enrolled at other collegiate institutions may be requested to submit a 
statement of eligibility to return to the institution concerned. 



ADMISSIONS CHART 

Requirements for Admission to Undergraduate Curricula 

In addition to meeting all other admission requirements a nonresident beginning 
freshman applicant must rank in the top quarter of his or her graduating high 
school class if space is inadequate to admit all minimally qualified applicants. Un- 
less a higher average is indicated in the footnotes the required minimum transfer 
grade-point average is 3.25 (A = 5.0) for all curricula. 

College preparatory subject requirements indicated as Patterns I, II, III, and 
IV in the Admissions Chart beginning on the following page are required of all 
beginning freshman applicants, transfer applicants with fewer than 30 semester 
hours of baccalaureate credit by their desired date of entry, and all applicants to 
the College of Fine and Applied Arts. The subject patterns are described on page 19. 



36 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Subject Pattern 



Colleges and Curricula 


(See page 19.) 


COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 

Agricultural communications 
Agricultural industries 
Agricultural science 1 
Core curriculum with majors in: 2 

Agricultural economics (specify option) 

Agricultural mechanization 

Agronomy 

Animal science 

Dairy science 

General agriculture 

Horticulture 
Food industry 
Food science 
Forest science 

Human resources and family studies 
Home economics education 3 
Interior design 
Ornamental horticulture 
Restaurant management 

Teaching of agricultural occupations (high school level) 3 
Wood science 


Pattern 1 


Combined agricultural science— agricultural engineering 
(five-year program) 4 


Pattern IV 



1 See page 172 for minimum transfer average. 

2 Transfer applicants with 45 or more semester hours must indicate the desired major. 

3 Special requirements: Students must have a 3.5 (A = 5.0) grade-point average after 60 
semester hours. Continuation in this program beyond the sophomore year requires good 
standing or provisional status in teacher education. (See page 137.) 

4 The first three years are taken in the College of Agriculture. The fourth year is taken 
in either the College of Agriculture or the College of Engineering. The fifth year is taken 
in the College of Engineering. (See page 174.) Minimum transfer grade-point average is 3.5 
(A = 5.0). 



COLLEGE OF APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 

Health and safety education 1 (options in community health educa- 
tion, public safety education, and school health and safety edu- 
cation) 

Leisure studies (options in outdoor recreation, program specialist, 
recreation and park administration, and therapeutic recreation) 

Physical education 2 (options in bioscience, motor development, 
motor performance and sport, and social science of sport) 



Pattern V 



1 For those who plan to teach school health and safety education, continuation in this 
curriculum beyond the sophomore year requires good standing or provisional status in 
teacher education. (See page 137.) 

2 For those who plan to teach motor development or motor performance and sport, con- 
tinuation in this curriculum beyond the sophomore year requires good standing or provi- 
sional status in teacher education. (See page 137.) 

3 Students who enroll in the College of Applied Life Studies will be at a distinct disad- 
vantage if they have not satisfactorily completed at least one unit in both high school 
biology and high school chemistry. 



ADMISSION 



37 



Colleges and Curricula 



Subject Pattern 
(See page 19.) 



INSTITUTE OF AVIATION 

(Two-year certificate programs) 1 

Aircraft maintenance 

Aviation electronics 

Professional pilot' 

Combined flight-maintenance program 2 



Pattern I 



1 Special reguirements: Personal interview and special aptitude test reguired for oil 
curricula, except electronics. 

: A Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) physical examination is reguired before the 
first solo flight. 

3 Students enter aircraft maintenance curriculum. 



Pattern I 



COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND 
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Accountancy 

Business administration 

Economics 

Finance 

Curriculum unassigned 

(Temporary classification for students who have not selected a 
degree program. Selection must be made by the end of the 
sophomore year.) 



COLLEGE OF COMMUNICATIONS 

Advertising" 

News-editorial 2 

Radio-television" 



See page 235. 



Beginning freshmen are not admitted to this college. 

2 Minimum admission grade-point average is 4.0 (A = 5.0), but applicants with a lower 
average will be considered if they demonstrate strong career motivation and aptitude. 

Special reguirements: Complete 60 semester hours of undergraduate work. Possess a 
reasonable degree of typing ability. Applicants are reguired to submit a letter of career 
intent, letters of reference, accounts of media experience, and other evidence of interest 
in communications. 

* The radio-television curriculum was closed to admission in 1978-79; if it becomes avail- 
able for admission an announcement will be made in the admissions information which is 
sent to those reguesting applications. 



38 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Colleges and Curricula 


(See page 19.) 


COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 




Business education 


Pattern 1 


Early childhood education 1 




Education, general 2 




Elementary school teaching 1 




High school teaching 1, 3 




Preparation of teachers of moderately and severely handicapped 




persons 1,3 ' * 




Technical education specialties 1 





1 Minimum transfer grade-point average is 3.5 (A = 5.0). 

" Two-year curriculum for freshmen and sophomores who are uncertain of the specific 
curriculum in which they wish to major and for students with less than 60 semester hours 
of credit who wish to qualify for admission to a curriculum requiring junior standing in the 
College of Education. 

3 Enrollment limited to students with junior standing. 

4 Students who wish to enter the program must have had some prior experience with the 
moderately and severely handicapped. 



ADMISSION 



39 



Colleges and Curricula 



Subject Pattern 
(See page 19.) 



COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 

Aeronautical and astronautical engineering 

Agricultural engineering 

Ceramic engineering 

Civil engineering 

Computer engineering 

Computer science 

Electrical engineering 

Engineering mechanics 

Engineering physics 1 

General engineering 

Industrial engineering 

Mechanical engineering 

Metallurgical engineering 

Nuclear engineering 


Pattern IV"' 


Combined agricultural science— agricultural engineering 
(five-year program) 2 


Pattern IV'' 


Combined engineering-liberal arts and sciences 
(five-year program) 3 * 
(Specify curriculum. See page 268.) 


Pattern III 5 



1 A minimum grade-point average of 3.5 (A 5.0) in all subjects and a combined grade- 
point average of 3.5 in all courses in mathematics and physics are required for registration 
in advanced undergraduate physics courses. 

: The first three years are taken in the College of Agriculture. The fourth year is taken in 
either the College of Agriculture or the College of Engineering. The fifth year is taken in 
the College of Engineering. (See page 174.) 

3 Minimum transfer grade-point average is 3.5 (A = 5.0). Special requirements: Applicants 
must satisfy admission requirements of both the College of Engineering and the College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

4 The first, fourth, and fifth years are taken in the College of Engineering; the second 
and third years are taken in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. In general, transfer 
students with more than 75 hours of credit are ineligible for this program. 

Students entering engineering curricula without satisfactory proficiency in chemistry are 
required to take Chemistry 100 and receive no credit toward graduation. Also, the initial 
physics sequence assumes familiarity with such ideas as the vector nature of forces, 
simple calorimetry, and simple geometrical optics. Therefore, it is assumed that serious ap- 
plicants for engineering curricula have studied both chemistry and physics in high school. 



40 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Colleges and Curricula 



Subject Pattern 
(See page 19.) 



COLLEGE OF FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 

Architectural studies 1 


Pattern III 


Art and design curricula 2 ° 
Art education' 

Biocommunication arts (premedical illustration and design) 4 
Crafts 
General 2 
Graphic design 11 
History of art 
Industrial design 
Painting 
Sculpture 


Pattern II 


Dance' 

Teaching of dance 3, '' ' 

Landscape architecture 


Pattern 1 


Music, with majors in:' 

History of music 

Instrumental music 

Music composition 

Voice 
Music education 
Theatre 7 

Freshman program 8 

Professional studio in acting 

Comprehensive theatre 

Professional studio in theatre, 
design, and technology 
Urban and regional planning 9 ' 10 


Pattern II 



1 Transfers from other departments in the University must have a 3.25 (A ~ 5.0) cumulative grade- 
point average. 

2 All first-year students in art enter the general curriculum in art. After completing one year in the 
general curriculum students must select one of the more specialized art and design curricula. Transfer 
students with more than 30 semester (45 quarter) hours must designate one of the more specialized art 
and design curricula. 

3 Continuation in this curriculum beyond the sophomore year requires good standing or provisional 
status in teacher education. (See page 137.) 

4 The first two years are offered at the Urbana-Champaign campus by the Department of Art and De- 
sign; the last two are offered by the College of Associated Health Professions with programs at both the 
Urbana-Champaign and Chicago Medical Center campuses. 

"' Special requirement: 3.5 (A = 5.0) grade-point average after 60 semester hours. 

9 3.25 grade-point average required for transfers from other departments in the University and for 
continuation in art and design courses at the junior level. (See page 315.) 

7 Special requirement: qualifying audition and/or interview. See specific curricula requirements on 
pages 323, 329, and 335. 

8 Students are enrolled in this program for one year before qualifying for one of the three theatre op- 
tions: professional studio in acting; comprehensive theatre; and professional studio in theatre design and 
technology. 

'■' Beginning freshmen are not admitted to the urban and regional planning curriculum. Since students 
must have junior standing to be eligible to enter the program, beginning freshman applicants are advised 
to seek admission to the general curriculum in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and later attempt 
to transfer to the College of Fine and Applied Arts for enrollment in the urban and regional planning cur- 
riculum. Students at other institutions should follow a broad general education program as preparation 
for this curriculum. 

10 Students must have completed 60 semester hours of undergraduate college work and present a grade- 
point average of at least 4.0 (A — 5.0) at the time of entry. Applicants with less than a 4.0 average will 
be considered in special cases where strong career motivation and aptitude can be demonstrated. Addi- 
tional admission requirements may be imposed. 

11 Minimum grade-point average of 4.0 (A = 5.0) is required for admission and continuation in the 
graphic design curriculum and the biocommunication arts program. 



ADMISSION 



41 



Subject Pattern 



Colleges and Curricula 


(See page 19.) 


COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Combined sciences and letters— education program for mathe- 
matics teachers (See page 428.)' 

General (two-year program for freshmen and sophomores un- 
committed to a specified degree program and those who desire 
to complete preprofessional education requirements for com- 
munications, nursing, occupational therapy, pharmacy, social 
work, and urban and regional planning) (See page 11.) 

Human resources and family studies" 

Sciences and letters curriculum, including preprofessional prepa- 
ration for admission to Colleges of Associated Health Profes- 
sions, Dentistry, Law, Medicine, and Veterinary Medicine. Fields 
of concentration are listed on pages 12 and 13. 

Speech and hearing science 1 (A.B. program) 

Speech and hearing science II (B.S. program, for certification) 

Teacher education curricula for high school teaching (biology, 
chemistry, earth science, English, geography, mathematics, 
physics, social studies, speech) 

Teacher education curricula in foreign languages for both high 
school and elementary school teaching (French, German, Latin, 
Russian, Spanish) ' 


Pattern ll M 


Chemical engineering" 

Chemistry 

Geology 3 : ' 

Physics" 


Pattern III 10 


Combined engineering-liberal arts and sciences 
(five-year program) 3 


Pattern III 10 
(See College of 

Engineering on page 

39.) 



1 Minimum transfer grade-point average is 3.75 with 4.0 (A = 5.0) in mathematics courses; 
same averages required to remain in the program. 

" This curriculum is also offered in the College of Agriculture. 

3 Minimum transfer grade-point average is 3.5 (A •= 5.0). 

1 See also pages 439, 346, 441, 443, and 453. 
To remain in good standing, a student in this program must have achieved a cumula- 
tive college grade-point average of at least 3.65 by the completion of his or her junior 
year. Students who desire certification for work in the public schools can complete certifica- 
tion requirements by completing a Master of Science degree. 

I Continuation in these curricula beyond the sophomore year requires good standing or 
provisional status in teacher education. (See page 135.) 

' Special requirement: 3.5 (A = 5.0) grade-point average after 60 semester hours. 

s A minimum grade-point average of 3.5 (A — 5.0) in all subjects and a combined grade- 
point average of 3.5 in all courses in physics and mathematics are required for registration 
in advanced undergraduate mathematics and physics courses. 

After the second year, students in this curriculum must have and maintain at least a 
3.5 general grade-point average. A transfer student must present and maintain a corre- 
sponding record. 

" It is strongly recommended that students complete three or, if possible, four years of 
the same foreign language before entering the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

II Students must maintain a 3.5 general average, excluding military training, in order to 
be accepted by the department as juniors and seniors. Students with less than a 3.5 average 
will be considered on an individual basis if they demonstrate strong career motivation and 
aptitude. 



42 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Colleges and Curricula 



Subject Pattern 
(See page 19.) 



SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 1 

Social work 



See School of Social 
Work on page 449. 



1 Beginning freshmen are not admitted to this school. Since a student must have junior 
standing to be eligible to enter the School of Social Work, the beginning freshman appli- 
cant is advised to enroll in the general curriculum of the College of Liberal Arts and 
Sciences. 

Students may apply for admission after completion of 45 semester hours of college work, 
but they must have completed 60 semester hours of undergraduate work at time of entry. 

Special requirements: Complete 60 semester hours of undergraduate work. Possess a 
grade-point average of at least 3.75 (A = 5.0) and present evidence of interest in a pro- 
fessional career in social work; applicants with less than a 3.75 grade-point average will be 
considered on an individual basis if they demonstrate strong career motivation and aptitude. 



Precollege Programs 



PROGRAMS FOR FRESHMEN 45 

PROGRAMS FOR TRANSFER AND READMITTED STUDENTS 46 

PARENTS PROGRAM 46 

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION 46 



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PRECOLLEGE PROGRAMS 45 



PROGRAMS FOR FRESHMEN 

Each freshman Applicant accepting admission to the University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign for the fall semester is expected to participate in the Precollege 
Programs. The Precollege Programs include testing in the spring and academic 
advising and preenrollment for fall classes during June and July. The brochure, 
Precollege Programs for Beginning Freshmen, which fully explains the programs is 
sent to each admitted applicant. Freshmen entering in the fall semester who do not 
participate in the spring testing program and summer advance enrollment program 
must complete their required testing, academic advising, and class scheduling 
during New Student Week. Information about New Student Week activities is sent 
to all students before their arrival on campus. 

Precollege Programs are not available for freshmen entering the University during 
the spring semester; they must complete their required testing, academic advising, 
and registration during New Student Week, the week immediately preceding the 
st. 11 1 of classes. 



Testing 

During March, April, and May beginning freshmen who have been admitted to 
the fall semester must come to the Urbana-Champaign campus or the Chicago 
Circle campus to complete their required testing. The tests that must be taken 
during this one day on campus are: the School-College Ability Test to measure 
general ability in both verbal and mathematical areas and -placement tests in 
mathematics, chemistry, and foreign languages. These placement tests must be 
taken by admitted students if they had these subjects in high school but have not 
received college credit for them, and they intend to pursue these subjects either 
as required or elective courses at the University. Proficiency credit may also be 
granted for foreign language placement examinations. 

Placement tests are designed to help determine which course a student is best 
prepared to begin in a particular subject area. Several introductory-level courses 
are generally available to students in each subject area. It is to a student's advan- 
tage to enroll in a course which is neither too difficult nor too easy relative to his 
or her high school preparation. Placement test scores are used for initial place- 
ment and are not recorded on the student's official academic record. Requirements 
for placement testing vary by college and curriculum. The Precollege Programs 
brochure, sent to all admitted students, contains a full description of required and 
optional testing. 

Freshman students who fail to complete all required spring testing will be 
assessed a $25 late fee to take the tests during New Student Week if they are Illinois 
residents and their Notice of Admission to the University is dated prior to May 1. 

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign offers three general examina- 
tions of the College-Level Examination Program (CLEP) as an optional part of 
the Precollege Programs. These examinations in CLEP Social Sciences and His- 
tory, CLEP Humanities, and CLEP Natural Sciences also may be taken by eligible 
students during this one day of testing at Urbana-Champaign or Chicago Circle 
campuses. An explanation of CLEP examinations appears on page 52. 

Counseling 

The Psychological and Counseling Center offers optional services including the 
Self-Counseling Manual and individual or group counseling interviews to beginning 
freshmen who have completed the required testing. These services are intended to 
assist each new student in making the best possible use of the educational oppor- 



46 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



tunities provided by the University and in making wise educational and voca- 
tional decisions. 

With the aid of the Self-Counseling Manual students and their parents are able 
to understand the student's test results and to answer for themselves most of the 
questions freshmen commonly have. Use of the manual may indicate the appropri- 
ateness of further counseling; individual or group counseling interviews are avail- 
able by appointment at the Urbana-Champaign campus from April through July. 
A request form for such additional counseling is included in the manual. A sum- 
mary of decisions and recommendations, mutually arrived at in the counseling 
interview, is given to the student to transmit to the academic adviser. 

Academic Advising and Advance Enrollment 

Students who have completed the testing required by their college of enrollment 
may participate in the academic advising and Advance Enrollment Program con- 
ducted at the Urbana-Champaign campus in June and July. During the day that 
students are on campus for this program they meet with an academic adviser who 
assists them in selecting a schedule of courses for the fall semester which satisfies 
college and curriculum degree requirements. 

Since the results on the placement and/or proficiency tests are used by the col- 
leges and academic departments concerned to evaluate each student's achievement 
level and to assist the student in arranging his or her class schedule, freshmen must 
complete any testing required by their colleges before they can participate in the 
summer program. Students whose colleges have no required testing may participate 
in the summer program without having completed the spring testing program. 

Beginning freshmen who participate in the summer advance enrollment program 
have top priority in the scheduling of course requests for the fall semester and have 
a definite advantage in completing registration in the fall. Interested students also 
have the opportunity to audition for band and choral organizations on the day of 
their advance enrollment. 



PROGRAMS FOR TRANSFER AND READMITTED STUDENTS 

New transfer and readmitted students have the opportunity to advance enroll dur- 
ing the summer for the fall semester. These students receive details of the Advance 
Enrollment Program in a bulletin mailed with their Notice of Admission as well as 
a form to request participation in the program. 



PARENTS PROGRAM 

Parents are cordially invited to accompany their son or daughter on the day of 
advance enrollment. The University and the University's Dads and Mothers Asso- 
ciations conduct an orientation for parents to supplement their knowledge about 
the University and the Urbana-Champaign community. 



ADDITIONAL INFORMATION 

Questions concerning the Precollege Programs should be referred to: 
Precollege Programs Coordinator 
Office of Admissions and Records 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 
10 Administration Building 
Urbana, IL 61801 
Telephone: (217) 333-6427 



Special Opportunities 



ADVANCED PLACEMENT PROGRAM 49 

DEPARTMENTAL PROFICIENCY EXAMINATIONS 52 

COLLEGE-LEVEL EXAMINATION PROGRAM (CLEP) 52 

EDMUND J. JAMES UNDERGRADUATE HONORS PROGRAMS 54 

EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES PROGRAM 55 

FACILITIES AND SERVICES FOR PHYSICALLY 

HANDICAPPED STUDENTS 57 

ATTENDANCE IN UNIVERSITY COURSES BY ILLINOIS 

HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS 57 

EARLY ADMISSION PROGRAM 58 

DELAYED ADMISSION 59 

CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT 59 

STUDY AWAY FROM CAMPUS 59 

INDEPENDENT STUDY AND INDIVIDUALIZED PROGRAMS 59 



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SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 49 



Because of the comprehensive nature of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Cham- 
paign, arrangements for superior students differ among the various colleges and 
departments. Generally speaking, superior students are able to enter special courses 
or special sections of courses as freshmen and sophomores, and are encouraged as 
juniors and seniors to participate in special programs for majors in the different 
departments. For details of these various arrangements, see the descriptions given 
in the college sections of this catalog beginning on page 141. 



ADVANCED PLACEMENT PROGRAM 

The Advanced Placement Program, administered by the College Entrance Exami- 
nation Board, is designed for able high school students who are about to enter 
college and who wish to demonstrate their readiness for courses more advanced 
than those most frequently studied in the freshman year. Advanced classes are 
offered in many high schools in one or more of the following subjects: art studio, 
art history, English language and composition (examination available in May 
1980), English literature and composition, French language, French literature, 
German language (examination available in May 1980), German literature, Latin, 
Spanish language, Spanish literature, biology, chemistry, calculus, physics, music 
literature, music theory, American history, and European history. There is a na- 
tional examination in each subject, administered in May by the Educational Test- 
ing Service, which is designed to measure the competence of the student in terms 
of the point at which college study in that subject should begin. 

The examinations are prepared by joint national committees of high school and 
college teachers. They are graded by other national committees on the following 
basis: 5, high honors; 4, honors; 3, creditable; 2, pass; and 1, fail. The marked 
papers are sent to the university which the student specifies he or she will attend. 
Each department within the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign has the 
option of granting or not granting college credit and advanced placement on the 
basis of the board's grade or on the basis of the student's paper. The University 
encourages high schools and their outstanding students to participate in the pro- 
gram. 

A student transferring from an approved collegiate institution (i.e., one who has 
attempted 12 or more semester hours of transferable classroom course work), who 
has been allowed credit for the Advanced Placement Program by that institution 
and such credit* is so indicated on the official transcript of credits, is also allowed 
credit by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in the same amount as 
accepted by the previous institution. Application of transferred advanced placement 
credit toward graduation, however, is subject to approval by the dean of the stu- 
dent's college. 

The specific credit recommendations at the Urbana-Champaign campus for 
beginning freshmen, including students with less than 12 semester hours of trans- 
ferable classroom credit attempted at other collegiate institutions, are listed below. 

Assignment of credit in specific courses is dependent upon policies established by 
the individual department and the college and may be changed without prior notice. 

The coordinator of placement and proficiency testing, University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign, 307 Engineering Hall, Urbana, IL 61801, should be con- 
tacted for information about policy and procedural changes to the Advanced 
Placement Program. 

Art 

Art history 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for Art 111 and Art 112 (8 semester hours). 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 3 and below. 



50 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Art studio 

Portfolios must be submitted to the Department of Art and Design for an evalua- 
tion in all studio areas. 

English 

English language and composition 

Examination available in May 1980. 
English literature and composition 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for English 103 (3 semester hours) and Rhetoric 
105 (4 semester hours) and exemption from the University rhetoric requirement. 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 3 and 2. 

Foreign Languages 
French language 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for French 211 and French 215 (6 semester hours). 
Scores of 3 receive credit for French 211 (3 semester hours). 
Credit is not awarded for scores of 2. 

French literature 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for French 202 and French 215 (6 semester hours). 
Scores of 3 receive credit for French 202 (3 semester hours). 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 2. 

German language 

Examination available in May 1980. 
German literature 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for German 231 and German 211 (6 semester 

hours). 

Scores of 3 receive credit for Ger. 233 (3 semester hours). 

Credit will not be awarded for scores of 2. 

Latin 

Scores of 5, 4, and 3 receive credit and placement as follows: 

Virgil examination: 3 semester hours of credit and placement in Latin 201. 

Lyric examination: 3 semester hours of credit for Latin 201 and placement in 
Latin 202. 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 2. 

Spanish language 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for Spanish 209 (3 semester hours). 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 3 or below. 

Spanish literature 

Credit will be awarded for scores of 5 and 4 for either Spanish 200 or 215. 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 3 or below. 

Mathematics and Natural Sciences 

Biology 

Scores of 5 receive credit for Biology 110 and Biology 111 (10 semester hours). 
Scores of 4 receive credit for Biology 100 (4 semester hours) and Biology 101 (2 
semester hours) . 



SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 51 



Scores of 3 receive credit for Biology 100 (4 semester hours) and placement in 

Biology 101. 102, or 103. 

Credit will not be awarded for scores of 2. 

Chemistry 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive general chemistry lecture credit (6 semester hours) and 
placement in Chemistrv 122 or both 131 and 134. 

Scores of 3 receive general chemistry lecture credit (3 semester hours) and place- 
ment in Chemistry 102 and/or 109. Students should take the departmental general 
chemistry proficiency examination. 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 2. 

Mathematics 

Calculus AB 

Scores of 5, 4, and 3 receive credit for Mathematics 120 (5 semester hours) and 

Mathematics 131 (3 semester hours) and placement in Mathematics 141. 

Scores of 2 receive credit for Mathematics 120 (5 semester hours) and placement 

in Mathematics 130 or 131. 

Calculus BC 

Scores of 5, 4, 3, and 2 receive credit for Mathematics 120 (5 semester hours) 

and Mathematics 131 (3 semester hours) and placement in Mathematics 141. 

Physics 

Physics B 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for Physics 101 and Physics 102 (10 semester 

hours). 

Scores of 3 make students eligible to enroll in Physics 101 or take a proficiency 

examination for that course. If an A or B grade is earned in the course or on the 

proficiency examination, credit will be awarded for Physics 101 and Physics 102 

(10 semester hours). 

Scores of 2 make students eligible to take proficiency examinations in any of 

Physics 101, 102, 106, or 108. 

Physics C 

Scores of 5 and 4 will receive credit as follows: 

Part I — Mechanics: Physics 106 (4 semester hours). 

Part II — Electricity and Magnetism: Physics 107 (4 semester hours). 
Scores of 3 are handled as follows: 

Parti — Students may take a proficiency examination for Physics 106 or 
enroll in that course. 

Part II — Students may take a proficiency examination for Physics 107 or 
enroll in that course. 
Scores of 2 in Part I or Part II make students eligible, with the approval of the 
department, to take proficiency examinations in any of Physics 101, 102, 106, 107, 
or 108. 

For additional information or to arrange to take a departmental proficiency exam- 
ination, students should go to 233 Loomis Laboratory of Physics. 

Music 

Music literature 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for Music 110 (2 semester hours). 
Credit will not be awarded for scores of 3 or below. 

Music theory 

Credit will not be awarded for any scores. 



52 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Social Studies 
American history 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for History 151 and History 152 (8 semester 

hours). 

Credit will not be awarded for scores of 3 or below. 

European history 

Scores of 5 and 4 receive credit for History 111 and History 112 (8 semester 

hours) . 

Credit will not be awarded for scores of 3 or below. 



DEPARTMENTAL PROFICIENCY EXAMINATIONS 

Departmental proficiency examinations are offered in most University courses 
normally open to freshmen and sophomores. A student may take proficiency 
examinations in more advanced undergraduate courses on recommendation of the 
head or chairperson of the department and approval of the dean of the student's 
college. Departmental proficiency exams are administered in unscheduled individ- 
ual sessions or scheduled group sessions during the semester. Department offices 
can provide information regarding test date, place of administration, type of 
examination, and references which might be used in preparing for examinations. 
Course descriptions and prerequisites are listed in the Courses Catalog. Proficiency 
examinations are generally given without cost to the student, but a fee may be 
charged to defray the cost of proficiency examinations prepared by agencies outside 
the University. 

An undergraduate student who passes a proficiency examination is given credit 
toward graduation for the amount regularly allowed in the course, if it does not 
duplicate credit counted for admission to the University or credit earned through 
some other testing program, and if it is acceptable in the student's curriculum. No 
official record is made of failures in these examinations, but some departments 
may keep records to prohibit the student from retaking the examinations. General 
campus policy information regarding proficiency examinations can be found in 
the Code on Campus Affairs and Regulations Applying to All Students, which is 
available to each student at registration. 

Course credit is not awarded to new, readmitted, or continuous students on the 
basis of the Proficiency Examination Program (PEP) administered by the Ameri- 
can College Testing Program (ACT). 

Policies and procedures regarding placement and proficiency examinations, the 
College-Level Examination Program (CLEP), and the Advanced Placement Pro- 
gram are published in the brochure Placement and Proficiency Examinations 
1978-80, which is available to students, prospective students, and counselors at 
college offices or by writing to: Coordinator, Placement and Proficiency Testing, 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 307 Engineering Hall, Urbana, IL 
61801, telephone (217) 333-3490. 



COLLEGE-LEVEL EXAMINATION PROGRAM (CLEP) 

A minimum of 6 hours each in the humanities, social sciences, and natural sci- 
ences is required for graduation in all undergraduate curricula at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus. Some General Examinations of the College-Level Examination 
Program (CLEP) are administered by the Urbana-Champaign campus to offer 
students the opportunity to satisfy one or more of these general education re- 
quirements and to obtain up to 6 credit hours for each test successfully completed, 
dependent upon the policy of the student's college of enrollment. 



SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 53 



CLEP General Examinations in Humanities, Social Science and History, and 
Natural Science (subtests in biological science and physical science) are available 
to prospective students and enrolled students. College policies vary regarding the 
tests which are acceptable for credit and waiver of a requirement. At the Urbana- 
Champaign campus, credit is not awarded on the basis of scores from the CLEP 
General Examinations in English Composition or Mathematics or for any of the 
CLEP Subject Matter Examinations. 

Students who have earned transferable classroom credit or who have earned 
proficiency credit through some other examination program in any of the four areas 
of the CLEP General Examinations for which the Urbana-Champaign campus 
awards credit may not take the CLEP examination in the same area. Any of the 
CLEP General Examinations may be taken only once during an academic year by 
a continuing student. The charge for each examination is $7. 

Prospective students planning to enter in the fall semester may take CLEP 
examinations in the prior spring during the Precollege Testing Program. Those 
planning to enter in the spring semester may take the examinations beginning one 
month after the close of spring registration. Any individual may take CLEP exams 
at any CLEP National Testing Center designated by Educational Testing Service 
(ETS), Princeton, NJ 08540. Official score reports should be sent by ETS to: 
Coordinator. Placement and Proficiency Testing, University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign, 307 Engineering Hall, Urbana, IL 61801. The locations of the various 
CLEP National Testing Centers and the test administration dates can be ob- 
tained by writing to Educational Testing Service or by inquiring at most college 
and high school counseling offices. 

The scores of prospective students who take CLEP exams at UIUC will not 
be transferred to another institution unless these individuals have enrolled in and 
completed course work at the University. Some prospective students take CLEP 
exams in the Precollege Testing Program in the spring, but subsequently decide 
to decline admission to UIUC and enroll at another institution. In such cases, 
CLEP scores will not be sent by UIUC to the examinee or to the institution in 
which he or she enrolled. Students who are uncertain about attending UIUC should 
take CLEP tests at a National Testing Center to avoid this potential problem. 

CLEP test scores earned by Urbana-Champaign beginning freshmen, including 
students with less than 12 semester hours of transferable classroom credit attempted 
at other collegiate institutions, are evaluated for credit according to norms estab- 
lished for the campus. 

Transfer students who have earned 12 or more semester hours of transferable 
classroom credit at another single campus will automatically receive credit at 
UIUC for CLEP credit which is recorded on the official transcript from an ap- 
proved transfer institution. University policy regarding the acceptability of all 
CLEP credit for transfer purposes is subject to change without advance notice. 

Transfer students who have earned less than 12 semester hours of transferable 
classroom credit at another institution must request that an official copy of their 
scores be sent to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Total standard 
scores are needed for both the Humanities and the Social Science and History 
Examinations. Subtest standard scores are needed from the Natural Sciences 
Examination for Biological Science and Physical Science. All scores will be evalu- 
ated using the same standards which are applied to the scores of UIUC students. 

CLEP examination scores reported by the Defense Activity for Non-Traditional 
Education Support (DANTES) testing centers will be evaluated against the same 
criteria which are applied to continuing UIUC students. 

Additional information about CLEP examinations including credit and waiver 
policies for each college is published in the Placement and Proficiency Examinations 
1978-80 brochure, which is available on request from the coordinator of placement 
and proficiency testing at the address given above or by calling (217) 333-3490. 



54 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



EDMUND J. JAMES UNDERGRADUATE HONORS PROGRAMS 

The Office of University Honors Programs and the Campus Honors Council are 
generally responsible for coordination and supervision of undergraduate honors 
programs and awarding of academic honors on the Urbana-Champaign campus. 
The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign is affiliated with national and 
regional associations concerned with honors education at the college level: The 
National Collegiate Honors Council, and the Honors Council for the Illinois Area. 

Undergraduate Honors Programs, named for one of the University's distinguished 
presidents, Edmund J. James, provide a number of special curricular opportunities 
to academically talented undergraduate students. Designation as a James Scholar 
honors student is recognition by the University of extraordinary ability and achieve- 
ment. It entitles the student to certain academic privileges, including extended use 
of library facilities, and charges him or her with the responsibility of seeking sus- 
tained intellectual achievement throughout his or her undergraduate career. There 
is no monetary award associated with the designation, and students who need 
financial assistance should apply to the Office of Student Financial Aids. Admin- 
istrative coordination of all undergraduate honors programs is conducted by the 
Office of University Honors Programs. 

James Scholar honors students are characterized by outstanding academic rec- 
ords, high general aptitudes for college work, and reputations for seriousness of 
purpose, persistence, and self-discipline in educational endeavors. 

Students electing to participate in the program may enroll in any undergraduate 
curriculum; unusual academic arrangements are open to James Scholar honors 
students in all courses of study. These arrangements include provision of honors 
courses and sections, special seminars, and interdisciplinary colloquia. In addition, 
James Scholars are encouraged to pursue individual scholarly interests by means 
of independent study and research projects. 

Honors Credit Learning Agreements 

It is not expected that James Scholar honors students will take a full schedule of 
special courses ; however, an average of at least one honors activity each semester is 
expected. To encourage such sustained intellectual activity, a campuswide pilot pro- 
gram has been implemented in which the student may earn officially recognized 
honors credit in a regular undergraduate course. This is accomplished by means of 
a learning agreement between the student and the instructor in which the student 
agrees to undertake a special course-related project; successful completion of the 
project then earns the student transcript-designated honors credit for the course. 
This program is currently under study and may undergo some changes in the future. 

James Scholar Nomination Procedures 

Academic requirements for participation in the program are determined by the 
respective colleges. In general, undergraduates in most colleges may "self-nominate" 
into the program provided the decision is based on prior achievement, on high 
school and college faculty or administrative advice, and is accomplished prior to 
the terminal dates set for entry into academic programs leading to an honors degree. 
Students above a predetermined college selection index are automatically admitted 
as James Scholar Designates in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. (See page 
350 for further information regarding James Scholar honors students in Liberal Arts 
and Sciences.) Students may elect to leave the program or may be removed for 
failure to meet standards of academic performance in the various colleges. 

During summer advance enrollment, freshmen in most colleges will receive addi- 



SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 55 



tional information regarding ipecifii college programi leading to an honors degree, 
and at that time, in consultation with their advisers, may self-nominate into the 
program and select an honors course or plan other honors activities 

Although the honors program in each college will vary in detail, generally, in- 
coming freshmen electing to undertake an honors program will enter the University 
as James Scholar Designates. After completion of a period on campus, each desig- 
nated record will be reviewed by his or her college, and he or she will be either 
invited to continue as a full James Scholar honors student or advised to drop from 
the program on the basis of criteria developed by each college. Resident and trans- 
fer students wishing to self-nominate into the program should inquire at their 
college offices. 

James Scholar Recognition 

Successful performance for one year as a James Scholar honors student is recognized 
by the University Honors Council, Urbana-Champaign. This recognition is recorded 
on the student's University record as Edmund J. James Scholar (year). This pro- 
gram is described on page 54. 

Specific inquiries regarding the honors program of a college may be addressed 
to the college office in care of the honors dean. General information about campus- 
wide honors activities is available from the Director, University Honors Programs, 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 1205 West Oregojv Street, Urbana, 
IL 61801. 



EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES PROGRAM 

General Nature and Purposes 

The Educational Opportunities Program (EOP) at the University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign is one of several such programs at colleges and universities 
across the country. This program is designed to provide opportunities for a college 
experience to students who have historically been excluded from postsecondary 
education for a variety of reasons. A similar program exists at the Chicago Circle 
campus. 

Participants in the program, like many other students, receive financial support 
from federal loans and grants, Illinois State Scholarship Commission grants, and 
tuition waivers authorized by the University. Like other students, participants in the 
EOP also contribute toward their expenses through family contributions, summer 
and part-time employment, and loans. Financial aid also comes from private funds 
available to the University for this purpose. Supporting services for the program 
are provided by a combination of federal grants and University funds. 

Through the EOP, the University is attempting to do several important things: 

- Provide educational opportunities to students who otherwise might not even be 
able to consider undertaking a college-level program. 

- Provide diversity among the student population at the Urbana-Champaign cam- 
pus. 

- Develop educational practices and policies, both academic and administrative, 
which will assist and support such students and which may well benefit students 
generally. 

- Provide for those students not in the EOP the vital cultural and social experience 
of meeting, living, and learning with and from students from a different culture. 

- Provide and disseminate to other educational institutions and agencies informa- 
tion which will assist them in their efforts to address the needs of underrepre- 
sented students. 



56 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Admission Requirements 

Admission to the program is limited to applicants from Illinois who have had edu- 
cational or economic disadvantages and who fall into one of the following cate- 
gories : 

- Beginning freshmen who meet the high school subject-pattern requirements for 
the college and curriculum of their choice and who meet the high school rank- 
test score combination for this program. (This information may be obtained from 
the high school counselor.) 

- Students not meeting the above stated academic requirements may be considered 
for special admission even though they do not meet the high school subject-pattern 
requirements. For a student to be admitted on this basis, both the dean of the 
college involved and the director of admissions and records (or their designated 
representatives) must concur. 

Equivalent SAT verbal and mathematics scores are acceptable in lieu of the 
composite ACT score. It should be noted that in some curricula such as education, 
professional pilot, music, occupational therapy, etc., additional requirements must 
be met. (See Admissions Chart on pages 35 through 42.) 

Supportive Services 

The program of supportive services will endeavor to meet the wide range of needs 
of students in the EOP. Supportive services are designed to provide academic and 
nonacademic assistance as needed. The basic elements of the supportive services 
program are as follows: 

- Individual academic advising based upon information derived from the student's 
past records, test results, ability, and interests. The optimum class schedule and 
course selections will be determined by each student in consultation with special 
advisers in the various colleges. 

- Development of specially designed course offerings by various departments of the 
University, including basic courses in rhetoric, mathematics, and psychology. 

- Provision for the improvement of reading, writing, and study skills through ex- 
panded use of the Reading and Study Methods Clinic, the Writing Laboratory, 
and other sources of assistance. 

- Development of a faculty and student tutoring system to assist students when 
needed. The tutors help the students learn the substance of the material, as well 
as help them learn how to approach and master the subject. 

- Establishment of an office with trained staff to help and counsel students on the 
myriad problems and questions they face, including the complexities which arise 
from being part of a large and diverse university. 

- Development of programs for precollege orientation to enable the students to 
begin their college experience with greater awareness of what it means to be a 
student at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

- Specially trained staff to work closely with students to provide general assistance 
and counseling in a variety of areas: academic, social, personal, financial, and 



Application 

Applicants for participation in the program must submit completed application 
forms for admission to the University and arrange for their high school transcripts 
and test scores to be sent to the Office of Admissions and Records. University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 10 Administration Building, Urbana, IL 61801. 
Students must also complete the Financial Aid Form, the Illinois State Scholarship 



SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 



Commission application form, and the Basic Educational Opportunity Grant appli- 
cation. The Financial Aid Form from the University is mailed to all admitted 
students. 

Application forms and additional information about the program may be ob- 
tained from the Office of Admissions and Records. 



FACILITIES AND SERVICES FOR PHYSICALLY HANDICAPPED STUDENTS 

The Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services provides appropriate facilities 
and services for students with all causes and manifestations of physical disability: 
paraplegics, quadriplegics, post polio, cerebral palsy, visually and hearing impaired, 
and others. Services include physical therapy and functional training; counseling; 
transportation; occupational therapy and prosthetics; Braille, tape, and reader 
service ; and medical services. A very elaborate program of recreation and sports is 
also a part of the division's programming. 

Physically disabled students ordinarily live in University Residence Halls with 
all other students, attend all regular classes, and may pursue any curriculum that 
is physically and academically feasible. The requirements and procedures for ad- 
mission are the same as for all applicants. 

Applicants are encouraged to contact the Office of the Associate Director, Divi- 
sion of Rehabilitation-Education Services, University of Illinois at Urbana-Cham- 
paign. Rehabilitation-Education Center, Champaign, IL 61820, to request detailed 
information about services and the guidelines for arranging services. Applicants 
are also strongly encouraged to visit the campus and the Rehabilitation-Education 
Center in order to gain a general orientation to campus and effectively plan for 
their needs well in advance of matriculation. 



ATTENDANCE IN UNIVERSITY COURSES BY ILLINOIS 
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS 

Qualified Illinois high school students are permitted, while still in high school, to 
attend University classes for college credit. They may also enroll for college credit 
in correspondence and extramural courses offered by the Office of University Con- 
tinuing Education. 

To qualify for high school and University concurrent enrollment, students must 
be recommended by their high school principals and have approximately a 4.25 
(A = 5.0) grade-point average. Each case is considered on an individual basis. 
Academic advisement of these students is the responsibility of the University Honors 
Programs Office. Regular University tuition and fees are assessed for registration 
under this program. 

The courses taken by these selected students involve work over and above the 
secondary school curriculum. Grades and course credits will be recorded on the 
permanent University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign record of the student and 
will appear on any official transcript issued. If the student enters the University 
after graduating from high school the courses will be credited toward University 
graduation if applicable to the chosen degree. 

Students applying for admission or readmission under the provisions of this 
program should be prepared to submit the following materials upon request. 

- A $20 check or money order payable to the University of Illinois in payment of 
the nonrefundable application fee. 

- An application for admission or readmission to the University (not required of 
students enrolled under this plan in the immediately preceding semester or sum- 
mer session). 



58 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



- An official copy of the student's high school transcript covering all work com- 
pleted in high school and courses in progress, together with ACT or SAT test 
scores if available. Acceptance under this program does not guarantee later ac- 
ceptance as a degree candidate. 

- A letter of recommendation from the high school principal. This recommendation 
must include a statement of the University course or courses to be taken and 
certify that the program will supplement the completion of requirements for 
graduation from high school. 

Information and application papers for prospective students in this program may 
be obtained from the Associate Director, University Honors Programs, 1205 West 
Oregon Street, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Urbana, IL 61801. 

Students interested in correspondence study should write directly to the Director, 
Guided Individual Study, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 104 Illini 
Hall, Champaign, IL 61820, for their application instructions. It is suggested that 
students comply as nearly as possible with the semester system of study and apply 
at least two weeks prior to the beginning of any semester in which they wish to 
pursue correspondence study. For the summer months, applications should be sub- 
mitted no later than the middle of May. Regular University fees, as outlined on 
page 73, are assessed for these registrations. 

A separate undergraduate admission application is required if these students 
desire to attend the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign after high school 
graduation, or in the Early Admission Program described below. 



EARLY ADMISSION PROGRAM 

Initially introduced on the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign campus as 
one of two major experimental programs supported by the Carnegie Corporation, 
the Early Admission Program was approved by the University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign Senate as a permanent special educational opportunity effective with 
the 1976-77 academic year. The program is for mature high school students who 
are academically, socially, and emotionally prepared for college life and academic 
work at the collegiate level. 

Under the program, high school students meeting competitive University admis- 
sion requirements except receipt of the high school diploma are brought to the 
campus after their junior year, thus reducing the length of their combined high 
school and college education by at least one year. Although each application is 
treated as a special admissions case, prospective students in general must have 
completed the high school junior year, have earned approximately fifteen units 
toward the high school diploma, be in good academic standing, receive the recom- 
mendation of high school personnel able to evaluate their work, and satisfy the 
competitive University and college admission standards required of other students. 

Those accepted in the program are enrolled in regular four-year curricula and 
are otherwise treated as regular first-year students except that some special counsel- 
ing services are available to them. Early Admission Program students may take ad- 
vantage of such means as CLEP and proficiency and advance placement examina- 
tions to complete degree requirements in less than eight semesters. 

Students interested in applying for admission under this program should do so no 
sooner than the January preceding the fall term of planned entry: the admissions 
process must be delayed until that time so that the application can include the re- 
sults of work completed during the first semester of the student's junior year. How- 
ever, the application should be completed as soon as possible after the end of the 
fall term. Those admitted late may find their desired courses no longer available. 

For complete information contact: University Honors Programs Office, Attn.: 
Early Admission Program, 1205 West Oregon Street, University of Illinois at 



SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 59 



Urbana-Champaign, Urbana, [L 61801. The telephone number u (217) 333-1179 
(34)824. 

Parents and high school personnel will he interested to know that hased on over 
four vears of evaluation students in this program generally have performed as well 
academically as other students, have had approximately the same attrition rate as 
other students, and seem to have encountered no more personal or social problems 
than other students. 



DELAYED ADMISSION 

Beginning freshman applicants who have been approved for admission to the Col- 
lege of Liberal Arts and Sciences and the College of Fine and Applied Arts may 
request that their admission be delayed for a maximum of one year. Applicants 
who wish to consider this alternative should request further information from the 
Office of Admissions and Records at the time they accept an admission offer since 
the program is limited. 



CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT 

Students at Parkland College and the Urbana-Champaign Campus 

Students in good academic standing at Parkland College and at the University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign may concurrently enroll in courses offered by the 
opposite institution if such courses are not available at the student's primary cam- 
pus. Approval for concurrent enrollment must be obtained from the dean of stu- 
dents at Parkland College and the office of the college concerned at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus. 

Concurrent enrollees are part-time nondegree students who pay the tuition and 
fees regularly assessed at each institution in accordance with the amount of work 
taken. 



STUDY AWAY FROM CAMPUS 

The University permits students who have been enrolled on campus for at least a 
semester or summer session, with the approval of their adviser and the appropriate 
department and college offices, to undertake independent study away from campus, 
either in the United States or abroad. 

Colleges and departments may establish variable credit courses which permit 
such students to continue enrollment in the University upon payment of an appro- 
priate fee. Final determination of credit is made by the department and college 
concerned, on completion of the program of study. 

Overseas study programs which are offered by each college are described in the 
individual college sections of this catalog. 



INDEPENDENT STUDY AND INDIVIDUALIZED PROGRAMS 

In order to increase flexibility within established curricula to meet the special needs 
of students, the faculty of each department may establish a special course for inde- 
pendent study on or off campus, for experimentation, or for seminars on topics not 
treated by regularly scheduled courses. Requests for initiation of the course and 
suggestions for areas of study may be made by students or the course may be ini-. 



60 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



tiated by faculty members. Such courses may be offered with the approval of the 
faculty member involved and the department head. 

The various colleges may treat formal curriculum requirements with sufficient 
latitude to permit development of individualized programs while maintaining those 
aspects of the curriculum which are indispensable to the area of specialization being 
pursued. No prior administrative approval is required for such modifications. Fac- 
ulty members may establish a modified curriculum for special groups of students, 
or a student may initiate a request for curriculum modification. 



Student Services 



INFORMATION SERVICES 63 

COUNSELING SERVICES 63 

CAREER SERVICES 64 

EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES 64 

SPECIALIZED SERVICES 65 

UNIVERSITY AIDS FOR IMPROVING ACADEMIC PERFORMANCE . . .65 

MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES 66 

HOUSING 67 

ILLINI UNION 70 



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STUDENT SERVICES 63 



INFORMATION SERVICES 



Office of Admissions and Records 



Staff members in the Office of Admissions and Records, 177 Administration Build- 
ing (333-0302), provide admission counseling and general information about the 
University, including registration requirements, tuition and fees, identification 
cards, and student academic records. 



Advisers 

Every student has an academic adviser to provide information on college require- 
ments and programs of study. Academic deans, heads of departments, and other 
faculty members also devote much of their time to student advising. During ad- 
vance enrollment and registration, special advisers help students select courses and 
arrange class schedules. 

Student Assistance Center 

The Student Assistance Center in the lobby of the Student Services Building (333- 
4636) answers questions and offers information about the University. If a student 
does not know exactly where to find help, the center will refer the student to the 
proper department. The center also maintains a library of tape-recorded informa- 
tion on a wide variety of subjects. Tapes can be heard over the telephone by 
calling 333-2627 and asking for the specific subject. 



COUNSELING SERVICES 

Psychological and Counseling Center 

The Psychological and Counseling Center is located at 206 Student Services Build- 
ing (333-3704). Clinical and counseling psychologists provide students with pro- 
fessional counseling services to help them deal with personal problems and adjust 
to campus life. Special help is available for those who do not read as rapidly, con- 
centrate as well, or study as efficiently as they are capable of doing. The center 
sponsors several programs and workshops dealing with the special problems of 
students. 

Student Services 

Staff in the Student Services Office at 130 Student Services Building (333-0050) 
provide general services counseling to all students. Special counselors are available 
for students enrolled in the Educational Opportunities Program. This office also 
administers the emergency loan program and the Emergency Dean Service, to pro- 
vide students counseling and assistance 24 hours a day in the event of personal 
crises. 



Financial Aid 

Counselors at 420 Student Services Building (333-0100) provide information on 
the four main types of financial aid administered by the University — scholarships, 
grants, loans, and employment. Fundamental money management and employment- 
counseling and assistance are also available to all students, whether or not they 



64 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



have applied for financial aid. For a more complete description of financial aid, 
see page 89 of this catalog. 



CAREER SERVICES 

Career Development and Placement 

The Office of Career Development and Placement in 2 Student Services Building 
(333-0820) provides students a wide range of career-related services, including 
individual and group counseling, assistance on job search efforts, general informa- 
tional services, and help in identifying postgraduate employment opportunities. A 
Job Vacancy Bulletin is published biweekly to inform job seekers of available 
openings nationwide. The 2,000 volume Career Resource Center has occupational 
literature and directory information, job search aids, government career informa- 
tion, and special interest resources to assist women and minorities with career and 
life planning. Each year, the office sponsors many on-campus career seminars, con- 
ferences, and fairs of interest to the University community. Staff here also main- 
tain permanent credentials/recommendation files for students registering for this 
service. 



Health Professions Information 

The Health Professions Information Office at 2 Student Services Building (333- 
7079) provides advising and career counseling for students interested in dentistry, 
medicine, osteopathic medicine, optometry, pharmacy, and podiatry. This office 
maintains a complete collection of catalogs from U.S. health professional schools 
as well as information on foreign schools. A faculty evaluation service is provided 
for the prehealth professional major. Counselors are available on an appointment 
basis to advise students on the preprofessional curriculum and help them apply to 
professional schools. 

Psychological and Counseling Center 

The center, at 206 Student Services Building (333-3704), offers a number of voca- 
tional interest tests to help students select major fields of study and careers. Through 
review of test results and counseling sessions with the clinical psychologists, students 
can obtain information about their abilities, interests, and personalities. 

College Placement Offices 

Individual colleges and departments on campus sponsor their own job placement 
programs for majors. These offices provide employment counseling and job search 
training. Each office makes arrangements for employer representatives to conduct 
interviews on campus, and some departments furnish individual and group resume 
services. 



EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES 

Campus Programs and Services 

This office at 110 Student Services Building (333-7060) is the headquarters for 
registered student organizations. Information is available on over 600 student 



STUDENT SERVICES 65 



organizations, representing a wide variety of professional, social, recreational, ath- 
letic, and religious interests. Advisers for fraternities and sororities and the execu- 
tive directors of the Mothers and Dads Associations are also located here. 

Illini Union Board 

This board, located at 284 Illini Union (333-3660), directs cultural, educational, 
social, and recreational all-campus programs for students at UIUC. Programs in- 
clude regularly scheduled movies, noon-hour seminars, art lending libraries, im- 
port bazaars. College Bowl, and activity days. The Illini Union Board also sponsors 
the Block I group for football games, the Mother's Day Style Show, Dad's Day 
festivities, and the spring musical. Special programs and activities are scheduled for 
minority and international students. 



SPECIALIZED SERVICES 

Educational Opportunity Program 

Students who enter the University of Illinois under the auspices of the Educational 
Opportunities Program (EOP) are eligible for extensive academic services through 
this office, located at 130 Student Services Building (333-0054). Participants who 
evidence an academic need may receive individual or small group tutorial assistance 
in a host of disciplines. The EOP staff provides academic, financial, and career 
counseling for all EOP students. 

International Student-Staff Affairs 

The Office of International Student-Staff Affairs, 331 Student Services Building 
(333-1303), orients international students to study and life in the United States 
and at UIUC. The staff offers counseling on immigration and financial problems 
and issues documents for maintaining student status and passport validity. 

Veterans Affairs 

The Office of Veterans Affairs at 344 Student Services Building (333-0058) ad- 
ministers the GI Bill Educational Benefits Program and other veterans affairs 
programs. A tutorial referral service is also available to veterans. 

Women's Resources and Services 

Information and services primarily for women students are administered at 346 
Student Services Building (333-3137). Special programs include a comprehensive 
Women's Resource Directory, the Illini Symposia for Women, and Verdell Frazier 
Young awards for women who are continuing an interrupted education. Staff here 
have general information for re-entering students and maintain a library and re- 
source file of materials of concern to women. 



UNIVERSITY AIDS FOR IMPROVING ACADEMIC PERFORMANCE 

Reading and Study Methods Clinic 

Training in developmental and remedial reading and efficient study methods is 
available to students at the Reading and Study Methods Clinic, 219 Student Ser- 



66 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



vices Building (333-3707), a department of the Psychological and Counseling 
Center. Training in study methods and reading is accomplished primarily in small 
groups; however, individual training is provided when necessary and the student 
is referred for individual counseling if needed. 

Speech and Hearing Clinic 

The clinical facilities and services of the Speech and Hearing Clinic, 901 South 
Sixth Street (333-2231), are available for examination, consultation, and therapy. 
Free services are extended to University students who have impaired hearing, 
speech deviations, or language problems. Students may call for information, or 
they may be referred by instructors or other interested individuals. 

English Writing Clinic 

Any University student who has a writing problem (organization, punctuation, 
grammar, and usage) may consult the English Writing Clinic at 311 English Build- 
ing (333-1656). Office hours are posted and usually extend from 8:00 a.m. to 
12:00 noon and 1:00 to 4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. All work in the clinic 
is done in individual conferences and attendance is voluntary. Students may seek 
help on their own or they may be referred to the clinic by their instructors or by 
the deans of their colleges. 

Writing Laboratory 

Rhet. 103 (Writing Laboratory) is open to any Educational Opportunities Program 
(EOP) student in conjunction with regular rhetoric courses. Rhet. 103 is designed 
primarily as an adjunct to Rhet. 104, 105, and Sp. Com. Ill, 112. A student may 
enroll on his or her own initiative, be placed in the course on the basis of test 
scores, or be referred by a rhetoric instructor. 

The tutorial meets weekly and the student receives 1 semester hour of credit on 
a satisfactory/unsatisfactory basis. The tutorial is devoted to individual writing 
problems and may be repeated for a total of 2 semester hours of credit. 

Supportive Instruction 

Academic assistance is available to students in the Educational Opportunities Pro- 
gram (EOP) as described on page 55. Some departments have established special 
courses and/or special sections in existing courses for this purpose, and a faculty 
and student tutoring system has been developed. 



MEDICAL AND HEALTH SERVICES 

Students registered in University courses for residence credit at the Urbana-Cham- 
paign campus are assessed a Hospital-Medical-Surgical Insurance Fee for student 
health insurance and a McKinley Health Service Fee to cover the cost of medical 
and health services provided by the McKinley Health Center located on campus. 
See page 83 for a waiver of these fees. 

Health Service 

The McKinley Health Service fee supports the medical services available at the 
McKinley Health Center located on campus. Dependents are not eligible for care 
at the health center unless they are also enrolled students at the Urbana-Champaign 
campus. There are four basic types of care available at the McKinley Health Cen- 



STUDENT SERVICES 67 



ter: routine office care outpatient section', care requiring hospitalization (inpa- 
tient section . rate for injuries or acute illnesses (emergency room), and mental 
health care (outpatient clinic and inpatient hospitalization). 

Health service physicians are available for general medical care and advice 
while the student is on campus. They are experienced clinicians, most of them hav- 
ing practiced for years as family physicians. Students may consult the health service 
physician of their choice in his or her office by appointment. Care is similar to that 
offered by a private, general physician. A wide range of diagnostic tests is available 
to the health service physician, including laboratory- procedures, x-ray examinations. 
and electrocardiograms. A limited pharmacy provides drugs for students when 
they are under the care of a health service physician and when he or she orders 
prescription medication available from the pharmacy. 

The inpatient section of McKinley Health Center (McKinley Hospital) is a 
thirty-two-bed medical hospital owned by the University. It is fully accredited by 
the Joint Commission on Accreditation of Hospitals. The medical staff includes 
both community and health service physicians. 

A health service physician is available twenty-four hours a day to provide emer- 
gency care to students or employees injured on the job. 

Health service care provided by the McKinley Health Center does not depend 
on and is not reimbursed by any insurance plan the student may have. 

Group Health Insurance 

The University Insurance Plan provides worldwide hospital-medical-surgical cov- 
erage for students who have a free choice of any legally qualified hospital or licensed 
physician ( McKinley health services excepted). The coverage is provided on a 
semester basis and includes all holidays in the semester and the period between 
semesters. The policy provides hospital-medical-surgical insurance up to $50,000 
as defined in the insurance brochure furnished to each student during on-campus 
registration. It is also available from the University Insurance Office. 100 Admin- 
istration Building. 

SUMMER COVERAGE 

Students enrolled in the second semester who do not plan to attend the summer 
session may elect to extend the insurance for the entire summer vacation period 
by making application and paying the insurance fee to the Insurance Office. 100 
Administration Building, between April 1 and through the fifth day of instruction 
of the summer session. Coverage of the insured student's eligible dependents may 
also be extended for this period. Extension of coverage is also available following 
the first semester provided the application and premium are received within the 
first ten days of instruction in the second semester. 

EXEMPTION FROM THE INSURANCE FEES 

Students presenting evidence of equivalent medical insurance coverage will be ex- 
empted from payment of the insurance fee upon approval of a petition submitted 
to the University Insurance Office within the first ten days of instruction in any 
semester, or within the first five days of instruction in the summer session. This also 
may be accomplished in the Armory during on-campus registration. 

HOUSING 

Housing for students at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign is pro- 
vided in University residence halls, fraternities, sororities, private residence halls 
and homes, and cooperative houses. 



68 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Present regulations require that all single undergraduate men and women students 
live for the entire academic year in housing which is certified by the University, un- 
less the student reaches the age of twenty-one or achieves 60 semester hours of aca- 
demic credit by August 15 of the academic year. 

Housing which is certified includes University residence halls, fraternities and 
sororities, and privately owned housing which meets University standards. Within 
this system, there is a wide range of rates and services offered. Room visitation 
guidelines subject to the desires of the housing operator and dependent upon 
parental consent are determined by student vote in each housing unit or section. 

Information about all types of housing is given in greater detail in a brochure, 
Student Housing, which is mailed to each student with the Notice of Admission 
to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. If additional information is 
needed, the student may write to the Housing Information Office, University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 420 Student Services Building, 610 East John 
Street, Champaign, IL 61820. 

Students and parents are encouraged to visit the Housing Information Office to 
discuss housing arrangements with a housing consultant. Office hours are main- 
tained from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through 
Friday, except on all-campus holidays. 

University Policy on Nondiscrimination in Housing 

In the rental of housing which is University-owned or University-certified, or of 
uncertified housing (apartments, uninspected rooming houses, etc.) which is listed 
with the Housing Information Office, the University of Illinois policy on nondis- 
crimination shall be followed. 

The University makes every effort to assure that accepted listings include only 
those owners or managers who comply fully with its nondiscriminatory housing 
policy. To implement this policy, the chancellor has appointed a Housing Dis- 
crimination Committee, consisting of eight staff and two student members. A 
member of the chancellor's staff and a member of the Housing Division staff serve 
as ex officio members. This committee is charged with overall concern for the Uni- 
versity's policies on nondiscrimination as they affect the Urbana-Champaign cam- 
pus. 

If anyone has any reason whatsoever to believe that an owner or manager of 
certified housing or any other listed housing has illegally discriminated against an 
individual, this information should be communicated directly to the secretary of 
the Housing Discrimination Committee or to any other member of the committee. 
Names of the current members of the committee may be obtained from the Housing 
Information Office, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 420 Student 
Services Building, 610 East John Street, Champaign, IL 61820. 

University Residence Halls 

University-owned residence halls are planned to provide each student with the 
best possible living and learning conditions. High scholarship standards are en- 
couraged. Student government experiences, intellectual and cultural programs, 
social programs, recreational facilities, and association with trained residence hall 
staff members provide opportunities for sound academic and social development. 

Approximately 8,700 men and women live in University residence halls. Any 
single undergraduate student qualified to enter the University may apply for resi- 
dence hall accommodations. Room assignments are made in accordance with the 
University of Illinois policy on nondiscrimination. 

University residence halls are located at points convenient to most areas of the 
main campus. Individual halls accommodate from 250 to 650 students, largely in 



STUDENT SERVICES 69 



rooms for two persons, although then' are some single and triple rooms. Residence 

halls offer a room-and-board plan, with twenty meals served each week, but room- 
only contracts are available in two halls. Rates per person for room and hoard for 
the 1979-80 academic year were $1,710 for a double accommodation, plus $64 per 
person in the four newest halls. These rates are subject to change, and continuing 
inflation will most likely require future upward adjustments. Generally, rates have 
been increased annually to meet increased operating costs. 

A University residence hall contract card and an assignment card are sent to 
each student who is accepted for admission. The completed cards should be returned 
promptly if the student desires University residence hall accommodations. 

Privately Owned Certified Housing 

Privately owned houses accommodating from five to sixty students are available. 
Some offer room and board : others provide a room only or a room with kitchen 
privileges. Other houses offer a cooperative work plan. In 1978-79. rates in these 
units varied from approximately $1,700 to $1,950 for room and board. A room with 
kitchen privileges generally costs from $70 to $115 per month. Houses with coopera- 
tive work plans required about seven hours of work per week and charged from 
$840 to $1,000 for room and board for the 1978-79 academic year. 

Privately owned residence halls, ranging from large, coeducational room and 
board halls to small, supervised, suite-living arrangements, are also available. In 
1978-79. rates ranged from approximately $1,800 to $2,400 for the academic year, 
depending on the type of accommodations selected. 

A list of these accommodations is available from the Housing Information Office. 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 420 Student Services Building, 610 
East John Street. Champaign. IL 61820. Students and parents visiting the campus 
to make housing arrangements are encouraged to consult the staff at this office. 

Sororities 

Membership in sororities is by invitation. Invitations are issued following formal 
and/or informal rush parties. In most cases, upper-class students pledged by sorori- 
ties move into the chapter house of their choice at the beginning of the following 
semester. Freshmen pledged to sororities usually move into the house at the begin- 
ning of the sophomore year. 

The major formal rush occurs in the fall, with informal rush periods in the 
winter and spring. The dates for the rush periods and a description of the kinds 
of rush may be obtained by writing the Panhellenic Council. University of Illinois 
at Urbana-Champaign. 274 Illini Union South. Urbana. IL 61801. 

Fraternities 

There are forty-nine nationally affiliated fraternities with approximately 3,000 
members at the Urbana-Champaign campus. These fraternities have living ac- 
commodations for most of their members, with an average occupancy of fifty men. 
The opportunity for membership in a fraternity exists whether the student lives in 
a fraternity house or not. Costs for room and board in fraternity houses vary, but 
are not significantly greater than those in other housing facilities. 

The fraternity rush period for high school seniors normally occurs in April, 
beginning on a Friday evening and extending through Sunday afternoon. During 
this time, prospective members may visit various fraternity chapters which they 
have selected. 

Information on fraternities and registration forms for the formal rush weekend 
are sent to eligible students after they have been admitted to the University. 



70 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



After the spring rush weekend, men may also participate in informal rushing 
and pledging at other times during the summer and the school year. Additional 
information on fraternities may be obtained from the Interfraternity Council, Uni- 
versity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 274 Illini Union South, Urbana, IL 
61801. 



Housing for Student Families 

There are approximately 1,000 University-owned apartments, some of which are 
available to undergraduate students under a priority system. There are also a 
variety of privately owned housing facilities in the community. An application 
brochure for University-owned apartments can be obtained by writing to the 
Family Housing Office, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 1902a Orchard 
Street, Urbana, IL 61801. 

A listing of privately owned furnished and unfurnished apartments with rental 
rates, distance to campus, etc., is available for review in the Housing Information 
Office, 610 East John Street, Champaign, IL 61820. 

Generally, March 15 to July 1 and November 1 to December 15 are considered 
the most desirable times to visit the campus to arrange for apartment accommoda- 
tions for the first and second semesters, respectively. 

The following price ranges for furnished and unfurnished apartments reflect 
local housing costs. 

One- and two-room units — $130-$ 190 per month 
Three-room units (one bedroom) — $160-$270 per month 
Four rooms and larger (2 and 3 bedrooms) — $215-$380 per month 



ILLINI UNION 

The Illini Union is a center of services and activities on campus. It provides stu- 
dents opportunities to organize, develop, and enjoy a wide variety of extracurricu- 
lar programs. It is a common meeting ground for the entire University community, 
serving students, faculty, staff, guests, and visitors to the University. 

The Union has a cafeteria, snack bar, two dining rooms, a vending room, bowl- 
ing lanes, billiards room, art gallery, browsing library, two bookstores, a campus 
information desk, ticket box office, University lost-and-found, checkrooms, lounges, 
guest rooms, a travel center, and numerous multipurpose rooms for entertainment, 
luncheons, dinners, and presentations. The Illini Union also has special facilities 
for conferences, short courses, and meetings sponsored by University departments. 



Student Costs 



STUDENT EXPENSES 73 

TUITION AND FEES 73 

INSTALLMENT PLAN FOR PAYING TUITION, FEES, 

AND HOUSING CHARGES 77 

REFUNDS 78 

EXEMPTIONS AND WAIVERS OF TUITION AND FEES 80 

SPECIAL FEES 84 




_ 



t- ' 










-Y 






m 




» 






STUDENT COSTS 73 



STUDENT EXPENSES 

The average cost for an Illinois resident enrolled for two semesters as a full-time 
undergraduate student at the Urbana-Champaign campus is $3,806; for a non- 
resident it is $5,074. Although these costs can be expected to increase because 
of inflation, the budget in Table 2 gives a breakdown of average expenses which 
can be used for planning purposes. This budget does not include expenses 
for major items of clothing or for recreation which vary widely for individual 
students. Expenses cited for textbooks and school supplies may run somewhat 
higher for students enrolled in fields of study such as art, architecture, and engi- 
neering. 

Students have the opportunity to pay tuition, fees, and University residence hall 
charges on an installment basis as explained on page 77. 

Lack of money need not prevent students from continuing their education, but 
it is important that they investigate various possibilities for assistance and apply at 
the right time and in the proper manner as explained in the financial aid section 
of this catalog, beginning on page 89. 

Table 2: Estimated Undergraduate Student Expenses for One Academic 
Year for a Full Program of Study, (Subject to Change) 1 

Illinois Non- 

Residents Residents 

Tuition $ 634 $1 ,902 

Service Fee 1 64 1 64 

Hospital-Medical-Surgical Insurance Fee 38 38 

McKinley Health Service Fee 80 80 

Textbooks and other school supplies 250 250 

Meals and housing (includes $1,710 for double room and board, $8 
Residence Hall Association dues, and money for Sunday evening 
meals and meals during fall and spring registration which are not 

provided by University residence hall contracts) 1,898 1,898 

Travel allowance (to and from home) 120 1 20 1 

Personal expenses (includes cost of clothing maintenance, and personal 

care and expenses at moderate level) 640 640 



Total, two semesters $3,824 $5,092 



An additional $120 travel allowance must be provided for students from states not 
contiguous to Illinois. 

TUITION AND FEES 

Tuition and fees for students enrolled in terms of different lengths at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus are given in Table 3. These amounts are subject to legislative 
approval. These charges are for students registered on campus and are assessed on 
the basis of their college of enrollment (undergraduate, graduate, or professional 
college), their classification as a resident or nonresident of Illinois, and their credit 
range, which is determined by the total number of semester hours of credit and/or 
graduate units of credit for which students are enrolled. 

Credit for undergraduate course work is counted in semester hours. A full-time 
undergraduate student is one who is registered for 12 or more semester hours — 
Range 1 in the semester fee schedule shown in Table 3. 

Credit for graduate work is counted in units, and for fee assessment purposes 1 
unit is equivalent to 4 semester hours. 



74 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Table 3: Undergraduate, Graduate, Law, and Veterinary Medicine, 
Tuition and Fees (Subject to Change) 1 



SEMESTER 


Full Program 


Partial Programs 




Range 1 


Range II 


Range III 


Range IV 




12 semester hours 


Above 5 but less 


Above through 


credit 




and above 


than 12 semester 


5 semester hours 


only 




3 units and above 


hours 
Above 1 V 4 but 
less than 3 units 


Above through 
1 % units 


Resident 




Illinois Non- 


Illinois Non- 


Illinois Non- 


and non- 


Undergraduate 


resident resident 


resident resident 


resident resident 


resident 




. $317 $951 


$216 $648 


$116 $348 


$ 58 


Service Fee 


82 82 


56 56 


23 23 


14 


Hospital-Medical-Surgical 








Insurance Fee 


19 19 


19 19 


19 19 


19 


McKinley Health Service 










Fee 


40 40 


40 40 


40 40 


40 


Total 


. $458 $1,092 


$331 $763 


$198 $430 


$131 



Illinois Non- 
Graduate and Law resident resident 

Tuition $340 $1 ,020 

Service Fee 82 82 

Hospital-Medical-Surgical 

Insurance Fee 19 19 

McKinley Health Service 

Fee 40 40 

Total $481 $1,161 



Illinois 
resident 
$232 
56 

19 

40 
$347 



Non- 
resident 
$696 
56 

19 

40 
$811 



Illinois 
resident 
$123 
23 

19 



Non- 
resident 
$369 
23 

19 



Resident 
and non- 
resident 
$ 62 
14 

19 

40 

$135 



Illinois 
Veterinary Medicine resident 

Tuition $430 

Service Fee 82 

Hospital-Medical-Surgical 

Insurance Fee 19 

McKinley Health Service 

Fee 40 

Total $571 $1,431 



Non- 
resident 
$1,290 
82 

19 

40 











Resident 


Illinois 


Non- 


Illinois 


Non- 


and non- 


resident 


resident 


resident 


resident 


resident 


$292 


$876 


$153 


$459 


$ 77 


56 


56 


23 


23 


14 


19 


19 


19 


19 


19 


40 


40 


40 


40 


40 


$407 


$991 


$235 


$541 


$150 



1 Separate tuition and fee schedules for students in the Executive MBA Program and the 
Schools of Basic Medical Sciences and Clinical Medicine are available from the Fee Assess- 
ment Office, 100 Administration Building, telephone (217) 333-4381. 



STUDENT COSTS 



75 



Table 3 (cont.) 

EIGHT- WEEK 
SUMMER SESSION 



Undergraduate 

Tuition $159 

Service Fee 

Hospital-Medical-Surgical 

Insurance Fee 

McKinley Health Service 

Fee 

Total 



Full Program 


Partial Programs 




Range 1 


Range II 


Range III 


Range IV 


6 semester hours 

and above 

iy 2 units 

and above 


Above 2y 2 but 

less than 6 

semester hours 

Above % but less 

than 1 y 2 units 


Above through 

2y 2 semester 

hours 

Above through 

% unit 


credit 
only 


Illinois Non- 
resident resident 


Illinois Non- 
resident resident 


Illinois Non- 
resident resident 


Resident 
and non- 
resident 


$159 $477 
44 44 


$108 $324 
33 33 


$ 58 $174 
14 14 


$ 29 
9 


19 19 


19 19 


19 19 


19 


40 40 


40 40 


40 40 


40 


$262 $580 


$200 $416 


$131 $247 


$ 97 



Illinois Non- 
Graduate and Law resident resident 

Tuition $170 $510 

Service Fee 44 44 

Hospital-Medical-Surgical 

Insurance Fee 19 19 

McKinley Health Service 

Fee 40 40 

Total $273 $613 



Illinois 
resident 



Non- 
resident 
$116 $348 

33 33 



19 
40 



Illinois 
resident 



Non- 
resident 
$ 62 $186 

14 14 



19 

40 



19 
40 



$135 $259 



Resident 
and non- 
resident 
$ 31 
9 

19 

40 



$ 99 



Illinois 
Veterinary Medicine resident 

Tuition $215 

Service Fee 44 

Hospital-Medical-Surgical 

Insurance Fee 19 

McKinley Health Service 

Fee 40 

Total $318 













Resident 


Non- 


Illinois 


Non- 


Illinois 


Non- 


and non- 


jsident 


resident 


resident 


resident 


resident 


resident 


$645 


$146 


$438 


$ 77 


$231 


$ 39 


44 


33 


33 


14 


14 


9 


19 


19 


19 


19 


19 


19 


40 


40 


40 


40 


40 


40 


$748 


$238 


$530 


$150 


$304 


$107 



76 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Table 3 (cont.) 



TWELVE-WEEK SUMMER TERM (SOCIAL WORK AND INSTITUTES 
AND ELEVEN-WEEK SUMMER LAW PROGRAM) 2 



Full Program 



Range I 

semester hours 
and above 
2 units and 
above 



Illinois 
Undergraduate resident 

Tuition $21 1 

Service Fee 

Hospital-Medical-Surgical 

Insurance Fee 

McKinley Health Service 

Fee 



64 



19 



40 



Non- 
resident 
$633 
64 

19 

40 



Total 



$334 $756 $247 



Partial Programs 



Range II 

Above 4 but less 
than 9 semester 

hours 

Above 1 but less 

than 2 units 



Illinois Non- 
resident resident 
$144 $432 
44 44 



19 
40 



19 

40 



$535 



Range III 

Above through 

4 semester hours 

Above through 

1 unit 



Illinois Non- 
resident resident 
$ 77 $231 
23 23 



19 
40 



19 
40 



Illinois Non- 
Graduate and Law resident resident 

Tuition $227 $681 

Service Fee 64 64 

Hospifal-Medical-Surgical 

Insurance Fee 19 19 

McKinley Health Service 

Fee 40 40 

Total $350 $804 



Illinois Non- 
resident resident 
$155 $465 
44 44 



19 
40 



19 
40 



$258 $568 



$159 $313 



Illinois Non- 
resident resident 
$ 82 $246 
23 23 



Range IV 

credit 
only 



Resident 
and non- 
resident 
$ 39 
14 

19 

40 



19 
40 



19 
40 



$164 $328 



$112 

Resident 
and non- 
resident 
$ 41 
14 

19 

40 



$114 



Students registered in either one of the five and one-half week summer law terms pay 
one-half of the tuition and service fee established for the eleventh-week term, rounded to 
the next higher even dollar, and one-half of the credit amounts indicated apply in Ranges 
I, II, and III. They are assessed the same Hospital-Medical-Surgical Insurance Fee and 
McKinley Health Service Fee applying to registrants in the eight-week summer session. 



STUDENT COSTS 



77 



Table 3 cont. 

FIVE AND ONE-HALF WEEK SUMMER SENIOR 
VETERINARY MEDICINE PROGRAM 

Full Pro»i am 




Information concerning the payment of tuition, fees, and housing charges on the 
installment basis, refunds of tuition and fees for students withdrawing from the 
University or reducing their registration to a lower credit range, and the require- 
ments for tuition and fee waivers and exemptions follows Table 3. 

Prospective and currently enrolled students should be aware that the tuition and 
fees published in this catalog may be changed without prior notice. Current infor- 
mation about tuition and fee charges for any academic term including fees for 
flight instruction and special programs, waivers and exemptions, and refunds is 
available from the Fee Assessment Office, 100 Administration Building, telephone 
(217) 333-4381. 

Application Fee 

Each applicant for admission or readmission to the University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign must submit with his or her application a nonrefundable application fee 
of $20. Information about exemptions and waivers of the application fee is found on 
page 81. This fee is used to help defray processing costs and is nonrefundable to 
both approved and denied applicants who submit partial as well as complete appli- 
cations prior to the date all spaces are filled in the college and curriculum of their 
choice. Application fees will be returned to students applying for admission to 
programs for which applications are not being considered either because all spaces 
are filled or the desired program is not being offered. 



INSTALLMENT PLAN FOR PAYING TUITION, FEES, 
AND HOUSING CHARGES 

An installment plan for the payment of tuition and fees, single student residence 
hall charges, and flight instruction fees is available to students enrolled on campus. 
The installment plan does not apply to registration in extramural, correspondence, 



78 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



and intercession courses, or to specific students for whom this privilege has been 
denied. 

The installment plan for the payment of tuition and fees, residence hall charges 
(single student housing only), and flight instruction fees requires that charges for 
each semester be collected in three installments, the first payable during the first 
ten days of instruction and the remaining installments payable in each of the two 
following months. One-half of the summer session charges is payable during the 
first ten days of instruction with the remainder payable during the following month. 

Students electing the installment plan for the payment of tuition and fees, flight 
instruction fees, and/or residence hall charges are assessed a finance charge of 1 
percent of the amount deferred or a minimum charge of $2, whichever is greater. 

Students who have been permitted to pay their tuition and fee charges on the 
installment basis and later withdraw from the University or reduce their registra- 
tion to a lower credit range after the established refund deadline date for an 
academic term are liable for the full amount of tuition and fees assessed. 

An installment payment of tuition and fees, residence hall charges, and/or flight 
instruction fees, and other charges to a student account are delinquent on the 
first day of the month following the date that payment is due. 

A delinquent service charge of 1 percent per month or a minimum monthly 
charge of $1, whichever is greater, is added to delinquent student accounts. The 
delinquent service charge is applied to all items charged to the student account 
and for which payment is delinquent. 



REFUNDS 

Cancellation of Registration 

Students who sign and return their registration agreement and later decide not to 
attend the University may cancel their registration before the first day of classes; 
they will not be assessed tuition and fee charges. 

Withdrawal from the University 

A student who has been charged tuition and/or fees for any academic term and 
later withdraws from the University for reasons other than active military service 
or other approved national defense service, during any refund period, shall be 
assessed a nonrefundable charge in the amount of one-half of the service fee plus 
the Hospital-Medical-Surgical Insurance Fee and the McKinley Health Service Fee 
(rounded if necessary to the next higher even dollar) or $30, whichever is greater. 
The student who withdraws continues to be covered by the health insurance pro- 
gram and is eligible to receive McKinley Health Center services, if fees for insur- 
ance and health services were paid, until the first day of on-campus registration for 
the next term. For students who have not paid these fees, the nonrefundable charge 
shall be reduced by the amount of the appropriate fee(s). 
Refund periods are as follows: 

- In a semester, twelve-week term, or eleven-week summer law program, full re- 
fund, except for the nonrefundable charge, during the first ten days of instruc- 
tion; no refund thereafter; 

- In an eight-week summer session, full refund, except for the nonrefundable 
charge, during the first five days of instruction; no refund thereafter; and 

- For University terms of different lengths, refund periods are determined propor- 
tionately in accordance with the above principles. 

In case of extenuating circumstances, such as medically documented serious ill- 
ness or injury, exceptions to these refund periods may be made by the director of 



STUDENT COSTS 79 



admissions and records. The petition form that must be submitted to request a 
refund after the deadline date is available at the Fee Assessment Office, 100 Ad- 
ministration Building. 

Withdrawal for Military and Other National Defense Service 

Special refunds are authorized students who withdraw to enter active duty in the 
armed forces or other approved national defense service as described in the Code 
on Campus Affairs and Regulations Applying to All Students. 

Reduction of Program 

Students who have paid tuition and/or fees and who reduce their registration to 
a lower credit range receive a refund of the full amount of the difference in tuition 
and fees specified for such schedules provided the change is made during the 
periods designated above for refund of tuition and fees in case of withdrawal from 
the University. Thereafter, no refund is allowed. 

In case of extenuating circumstances, such as medically documented serious ill- 
ness or injury, exceptions to these refund periods may be made by the director of 
admissions and records. The petition form that must be submitted' to request a 
refund after the deadline date is available at the Fee Assessment Office, 100 Ad- 
ministration Building. 

Incomplete Registration 

A postregistration statement of tuition, fees, and other charges is mailed on the 
first day of instruction to students who signed and submitted a Registration Agree- 
ment by the close of on-campus registration. A student's registration is not complete 
until the Office of Business Affairs has received the postregistration statement with 
the appropriate payment by the due date indicated on that statement. 

Students who fail to complete their registration must pay the nonrefundable 
charge in the amount of one-half of the Service Fee plus the Hospital-Medical- 
Surgical Insurance Fee and the McKinley Health Service Fee or $30, whichever 
is erreater. 

Visitors 

Persons registered as visitors who desire to withdraw receive a full refund of the 
visitor's fee, if originally charged, provided they make a personal request for a 
refund at the Office of Admissions and Records during the first ten days of instruc- 
tion in a semester and during the first five days of instruction in an eight-week 
summer session: thereafter no refund is allowed. 

Flight Training 

A student who withdraws from a flight training course receives a refund of the full 
flight training fee during the first ten days of instruction in a semester or the first 
five days of instruction in the eight-week summer session ; thereafter no refund is 
allowed. 



SEAL Fund (Students for Equal Access to Learning) 

Students registered on campus pay a $2 fee during each registration to supplement 
existing financial aid for needy students. During the first and second semesters, a 



80 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



refund is available at the Office of Business Affairs to those students who do not 
desire to participate, beginning with the second week of instruction and ending 
two weeks later. Refunds for the summer session begin with the third week of 
instruction and end one week later. Thereafter, no refund is allowed. 

Student Organization Resource Fee (SORF) 

Students registered on campus pay a $3 fee during each registration to support 
the Student Legal Service and to help fund programs and/or services of registered 
organizations. During the first and second semesters, a refund is available at the 
Office of Business Affairs to those students who do not desire to participate, begin- 
ning with the fifth week of instruction and ending two weeks later. Refunds for 
the summer session begin with the second week of instruction and end one week 
later. Thereafter, no refund is allowed. 



EXEMPTIONS AND WAIVERS OF TUITION AND FEES 

Under certain conditions students are eligible for exemptions and/or waiver of 
their tuition and fees. Appearing below are the available waivers and exemptions 
and the conditions under which they are granted. Students are urged to consult 
the Fee Assessment Unit at 100 Administration Building if they feel they qualify for 
any of them. 

Unless otherwise exempted by Board of Trustees authorization, the payment of 
tuition and fees is required of academic employees of the University or allied 
agencies under appointment for less than 25 percent of full-time services, and of 
nonacademic employees under appointment for less than 50 percent of full-time 
services. 

For tuition and fees assessment purposes, a staff appointment must be to an 
established position for a specific amount of time and a salary commensurate with 
the percentage of time required, and it must require service for not less than three- 
fourths of the academic term. Specific dates marking completion of service for 
three-fourths of the term are established by the chancellor or his designee. Staff 
tuition and fees privileges do not apply to students employed on an hourly basis in 
either an academic or nonacademic capacity, or to persons on leave without pay. 

University employees appointed to established civil service positions whose rates 
of pay are determined by negotiation, prevailing rates, and union affiliation are not 
considered as paid on an hourly basis and are entitled to the same tuition and fees 
privileges accorded to other staff members under the regulations. 

Students who resign their staff appointment, or whose appointment is cancelled, 
before rendering service for at least three-fourths of the term, become subject to the 
full amount of the appropriate tuition and fees for that term unless they withdraw 
from University classes at the same time or before the appointment becomes void, 
or they file a clearance form for graduation within one week following the resig- 
nation date. A term is defined as running from the first day of registration through 
the last day of final examinations. Three-fourths of a term is defined as ninety-one 
days in a semester and forty-one days during the eight-week summer session. 

Students holding appointments, either as employees or as fellows, to the close 
of the second semester, and for whom tuition and/or the service fee have been pro- 
vided by exemption, waiver, or cash payment by an outside agency, are entitled to 
the same exemption of tuition and/or the service fee for the summer session or 
term immediately following, providing they hold no appointments during that 
summer session or term. 

Because the Executive MBA Program is a self-supporting program, tuition and 
fee waivers are not granted for that program. 



STUDENT COSTS 81 



Application Fee 

Excluded from payment of the application fee are: 

- Faculty and academic/professional staff members appointed to established posi- 
tions for at least 25 percent of full-time services for not less than three-fourths of 
the academic term, and persons retired from the academic staff. 

- Permanent nonacademic employees who have been assigned to established perma- 
nent and continuous nonacademic positions and who are employed for at least 
50 percent of full time. 

- Staff members of allied agencies so long as they retain tuition and fee waiver 
privileges. 

- Extramural nondegree applicants. 

- Summer-session-only graduate degree applicants after their first registration for 
on-campus work. 

- Students registered on one campus of the University who wish to attend another 
campus for the summer session only. 

Waivers of the application fee are authorized for: 

- Applicants who, because of extreme financial hardship, cannot meet the cost of 
the fee. In general, evidence of extreme financial hardship is a family income 
at or below the Bureau of Labor Statistics low standard family budget or the 
receipt of a testing waiver from the American College Testing Program or the 
College Entrance Examination Board. Applicants presently attending another 
collegiate institution may provide evidence of the financial package received at 
that institution. 

- Applicants under approved foreign exchange programs in which the University 
participates, such as the Latin American Scholarship Program of American Uni- 
versities (LASPAU) and the African Scholarship Program of American Univer- 
sities (ASPAU), and foreign students participating in approved exchange pro- 
grams where the waiver of fees is reciprocal. 

- Intercampus transfers at the same level: undergraduate to undergraduate or 
graduate to graduate. 

- Applicants requesting a change in admission consideration from one campus of 
the University of Illinois to another for the same level and term. This would 
include applicants denied admission on one campus as well as applicants wishing 
to cancel admission or admission consideration on one campus for similar con- 
sideration on another campus. Students applying simultaneously to two cam- 
puses must pay the application fee at each campus. Undergraduate students ap- 
plying for admission to a professional or graduate college on any of the three 
campuses must pay the application fee. 

- Students from other universities participating in the Committee on Institutional 
Cooperation (CIC) program by taking courses at the University of Illinois. 

- Graduate and professional applicants whose entry is advanced or delayed by 
action of their major departments are not required to pay a second application 
fee. 

- University of Illinois students applying for work on a second campus as concur- 
rent registrants, and non-University of Illinois students applying as concurrent 
registrants from another institution with which the University has a reciprocal 
agreement, and students who have been concurrent enrollees the immediately 
preceding term and who plan to return to their primary campus the following 
term. 

- Cooperating teachers and administrators who receive assignment of practice 
teachers, cooperating librarians, school-nurse teachers, social welfare supervisors, 
recreation field supervisors, and physicians participating without salary in the 
School of Basic Medical Sciences. 

- Students on leave of absence status on reentry. 



82 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Waiver of Tuition 



Tuition is waived for: 

- All academic employees of the University or allied agencies on appointment for 
at least 25 percent but not more than 67 percent of full-time services provided 
the appointments require service for not less than three-fourths of term. This 
waiver covers graduate teaching and research assistants. Caution: Academic ap- 
pointments are cumulative. For example, if a person holds two appointments, a 
25 percent and 50 percent appointment, he or she is ineligible for a tuition waiver. 

- Full-time academic/professional staff of the University of Illinois who enroll in 
course work related to their career development within the University. A waiver 
may be granted for course work to a maximum of 8 hours or 2 units of credit or 
two courses. 

- University academic employees registered at the request of their departments in 
zero-credit courses especially established to improve the work of the employee. 

- Academic staff members emeriti. 

- Holders of tuition waiver scholarships. 

- Holders of graduate tuition and fee waivers awarded by the Graduate College. 

- Holders of grants or contracts from outside sponsors which provide payments to 
cover the total costs of instruction. 

- Cooperating teachers and administrators who receive an assignment of practice 
teachers or who receive assignment of students meeting the clinical experience 
requirement in teacher education curricula, or who cooperate in research projects 
related to teacher education are exempted for one semester, quarter, or summer 
session for each semester, quarter, or summer session of service rendered. The 
exemption shall apply to the semester, quarter, or summer session of registration 
as designated by the student which is concurrent with, or following, the term of 
service, but must be applied no later than one calendar year from the beginning 
of the term of service. Concurrent registration on more than one campus of the 
University or in University extramural courses constitutes one semester, quarter, 
or session of eligibility for exemption. A similar waiver is authorized for coop- 
erating librarians, school-nurse teachers, social welfare field supervisors, recreation 
field supervisors, health and education field supervisors, and physicians who par- 
ticipate without salary in the instructional program of the School of Basic Medical 
Sciences. 

- Nonacademic employees of the University in status appointments or in appoint- 
ments designed to qualify for status in an established class (e.g., trainee, intern) 
for at least 50 percent of full-time services who register in regular University 
courses for not to exceed: 

Six credit hours or two courses in a semester or quarter if on full-time appoint- 
ment, 
Four credit hours if on a 75 percent to 99 percent time appointment, or 
Three credit hours if on a 50 percent to 74 percent time appointment, provided 
that they (1) meet conditions and eligibility for admission as prescribed by 
the Office of Admissions and Records, (2) are not students as defined in Civil 
Service Rule 7.7c, and (3) have approval by their employing departments of 
enrollment and of a makeup schedule to cover any time in course attendance 
during their regular work schedule. 
The waiver of tuition also applies to any additional hours of registration by em- 
ployees which keep them within the same fee assessment credit range. Employees 
whose total registration is in a higher range than that authorized by their tuition 
waiver pay only the difference between the waiver authorization and the higher 
range in which their total registration places them. 

- Nonacademic employees in a status, learner, trainee, apprentice, or provisional 
appointment may enroll without payment of tuition in regular courses directly 
related to their University employment for not to exceed 10 credit hours per 



STUDENT COSTS 83 



semester provided they have made application and received prior approval for 
enrollment as required by procedures issued by the director of nonacademic per- 
sonnel and set forth in Policy and Rules — Nonacademic. 

WAIVER OF THE NONRESIDENT PORTION OF TUITION 

Nonresident portion of tuition (if subject to payment of tuition) is waived for: 
-All staff members (academic, administrative, or permanent nonacademic) on 
appointment for at least 25 percent of full-time services with the University or 
allied agencies, provided the appointment requires service for not less than three- 
fourths of the term. 
-The faculties of state-supported institutions of higher education in Illinois hold- 
ing appointments of at least one-quarter time, provided the appointment requires 
service for not less than three-fourths of the term. 

- The teaching and professional staff in the private and public elementary and 
secondary schools in Illinois, such as counselors, school psychologists, school social 
workers, librarians, and administrators who hold such an appointment at least 
one-quarter time, and for not less than three-fourths of the term. 

-The spouses and dependent children of all staff members (academic, administra- 
tive, or nonacademic) on appointment with the University or allied agencies for 
at least 25 percent full-time service, and of those listed in the second item above. 
(Dependent children are those who qualify as dependents for federal income tax 
purposes.) 

- The spouses and dependent children of fellows and trainees who are employed 
as teaching assistants to the fullest extent permitted by their fellowship appoint- 
ment. 

- Persons actively serving in one of the armed forces of the United States who are 
stationed and present in the state of Illinois in connection with that service and 
their spouses and dependent children, as long as the military person remains sta- 
tioned, present, and living in this state. 

Service Fee Waivers 

The service fee is waived for: 

- All academic staff members of the University or allied agencies on appointment 
for at least 25 percent of full-time services, provided the appointments require 
service for not less than three-fourths of the term. This includes graduate teach- 
ing and research assistants. 

- Holders of graduate tuition and fee waivers awarded by the Graduate College. 
-Students registered in absentia. 

- Students registered in approved off-campus courses. 

- Holders of grants or contracts from outside sponsors which provide payments to 
cover the total cost of instruction if this fee is charged to the contract or grant 
funds. 

-Cooperating teachers and administrators. (See Waiver of Tuition on page 82.) 

- University academic employees registered at the request of their departments in 
zero-credit courses especially established to improve the work of the employee. 

- Academic staff members emeriti. 

- Nonacademic employees of the University exempted from tuition as specified in 
the last two categories under Waiver of Tuition on page 82. 

Waiver of Insurance and Health Service Fees 

The insurance and health service fees are waived for: 

- Persons registered for doctoral thesis research in absentia. 



84 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



- Holders of grants or contracts from outside sponsors which provide payments to 
cover the total cost of instruction if this fee is charged to the contract or grant 
funds. 

- Students for whom this fee has been assumed by the Graduate College. 

- University employees registered at the request of their departments in zero-credit 
courses especially established to improve the work of the employee. 

- Persons registered in off-campus courses for zero credit. 

Staff members who are registered as students and who are eligible for the man- 
datory State of Illinois Employees Insurance Program are ineligible for the student 
insurance program and the student health services provided by the McKinley Health 
Center. 

Students registered on the Urbana-Champaign campus for courses which are 
taught entirely off campus during a given term are required to pay the $19 insur- 
ance fee but not the $40 McKinley Health Service Fee. 

Students presenting evidence of equivalent medical insurance coverage will be 
exempted from payment of the $19 fee for the University Insurance Plan upon 
approval of a petition which must be submitted to the University Student Insur- 
ance Office, Window 20, Administration Building, by the final date for a refund of 
tuition and fees. This also may be accomplished during on-campus registration. 

Teaching and research assistants are not entitled to a waiver of the insurance 
and health service fees unless they also have a fellowship or grant that specifically 
pays for these fees. 

Summer Session Tuition and Service Fee Waivers 

The summer session tuition and service fee charges are waived for: 
Students holding appointments to the close of the final term of an academic year 
either as employees or fellows, and for whom tuition and/or the service fee have 
been provided through waiver or through cash payment by an outside agency, are 
entitled to a waiver of the same kinds of tuition and fees for the summer session 
or summer term immediately following, provided they hold no appointments during 
that summer session. Students holding summer session appointments as fellows or 
as employees are subject to such tuition and fees as would be assessed in accordance 
with the information above. 



SPECIAL FEES (Subject to Change) 

Application Fee 

Applicants for admission or readmission to the University must submit with their 
application a nonrefundable fee of $20.00 

Bicycle Code Violations 

Violation for which other penalty is not provided $3.00 

Failure to pay or appeal violation assessment within five school days after notice, 
penalty increased to $5.00 

College-Level Examination Program (CLEP) 

Each CLEP examination $7.00 

Concurrent Registrations 

Students concurrently enrolled at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 
and another collegiate institution pay the tuition and fees regularly assessed at each 
institution in accordance with the amount of work taken. Students concurrently en- 
rolled at more than one campus of the University pay at their primary campus the 
applicable tuition and fees for their total combined registrations. 



STUDENT COSTS 85 



Correspondence Courses — Tuition 

For each semester hour of credit $22.00 

each quarter hour of credit $15.00 

Persons granted a six-month extension of the enrollment period pay for each course 
an additional charge not covered by scholarships or tuition exemptions $5.00 

Deposits 

Advance Deposit on Tuition and Fees 

Law students $100.00 

Advance Deposit on Total Registration Fee for Experimental Youth Fitness Sum- 
mer Day School $10.00 

Housing Contract Deposit (to confirm a contract for University housing) 

First semester $40.00 

One-half of this amount ($20) is applied on the first semester's rent; the 
other half ($20) is applied on the second semester's rent. 

Second semester only $20.00 

Summer session $20.00 

Executive Master of Business Administration Program 

Annual tuition and general fee rate (tuition and fee waivers not granted for this 
program) $3,760.00 

Extramural Courses — Tuition 

Students who register concurrently in more than one correspondence or extramural 
course pay the full amount of tuition for each course. Students who register concur- 
rently for courses on campus and for correspondence or extramural study pay the 
full amount of tuition and fees applicable for each registration. 

Holders of staff appointments with the University or allied agencies; holders of 
tuition scholarships, unless such scholarships are specifically limited by law to 
courses for residence credit only; and holders of tuition and fee waivers which 
exempt them from tuition for campus work are also exempt from tuition or the 
visitor's fee for extramural or correspondence courses begun within the term of the 
appointment. 

A nonacademic employee registered concurrently for campus and extramural 
or correspondence courses whose total registration exceeds the range authorized by 
his or her tuition waiver pays the difference between the waiver authorization and 
the higher range in which his or her total registration places him or her. 

Resignation or cancellation of an appointment within the term in which the 
student registered which has provided exemption from tuition for a correspondence 
course or extramural course, and prior to completion of at least three-fourths of 
the required lessons in a correspondence course, or prior to completion of at least 
three-fourths of an extramural term, shall make the student liable for the full 
amount of the tuition for the course. 

Students exempted from tuition for a correspondence course by reason of a 
scholarship, staff appointment, or other waiver, who fail to complete the course 
within the normally allotted time of one year and arrange for extension of the 
enrollment period, shall become subject to payment of the full tuition for the course 
at the time they request extension of the enrollment period if they no longer hold 
an appointment which entitles them to exemption. The additional $5 fee required 
for extension of the enrollment period is considered a fine and is not included in 
the tuition exemption privileges. 
Credit Courses 

For each semester hour or V\ graduate unit $22.00 

For each V* hour $15.00 

Noncredit Courses 

For each 16 hours of instruction $22.00 



86 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Visitors 

Visitors in extramural courses pay the same tuition as students registered in the 
course for credit. In the case of multiple credit courses, the visitor pays the fee 
applicable to the lowest credit provided in the course. 

Flight Training Courses 

In addition to the regular tuition and fees, students taking flight training pay: 

Avi. 101 — Private Pilot $700 

Avi. 102 — Orientation Refresher $420 

Avi. 105 — Soaring I $325 

Avi. 115 — Soaring II $325 

Avi. 120 — Secondary Flight $805 

Avi. 1 30 — Intermediate Flight $855 

Avi. 140 — Advanced Flight $895 

Avi. 200 — Basic Instrument Flight $985 

Avi. 210 — Advanced Instrument Flight $1,145 

Avi. 220 — Flight Instructor $670 

Avi. 222 — Instrument Flight Instructor $365 

Avi. 224 — All Attitude Orientation $390 

Avi. 280 — Special Ratings MEL $690 

Avi. 291 — Special Ratings and/or Specialized Flight $850 

(These fees are not included in scholarship and staff fee provisions.) 

Identification Photo Cards — replacements $6.00 

Installment Payment Service Charge (See page 77.) 
Late Registration 

All students, including those holding staff appointments and those submitting ap- 
plications too late to be processed before on-campus registration, who complete 
registration for work in residence later than the designated on-campus registration 

days in any semester pay a late registration fine of $15 

(The fine is not covered by scholarships or tuition waivers. It may be waived under 
exceptional circumstances upon petition to the director of admissions and records.) 

Motor Vehicles (See page 122.) 

Automobiles 

Nonrefundable annual registration fee, September 1 to August 31 $5.00 

Penalty for nonregistration $5.00 

Parking lot rental per academic year $24.00 

Motorcycles (including motor scooters and motor-driven bicycles) 

Registration for the year $3.00 

For the second semester only $1.50 

Violation of operating or parking regulation $3.00 

NROTC Student Activity Fund Assessment collected by Navy Council $5.00 

Off -Campus Courses 

Students registered for credit in off-campus work only are exempt from the Service 
Fee and the McKinley Health Service Fee. They pay the same tuition, resident or 
nonresident, assessed for campus registration of equal credit, and the $19 Hospital- 
Medical-Surgical Insurance Fee. 

Students registered in zero-credit off-campus courses pay Range IV tuition but 
no service, insurance, or McKinley Health Service fees. 

For the purpose of fee assessment, the designation off-campus course refers to 
field courses, programs of study abroad, or special programs established which 
require that the participants be absent from the campus for the entire semester, 
term, or session. 



STUDENT COSTS 87 



Residence Hall Fee 

Undergraduate student residents of University residence halls pay each semester a 
mandatory fee as part of their residence hall contract for their educational, social, 
cultural, and recreational needs $4.00 

SE \L Fund (Students for Equal Access to Learning) 

Students registered on campus pay a $2 fee during each registration to supplement 
existing financial aid for needy students. During the first and second semesters a 
refund is available at the Office of Business Affairs to those students who do not 
desire to participate, beginning with the third week of instruction and ending two 
weeks later. Refunds for the summer session begin with the third week of instruc- 
tion and end one week later $2.00 

SORF Fee (Student Organization Resource Fee) 

Students registered on campus pay a $3 fee during each registration to support 
the Student Legal Service and to help fund programs and/or services of registered 
organizations. During the first and second semesters, a refund is available at the 
Office of Business Affairs to those students who do not desire to participate, begin- 
ning with the fifth week of instruction and ending two weeks later. Refunds for 
the summer session begin with the second week of instruction and end one week 
later $3.00 

Special Examination 

Courses which have been failed $10.00 

Graduate Student Language Examinations, for students who fail the first exami- 
nation $6.50 

Transcript 

Students who have paid all their University fees are entitled upon request to receive 
without charge one transcript of their record. For each additional transcript the 

fee is $1.00 

Xo charge is made if the request for a transcript is accompanied by a teacher's 
certificate application blank, and no charge is made for transcripts of records issued 
for purposes of admission to the Chicago Circle or the Medical Center campuses of 
the University of Illinois. 

University Fee for High School Students 

High school students, including University High School students, attending the 
University under the Early Admission Program, pay the same tuition and fees 
assessed against University students registered for the same amount of credit. 

University High School Instruction 

University students at Urbana-Champaign who also register in University High 
School pay, in addition to their University fees, for each half unit each semester 
(provided that the total additional charges shall not exceed $25 a semester) . .$10.00 
Students other than those registered in the University pay a tuition fee for each 
semester, as follows: 

For one course only $10.00 

For a full-time high school program None 

Unredeemed Check Service Charge 

For each check returned by a bank to the Office of Business Affairs for insufficient 

funds or other reasons $5.00 

Visitor's Fee 'Campus Courses) 

Persons holding scholarships, tuition waivers, or staff appointments which exempt 
them from tuition for campus work, unless such scholarships are specifically limited 
by law to courses for residence credit only, may attend University classes as visitors 



88 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



only, without charge. Persons registered on campus for a full program of courses 
(Range I) may also attend other courses as visitors without additional charge. 
The visitor's fee is waived for persons presenting evidence at 69 Administration 
Building (west basement) of being sixty-five years of age or older. 
Persons not otherwise registered in University courses and students registered on 
campus on a partial program fee schedule (Range II, III, or IV) are charged for 

each course attended, as a visitor only, a fee of $15.00 

Students who change from credit registration to visitor status in the same course, 
who are not eligible for refund of tuition or fees for the credit registration dropped, 
are not charged the visitor's fee. 



Financial Aid 



THE APPLICATION PROCESS 91 

SOURCES OF FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE 93 

EMPLOYMENT: A FORM OF NON-GIFT AID 95 

STUDENT LOANS: ANOTHER FORM OF NON-GIFT AID 96 

SPECIALIZED AID PROGRAMS 99 

FOR MORE INFORMATION ON FINANCIAL AID PROGRAMS 102 

PRIZES AND AWARDS 103 




> 



FINANCIAL AID 91 



Student aid programs are designed to provide financial assistance to students who 
desire to pursue and are capable of acquiring a postsecondary education hut who 
would not be able to do BO without financial assistance. University-administered aid 
:ams are designed to supplement what the student and his or her family rea- 
sonably can be expected to contribute toward meeting educational expenses. There- 
fore, one of the basic principles of most student financial aid programs, including 
the program administered by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, is 
that the parents and the student are responsible, insofar as they are capable, for 
contributing from their income and assets to meet the costs of education. 

While the costs of a college education are substantial, it is important to recognize 
that a significant portion of the expenses of attending the University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign. a state-supported school, are borne by the state. Historically, 
by not requiring students to pay actual tuition costs, the state has subsidized every 
undergraduate who was an Illinois resident. Recently, the annual value of that 
subsidy was more than $1,500. 

Even with relatively low tuition and fee charges, the cost of a college education 
can be a financial burden which many families cannot bear alone. Estimated ex- 
penses for a single undergraduate student attending UIUC appear in Table 2 on 
page 73. 

However, no student should fail to apply for admission because his or her family 
is unable to pay the full costs of a college education. The Office of Student Finan- 
cial Aids (OSFA) at the Urbana-Champaign campus administers a strong and 
versatile financial aid program, adhering to the basic principle that applicants must 
demonstrate financial need for aid dollars. As long as the family's financial resources 
are judged insufficient to meet necessary educational expenses, financial aid in the 
form of loans, employment, grants, and/or scholarships usually can be made avail- 
able. The major sources of this aid are the federal and state government programs 
and University-administered funds. 

The Office of Student Financial Aids at UIUC administers four basic categories 
of financial aid. two which are considered gift aid and two which are non-gift 
aid. The gift aid category includes scholarships and grants: non-gift aid includes 
loans and employment. In most instances the OSFA staff determines the amount 
and types of aid which an applicant will receive through the University; there also 
are funds for which a student applies directly to the awarding agency. These in- 
clude certain grants and scholarship funds for which scholastic performance is 
neither the sole nor primary consideration; need is an overriding criterion, and 
additional criteria are applicable to certain awards. 



THE APPLICATION PROCESS 

In order to be considered for any University-administered financial aid. a student 
must complete all forms required according to his or her class level and residency 
status. 

An undergraduate 1 Illinois resident must file: 

-Student Eligibility Report (SER) from Basic Educational Opportunity Grant 
program 3 

- Illinois State Scholarship Commission (ISSC) Monetary Award Application 
-Family Financial Statement (FFS) or Financial Aid Form (FAF) 

- Application for Financial Aid at UIUC (AFA) 



Including veterinary medicine students without a bachelor's degree. 
J All BEOG applicants receive a Student Eligibility Report which indicates 
whether or not a grant will be awarded. To be considered for University-adminis- 
tered aid, the applicant must submit all three copies of the SER to the Office of 
Student Financial Aids. 



92 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



An undergraduate 1 non-Illinois resident must file: 

- All of the above with the exception of the Illinois State Scholarship Commission 
Application 

A graduate/professional resident or nonresident must file: 
-Family Financial Statement (FFS) or Financial Aid Form (FAF) 

- Application for Financial Aid at UIUC (AFA) 

The OSFA does not administer scholarships or grants for students in the Gradu- 
ate College. These students should contact their department heads for information 
and applications for available scholarships, grants, fellowships, assistantships, and 
other forms of financial assistance. Graduate, law, and veterinary medicine students 
may apply to the OSFA for University-funded, long-term loans ; they may also re- 
ceive an employment award under the College Work-Study program. 

Additional information on financial aid is available in the Graduate Programs 
catalog and the College of Law catalog. 
Independent students: 

Applicants who feel that they may qualify to apply as independent students must 
indicate on either the Family Financial Statement or the Financial Aid Form the 
conditions under w r hich they qualify. Further documentation may be requested 
by the OSFA. 

How to Obtain Forms 

- Family Financial Statement or Financial Aid Form is available from high school 
and community college counselors or from the UIUC Office of Student Financial 
Aids. 

- Illinois State Scholarship Commission Monetary Award application is available 
from high school and community college counselors or from the ISSC office at 
102 Wilmot Road, Deerfield, IL 60015 or from the UIUC Office of Student 
Financial Aids. 

- Application for Financial Aid is sent automatically to beginning freshmen with 
their Notice of Admission to the University. Currently enrolled, readmitted, or 
transfer students may obtain the AFA from the UIUC Office of Student Finan- 
cial Aids. 

Note: While either the Family Financial Statement (FFS) or the Financial Aid 
Form (FAF) is acceptable, at UIUC the FFS is preferred because it conforms more 
readily to the University's computer system. 

Application Dates 

Students seeking financial assistance through the University are encouraged to sub- 
mit their applications as early as feasible. When applications become available, they 
should be submitted for the next academic year as soon after the following dates 
as possible: 
December 1 : Application for Financial Aid at UIUC; Illinois State Scholarship 

Commission Monetary Award 
January 1 : Family Financial Statement or Financial Aid Form (either also can 
be used to apply for a Basic Educational Opportunity Grant) 

Deadline dates for first priority processing and equal consideration of financial 
aid applications: 

Mid-March, prior to the academic year for which aid is desired by freshmen and 
continuing students 

Mid-May, prior to the academic year for which aid is desired by transfer and 
readmitted students 

Subject to the availability of funds, applications completed after mid-March 

1 Including veterinary medicine students without a bachelors degree. 



FINANCIAL AID 93 



mid-May for transfer and readmitted students) but before mid-October, the final 
deadline date, will be considered for UIUC financial aid on a first-come, first-served 
basis. 

At least four to six week* Me needed from the date of Submitting the ISSC and 
FFS (or FAF) forms to process them and to send the results to the Office of Stu- 
dent Financial Aids. Students should allow for this processing time in submitting 
required forms in order to meet the deadline dates for priority processing of their 
application for aid from the University. In addition, all applicants for aid must 
send all three copies of the Student Eligibility Report to the OSFA, even if the 
Student Eligibility Report indicates ineligibility for BEOG funds. 

The Office of Student Financial Aids is available to current or prospective stu- 
dents, parents, and others who desire information and counseling regarding matters 
<A financial assistance. 

Office hours: Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to noon; 1:00 to 5:00 p.m., 
except all-campus holidays. 

Address: 420 Student Services Building, 610 East John Street, Champaign, IL 
61820 

Telephone: (217) 333-0100 



SOURCES OF FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE 

Several types of financial aid are available to UIUC students. However, since the 
University's funds are limited, students are encouragecT to seek monetary awards 
provided by national, state, and local organizations. Some of these awards are made 
solely on the basis of scholastic achievement, while others carry different or addi- 
tional criteria. 



Scholarships 

Must scholarships require high scholastic achievement. While many scholarship 
funds are maintained by individual University departments or units, the OSFA 
also administers several such awards which are listed in Appendix B of this catalog. 
Although students should contact their respective departments for information 
and applications for scholarships, students do not apply through the OSFA for a 
specific scholarship. The OSFA staff makes these award decisions based upon infor- 
mation supplied from all applicants for University-administered aid and attempts 
to distribute the funds as extensively and equitably as possible. 

Grants 

Grant funds are made available to students with exceptional financial need regard- 
less of academic performance. There are several grant programs, two of which 
provide extensive financial assistance to UIUC students. 

BASIC EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY GRANT (BEOG) 

One of the major sources of financial assistance for students at the Urbana-Cham- 
paign campus is the Basic Educational Opportunity Grant (BEOG). This fed- 
erally funded program provides awards which may range from approximately $200 
to $1,400 per academic year: this grant can be applied to tuition and fees, room 
and board, textbooks, or other educationally related expenses. 

As mentioned in the application process description (see page 91) the BEOG 
application is an integral part of the financial aid awarding process at UIUC. Any 
student applying for University-administered aid also must apply for a BEOG: an 



94 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



award or denial of a BEOG (which appears on the Student Eligibility Report) must 
be on file with the Office of Student Financial Aids for an applicant to be considered 
for University assistance. This stipulation applies to all undergraduate award pro- 
grams administered by the OSFA. 

Although a separate BEOG application may be submitted, applicants may apply 
for a BEOG by simply indicating the appropriate response on one of the required 
forms, either the Family Financial Statement or the Financial Aid Form. 

As with all financial assistance provided through the OSFA, a student must com- 
plete such an application for aid for each academic year. 

ILLINOIS STATE SCHOLARSHIP COMMISSION (ISSC) MONETARY AWARD 

The Illinois State Scholarship Commission (ISSC) Monetary Award is another 
major source of grant assistance to Illinois residents attending undergraduate col- 
leges and universities in the state of Illinois. 

This award may range from $120 to the full cost of tuition and fees at the 
Urbana-Champaign campus and is granted solely on the basis of demonstrated 
financial need. (The commission also administers a State Scholar Program which 
recognizes scholastic achievement; it is not necessary for a student to be named 
a state scholar to be eligible for a monetary award; nor does receiving such recog- 
nition guarantee eligibility for a monetary award.) 

As an illustration of the importance of these monetary awards, the following 
table shows the percentage of successful applicants according to the income ranges 
of parents or independent applicants. These figures are for the 1977-78 academic 
year (latest data available) and represent students at public institutions. 





Percent 




Percent 


Income Range 


Receiving 


Income Range 


Receiving 


(Dollars) 


Awards 


(Dollars) 


Awards 


$ 0- 1,999 


94.4 


$16,000-17,999 


83.9 


2,000- 3,999 


95.9 


18,000-19,999 


69.7 


4,000- 5,999 


94.8 


20,000-21,999 


49.8 


6,000- 7,999 


95.4 


22,000-23,999 


30.3 


8,000- 9,999 


95.3 


24,000-25,999 


26.4 


10,000-11,999 


93.7 


26,000-27.999 


21.2 


12,000-13,999 


92.8 


28,000-29,999 


13.5 


14.000-15,999 


90.6 


30,000-up 


4.0 



Grant Programs Administered by OSFA 

Awards from two grant programs are made by the Office of Student Financial Aids 
at UIUC. An aid applicant, having filled out all the necessary forms for University- 
administered aid (see The Application Process, page 91), may receive grant funds 
from either of these two programs. Under these programs, a student does not 
apply for a specific grant; the OSFA staff selects the most worthy applicants and 
distributes the available funds as equitably as possible. 



SUPPLEMENTAL EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY GRANT (SEOG) 

The SEOG is a federally funded grant distinctly separate from the Basic Educa- 
tional Opportunity Grant (see above). The financial need requirements for the 
SEOG are rigorous. A student receiving an SEOG must accept an equal portion of 
either scholarship, grant, employment, or loan assistance controlled or approved by 
the University. 



FINANCIAL AID 95 



STUDENTS FOR EQUAL ACCESS TO LEARNING (SEAL) GRANT 

The SEAL grant is a program jointly funded by voluntary UIUC student contri- 
butions and matching funds provided by the state through the Illinois State Schol- 
arship Commission. Students initiated this program by referendum in 1970 and 
reaffirmed it by referenda in 1974 and 1978. SEAL grants are awarded on the 
basis of need and in accordance with rules prescribed by students and the ISSC. 



EMPLOYMENT: A FORM OF NON-GIFT AID 

The Employment Division within the Office of Student Financial Aids provides 
assistance to any University student seeking part-time work. Staff members are 
available to assist students even if they have not applied for University-administered 
aid. Employment counseling is available from 9:00 a.m. to noon and from 1:00 to 
4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except all-campus holidays. 

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign employs several thousand part- 
time student workers in offices, libraries, laboratories, farms, and food service units. 
Each year these student employees earn more than $4 million in wages. In addi- 
tion, many students work in the local community. 

Hourly wages for student workers vary according to the type of work and the 
responsibility involved. Most jobs require from ten to twenty hours of work per 
week. Earnings are estimated to average from 20 to 30 percent of a student's 
college expenses. 

Students seeking employment must realize that many of the more responsible 
and desirable positions are filled by upperclassmen who have special training and 
experience. However, underclassmen may enhance their employment opportunities 
by taking temporary jobs while waiting for a more permanent position. 

Freshmen in curricula for which laboratory periods occupy most of the daytime 
hours generally find either food handling work done at mealtime hours or tem- 
porary odd jobs before or after regular University hours to be most convenient and 
time-conserving. Students in other curricula may improve their employment oppor- 
tunities by arranging class schedules which leave consecutive hours free each day 
for working. 

Working during college years may have advantages in addition to financing a 
college education. Sometimes part-time employment experience helps a student to 
choose a vocation or is helpful later when attempting to secure full-time employ- 
ment in one's chosen career. 

CAMPUS EMPLOYMENT: COLLEGE WORK-STUDY 

The University of Illinois participates in College Work-Study (CWS), a federal 
program of financial aid in the form of jobs for students. A student is authorized 
to participate in the College Work-Study program if he or she is awarded this type 
of financial aid by the OSFA. As with other awards made by the OSFA, a student 
does not apply directly for College Work-Study assistance. 

All applicants for aid automatically receive consideration for CWS as well as 
for scholarships, grants, and loans. 

Most students in the CWS program are employed on campus. 

If College Work-Study is included in an aid offer, the recipient must check 
with the Employment Division of the OSFA as close as possible to the beginning 
of the academic term to obtain assistance in job placement. 

CAMPUS EMPLOYMENT: UNIVERSITY EMPLOYMENT AWARDS 

As a portion of their financial aid package, some students will receive a University 
Employment award. The major distinction between CWS and University Employ- 



96 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



merit is in funding. Under CWS the federal government funds 80 percent of a 
student employee's salary, with the University supplying the remaining 20 percent. 
However, hourly rates, pay increases, and work policies are the same for both 
employment programs. 

A recipient of a University Employment award must check with the Employment 
Division of the OSFA as close as possible to the beginning of the academic term 
to obtain assistance in job placement. 

STUDENT EMPLOYMENT ON CAMPUS AND IN THE COMMUNITY 

The vast majority of students working to earn a portion of their expenses during 
the school term do not secure jobs through an award of College Work-Study or 
University Employment. Students without a financial aid award who wish to work 
part time may check the OSFA listings of on-campus and community jobs. 

For referral to an on-campus job, a student must be carrying a minimum of 12 
credit hours and must register with the financial aids employment staff before con- 
tacting the prospective employer. 

Community job listings contain complete information for self-referral. In addi- 
tion, students may register to be contacted about jobs of short duration (house- 
work, babysitting, yardwork, clerical/typing, odd jobs) by completing a "skill bank" 
card at the Employment Desk. Students then are called as jobs become available 
and as staff time permits. 



STUDENT LOANS: ANOTHER FORM OF NON-GIFT ASSISTANCE 

Low-Interest Loans Awarded by the University 

The Office of Student Financial Aids authorizes loans to students who demonstrate 
financial need. All applicants for University aid automatically are considered for 
University-funded, long-term loans. An applicant does not apply for a specific 
loan fund. The Office of Student Financial Aids (acting for the University of Illi- 
nois as lender) determines who is eligible and the source and amount of the loan 
to be offered. 

These loans carry an interest rate of 3 percent, well below that of a conventional 
loan, and repayment is deferred until after the borrower ceases to be a full-time 
student. A list of loan funds administered by the University is given for informa- 
tion only in Appendix C of this catalog. 

In addition to the University's Long-Term Loan (UILT) Program, UIUC stu- 
dents also may participate in the federally funded National Direct Student Loan 
(NDSL) program. Funds are made available to the University by the federal gov- 
ernment which, in addition to permitting deferred repayments, also carry a 3 per- 
cent interest rate. An NDSL is awarded by the OSFA on the basis of financial need. 
Again, a student does not apply specifically for either an NDSL or a UILT, but 
simply indicates on the UIUC aid application a willingness to accept loan assistance. 

The Guaranteed Student Loan Program 

For students attending college full time, the federal government has encouraged 
state governments to operate guaranteed long-term loan programs in conjunction 
with commercial lenders. This encouragement is in the form of an interest subsidy; 
that is, the federal government pays the 7 percent interest to the lender until re- 
payment of the principal begins. 

For Illinois residents, the state of Illinois has such a loan program which is 
administered through the Illinois State Scholarship Commission. A student who 



FINANCIAL AID 97 



is not an Illinois resident should check with the OSFA for information on guar- 
anteed loan program! offered in other states. 

Formerly, the interest subsidy was restricted to students from families with in- 
comes <>f no more than $25,000. In November 1978, legislation signed by the presi- 
dent removed this income ceiling. Therefore, any student, regardless of the family's 
income, is eligible for the interest subsidy on a guaranteed loan. 

While the federal government, the state, and private corporations subsidize and 
guarantee these loan programs, the loan is arranged for and made by the student 
from a participating commercial lending institution (bank, savings and loan asso- 
ciation, or credit union) in the student's home community. A student should, there- 
fore, first contact a lending institution to obtain a loan application. 

General Terms of Long-Term Loan Programs 

Students who contemplate borrowing money for educational purposes should con- 
sider carefully the general terms and repayment requirements of the loan programs 
listed below. (For specific terms pertaining to any loan program, a borrower should 
always read the conditions which appear on the promissory note and question any 
provisions which seem unclear.) 

NATIONAL DIRECT STUDENT LOAN (NDSL) 

Aggregate maximum: $10,000 

Interest rate: 3 percent per year simple interest on the unpaid principal balance; 
begins with the first repayment 

Forgiveness: Yes, in some cases. Contact Student Loans, 168 Administration Build- 
ing 

Begin repayments: Nine months after ceasing to be a full-time student 
Deferments: Up to three years for military service, Peace Corps, Vista, and for 
period of return to full-time student status 

Minimum repayment: $30 plus interest per month or amount needed to repay 
principal and interest in ten years 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS LONG-TERM LOAN 

Aggregate maximum: $7,500 

Interest rate: 3 percent per year simple interest on the unpaid principal balance, 

with some exceptions ; begins with first repayment 

Forgiveness: None 

Begin repayments: Four months after ceasing to be a full-time student 

Deferments: By arrangement with Student Loans, 168 Administration Building 

Minimum repayments: $30 plus interest per month or amount needed to repay 

principal and interest in seven years 

GUARANTEED LOANS 

Illinois Guaranteed Loan: United Student Aid Fund Loan: Federally Insured 
Loan; Other state-guaranteed loan programs 
Aggregate maximum: Varies; usually $7,500 to $15,000 

Interest rate: 7 percent per year simple interest on the unpaid principal balance 
Forgiveness: None 

Begin repayments: Vary; usually nine months after ceasing to be a full-time stu- 
dent 

Deferments: Vary; usually up to three years for military service, Vista, Peace 
Corps, and for period of return to full-time student status 
Minimum repayments: Vary: usually $30 per month or amount required to repay 



98 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



principal and interest in ten years. The Illinois Guaranteed Loan must be repaid 
on a five-year repayment schedule. 

Approximate Monthly Payments Required by Loan Programs 

Monthly repayment schedules under the various loan programs are somewhat com- 
parable; variances occur depending upon the length of time allowed to repay 
the entire loan amount and the interest charged. The monthly payments which 
are given below are approximations and are provided only to help potential bor- 
rowers estimate the monthly obligation they will incur should they participate in 
a particular loan program. 

NATIONAL DIRECT STUDENT LOAN PROGRAM 

A borrower has up to ten years to repay this loan, with a minimum monthly repay- 
ment of $30 plus 3 percent per year simple interest. A student borrowing $4,000 
and taking the full 120 months to repay the loan would make monthly payments 
of approximately $35 plus interest. For each additional thousand dollars borrowed, 
the monthly payment increases by approximately $10. 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS LONG-TERM LOAN PROGRAM 

A borrower has up to seven years to repay this loan, with a minimum monthly 
repayment of $30 plus 3 percent per year simple interest. A student borrowing 
$4,000 and taking the full eighty-four months to repay the loan would make 
monthly payments of approximately $50 plus interest. For each additional thousand 
dollars borrowed, the monthly payment increases by approximately $10. 

ILLINOIS GUARANTEED LOAN PROGRAM; FEDERALLY INSURED LOAN PROGRAM; UNITED 
STUDENT AID FUND LOAN PROGRAM; OTHER STATE GUARANTEED LOAN PROGRAMS 

Each of these loan programs carries a 7 percent per year simple interest rate. Under 
the Illinois Guaranteed Loan Program, the borrower has up to five years to repay 
the loan ; other programs allow the borrower up to ten years to repay, with a 
minimum monthly payment of $30. A student borrowing $4,000 and taking the full 
sixty months to repay an Illinois Guaranteed Loan would make monthly payments 
of approximately $80 including interest. For each additional thousand dollars bor : 
rowed, the monthly payment increases by approximately $20, including interest. 

Responsibility for Repayment 

Any recipient of a student loan, regardless of the program, must recognize that 
such a loan is a debt incurred by the student, not the parents. The responsibility 
for understanding the conditions and regulations of the loan process, as well as 
the repayment schedule, rests with the student borrower. Additional information on 
the National Direct Student Loan Program or the University Long-Term Loan 
Program may be obtained from the Office of Student Financial Aids at UIUC. 
Applications and additional information on the Illinois Guaranteed Loan Program 
are available from local lending institutions. 

Emergency Short-Term and Intermediate Loans 

In emergencies, full-time UIUC students may borrow up to $100 for up to sixty 
days or until the last day of instruction for the semester, whichever comes first. 
However, in order to make more money available to a maximum number of stu- 



FINANCIAL AID 99 



dents, applicants should keep the purpose of the loan in mind (short-term emer- 
gency) and are encouraged to borrow as little as necessary For as short a period 
of time as possible. A service fee of $1 is charged for short-term loans. There is a 
6 percent interest charge on overdue loans. 

Students who are U.S. citizens should apply in person to the Student Service! 
Office, 130 Student Services Building. International students (noncitizens who are 
not in the United States as permanent residents) should contact the Office of In- 
ternational Student-Staff Affairs for information on financial aid. These funds. 
which are made available immediately, must be used for educational expenses. 

A special provision permits graduating seniors and graduate students to borrow 
up to $250 to meet expenses incurred as a result of employment interviews. Appli- 
cants for this type of short-term loan must show evidence that the prospective 
employer will reimburse the applicant for expenses incurred. 

Intermediate loans in amounts not to exceed $200 may be made, if funds are 
available, to help meet the special financial needs of students who can demonstrate 
evidence of interrupted cash flow during an academic year and who can also dem- 
onstrate evidence of being able to completely repay the loan during the semester 
or academic year. A service charge of $5 will be assessed. There is a 6 percent 
interest charge on overdue loans. The application procedure for intermediate loans 
is the same as for short-term loans. 

Listed in Appendix D on page 501 are the funds which have been established for 
short-term and intermediate loans with the names of the donors whose generosity 
has made this type of aid possible. 



SPECIALIZED AID PROGRAMS 

Although most financial aid award decisions for UIUC students are made by the 
OSFA staff after aid applicants have completed basic, required forms, there are 
some aid programs administered by groups or agencies to which the student di- 
rectly applies. (These are in addition to the two major grant programs described 
earlier: BEOG and ISSC monetary awards.) 

The list of programs and descriptions which follow are intended to give potential 
aid applicants basic information so that they may gauge their own possible eligi- 
bility for assistance. Students are encouraged to contact the offices or agencies 
indicated for further details. 

Programs for Veterans 

ILLINOIS VETERANS SCHOLARSHIPS 

An Illinois statute provides a scholarship for each veteran who served in World 
War I if he or she entered the service between April 6, 1917, and November 11, 
1918; and for each veteran who served in the armed forces at any time after Sep- 
tember 16, 1940, provided certain eligibility requirements are met. 
Value: The cost of resident tuition (but not fees) for a period of time that is 
equivalent to four calendar years of full-time enrollment, including summer terms. 
A point system, with a maximum of 120 points or twelve years from the date of 
initial usage Cwhichever comes first), determines the duration of eligibility. 

Undergraduate veterans should apply first for Illinois State Scholarship Com- 
mission grants which can pay fees as well as tuition (see page 94). 
Scope: Any state-supported college, university, or Class 1 junior college in Illinois. 
Eligibility: A veteran must have had at least one year of active service and have 
been honorably discharged (or separated) from such service or received an honor- 
able discharge for medical reasons directly connected with active service. 



100 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Before entering active service, he or she must have been: 

1. A resident of Illinois; or 

2. A resident until at least six months before entering active service; or 

3. A student at one of the state-supported colleges or universities or Class 1 junior 
colleges in Illinois at the time of entering active service. 

In addition to one of the requirements above, the veteran must have returned to 
Illinois within six months of leaving the armed forces. 

Members of the armed forces currently on active duty also are entitled to an 
Illinois Veterans Scholarship provided they have served at least one year and would 
be qualified for the scholarship if discharged. 
How to apply: Contact the Office of Student Financial Aids. 

VETERANS BENEFITS (Gl BILL) 

Students seeking information regarding veterans' educational benefits should con- 
tact the Office of Veterans Affairs, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 
344 Student Services Building, 610 East John Street, Champaign, IL 61820. 

Other Specialized Scholarship and Grant Programs 

ATHLETIC GRANTS-IN-AID 

Certain fields of athletic activity have been approved for grants-in-aid. These fields 
are baseball, basketball, cross-country, football, golf, gymnastics, swimming, tennis, 
track, and volleyball. Applications should be made directly to: Director of Athletics, 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 112 Assembly Hall, Champaign, IL 
61820. 

AVERY BRUNDAGE SCHOLARSHIPS 

Avery Brundage, honorary president of the International Olympic Committee and 
an alumnus of the University of Illinois, established this fund to recognize and 
assist University of Illinois students who are both academically gifted and excep- 
tional amateur athletes. 

Value: Can vary; $600 to each recipient in 1978-79; available to undergraduate 
and graduate students; renewable. 

Scope: May be used at any of the three campuses of the University of Illinois. 
Eligibility: Selection made by a University committee; judged on the basis of 
scholastic records, participation in amateur athletics, and personal recommenda- 
tion. 

How to apply: Obtain applications from the Office of Student Financial Aids. Ap- 
plications become available January 1 and must be submitted by February 28 for 
the next academic year. 

FRED S. BAILEY SCHOLARSHIPS 

Value: Varies. 

Scope: Applicable only to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Eligibility : Men and women students in any program of study are eligible to apply. 

Awards are based on financial need, character, and superior scholarship. 

How to apply: Contact the University Young Men's Christian Association, 1001 

South Wright Street, Champaign, IL 61820. 

CHILDREN OF VETERANS SCHOLARSHIPS 

Three scholarships may be awarded by the University of Illinois in each county: 
one to a child of a veteran of World War I, one to a child of a veteran of World 
War II, and one to a child of a veteran who served at any time during the na- 
tional emergency between June 25, 1950, and January 31, 1955. 



FINANCIAL AID 101 



Value: Waiver of tuition (hut not fees) for four years. Applicants with financial 

need also should apply to the Illinois State Scholarship Commission for awards 

which can cover fees ai well as tuition (see page 94). 

Sc opt-: Mav be used in any course of study at any of the three campuses of the 

University of Illinois. 

Eligibility: Candidate must be a resident of Illinois and of the county where the 

application is. made. Preference is given to candidates whose fathers are deceased 

or disabled. Children of veterans may compete even if they have completed college 

work at the University of Illinois or any other college. 

How to apply: Contact the local county Superintendent of Educational Service 

Region. Applications are available September 15 through December 15 for the next 

academic year. 

GENERAL ASSEMBLY SCHOLARSHIPS 

Value: Waiver of resident tuition (but not fees) for varying continuous periods of 
time, not to exceed four years. 

Scope: Each member of the General Assembly of Illinois may award one scholar- 
ship each year applicable only to the University of Illinois and one each year ap- 
plicable to any other state-supported college or university. 

Eligibility: Recipient must be a resident of the district represented by the nominat- 
ing legislator. 

How to apply: Contact a member of the General Assembly of Illinois who repre- 
sents the district in which you reside. 

ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF CHILDREN AND FAMILY SERVICES ASSISTANCE 

Value: Cost of resident tuition for four years. The department also will provide 
maintenance and payment of school expenses to supplement the student's earnings 
and other resources. 

Scope: Any state-supported college or university in Illinois. (Only the mainten- 
ance allowance can be furnished if the student attends a non-state-supported insti- 
tution.) Minimum of twelve scholarships is awarded each year. 

Eligibility: Recipients must be under the guardianship of the Illinois Department 
of Children and Family Services. 

How to apply: Contact local caseworker or Illinois Department of Children and 
Family Services, 425 South Second Avenue. Springfield. IL 62706. 

ILLINOIS NATIONAL GUARD/NAVAL MILITIA SCHOLARSHIPS 

Value: Cost of resident tuition for not more than the equivalent of four years of 
full-time enrollment. 

Scope: Can be used at any state-supported university or community college in Illi- 
nois. 

Eligibility: Must currently be an enlisted member, neither an officer nor a warrant 
officer, who has served for at least one year in the Illinois National Guard/Naval 
Militia while receiving educational benefits. 

How to apply: Obtain application from any Illinois National Guard Armory or 
Naval Militia Unit. Return completed application to the Illinois State Scholarship 
Commission. 102 Wilmot Road. Deerfield. IL 60015. 

ILLINOIS RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS SCHOLARSHIPS 

Value: Waiver of cost of resident tuition (but not fees) over a period during which 
the recipient is enrolled in an ROTC program. 

Scope: May be used in any course of study at any state-supported college or uni- 
versity in Illinois which offers one or more ROTC programs. 



102 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Eligibility: Must be an Illinois resident, enrolled in a university or college, and 
in the Army, Navy, or Air Force ROTC. 

1. Students may apply after a minimum of one semester of ROTC. If awarded, 
scholarships are retroactive to the beginning of the school year. 

2. Students may enter from an Illinois junior college and must have completed all 
possible work at the junior college. 

Obligation: Military obligation is not incurred by acceptance of this scholarship. 
(See also the Army, Navy, and Air Force Reserve Officers' Training Corps sections 
in this catalog for federal scholarship opportunities.) 
How to apply: Application forms are available at each ROTC unit. 

ILLINOIS DIVISION OF VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION SCHOLARSHIPS 

Value: Varies; based on need. Time covered varies according to individual needs 

and program requirements. 

Scope: May be used at any postsecondary school. 

Eligibility: Recipient must have a disability that is a handicap to employment. 

How to apply: Illinois residents should contact the State of Illinois Division of 

Vocational Rehabilitation, 623 East Adams Street, Springfield, IL 62701. Students 

from other states should contact their state Division of Vocational Rehabilitation. 

TEACHER IN SPECIAL EDUCATION ASSISTANCE 

Value: Waiver of resident tuition (but not fees) for four calendar years. 
Scope: May be used at any Illinois state-supported college or university. Two hun- 
dred fifty scholarships are awarded at large throughout the state each year. 
Eligibility: Candidate must be a recent graduate of an Illinois high school in the 
upper half of his or her graduating class or must hold a valid Illinois Teacher's 
Certificate. 

Obligation: Recipients must agree to take courses in preparation for teaching in 
special education programs and, upon graduation or termination of enrollment, 
teach in any recognized public, private, or parochial school in Illinois for at least 
two of the five years immediately following graduation or termination. 
How to apply: Recent high school graduates should contact their high school 
principal. Holders of an Illinois Teacher's Certificate may obtain further informa- 
tion and applications from their local county Superintendent of Educational Ser- 
vice Region. 

VERDELL-FRAZIER-YOUNG AWARDS 

Value: Varies; maximum grant $500. 

Scope: Applicable only to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Eligibility: For women who have experienced an interruption in their academic 

careers; preference to those with an interruption of at least two years. 

How to apply: Contact the Office for Women's Resources and Services, 346 Student 

Services Building, 610 East John Street. Champaign. IL 61820. 



FOR MORE INFORMATION ON FINANCIAL AID PROGRAMS 

There are many scholarship programs which operate independently of any college 
or university. Recipients usually are free to attend the schools of their choice. 

Each year University of Illinois undergraduates receive approximately $500,000 
in awards of this type. College and University department heads can provide in- 
formation on awards relating to a particular course of study. In addition, high 
school and community college counselors can advise students of various scholarship 



FINANCIAL AID 103 



program! and can suggest publication! which students may wish to obtain for their 
personal investigation. 



PRIZES AND AWARDS 

Competitive prizes, fellowships, and miscellaneous awards available to students in 
the University are listed below: those which are offered only to students in a 
particular college, curriculum, or department are described in the sections of this 
catalog applving to the individual colleges and the Reserve Officers' Traininc 
Corps (ROTC 

Alpha Lambda Delta Prize. The national organization of Alpha Lambda Delta, 
honor society for freshman women, gives a book each year to the Alpha Lambda 
Delta senior woman who achieves the highest scholastic average for seven semesters 
at the University of Illinois. Certificates of award may be given to the senior women 
maintaining the Alpha Lambda Delta average for seven semesters. 

National Alpha Lambda Delta annually awards eight $2,000 fellowships for 
graduate study to recent Alpha Lambda Delta graduates. Additional information is 
available from the Office of Campus Programs and Services. 

H. R. Brahana Prize. A fund has been established in the University of Illinois 
Foundation in acknowledgment of the contributions to the University and to the 
Department of Mathematics by H. R. Brahana. professor of mathematics, emeritus. 
Income from the fund is used each October to award a prize of $100 to an under- 
graduate within one year of a bachelor's degree in recognition-- o£ outstanding per- 
formance in mathematics. The recipient is selected by the Department of Mathe- 
matics. 

Bryan Prize. In 1898. William Jennings Bryan gave to the University the sum of 
$250 whose income provides a $50 prize for the best essay written by an under- 
graduate student on a topic relating to the science of government. The prize, which 
was last awarded in 1972. is ordinarily offered every fifth year. Interested students 
should consult the Department of Political Science for additional information. 
Thomas Arkle Clark Prize. The freshman honor society. Phi Eta Sigma, gives a 
prize of $25 to its sophomore member who has attained the highest scholastic aver- 
age during that person's first three semesters in the University. In case two members 
have the same average, other factors such as extracurricular activities and outside 
work are considered. 

Thacher Howland Guild Memorial Prize. The Department of English offers a 
prize of $25 for the best play of the year written by an undergraduate student. The 
award may be withheld in any year if no production is found worthy of a prize. 
George Huff Certificates of Award. The University of Illinois Alumni Association 
annually presents framed certificates of award for proficiency in scholarship and 
athletics to students who earn a varsity letter in any sport and who receive a 
scholastic grade-point average of at least 4.0 (A = 5.0) for two consecutive semes- 
ters. The awards are presented at the final home basketball game. 
Illini Mothers Association Book Award. In recognition of outstanding academic 
achievement the association presents a book or books to the high school library of 
each first semester freshman who completes a minimum of 14 semester hours and 
achieves a 5.0 semester grade-point average. 

Illini Poetry Prize. The Department of English offers a prize of $25 for an award- 
winning poem or group of poems written by an undergraduate student. The award 
may be withheld in any year if no production is found worthy of a prize. 
Intercollegiate Conference Medal. The Intercollegiate Conference, through its fac- 
ulty representative at each conference institution, awards annually a medal to the 
student in the graduating class who has attained the greatest proficiency in athletics 
and in scholastic work. 



104 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Phi Kappa Phi Awards. The local chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, national all-univer- 
sity scholastic honor society, gives two annual awards of $200, one to a junior and 
one to a senior member of the local chapter. The students are selected on the basis 
of ability, character, and need. Applications should be addressed to the local sec- 
retary of the society early in the second semester. 

Phi Kappa Phi (Sparks Memorial) Fellowships. Four fellowships of $2,500 each, 
for graduate study in any American institution of recognized standing, are awarded 
annually by Phi Kappa Phi, national all-university scholastic honor society, in com- 
petitions open to members of the society in any American college or university 
where a chapter of the society exists. Prospective candidates should file their appli- 
cations with the local secretary of the society early in the second semester of their 
senior year. 

Leah Fullenwider Trelease Memorial Award. Three prizes are awarded for the best 
short stories submitted to the Department of English by undergraduate students. 
Funds are derived from gifts of friends of the late Leah Fullenwider Trelease. 



Graduation Requirements 
and Other Regulations 



BACHELOR'S DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES CONFERRED 107 

RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 110 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS Ill 

ENGLISH REQUIREMENT FOR GRADUATION Ill 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE COURSES 112 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION COURSES 112 

RELIGIOUS FOUNDATION COURSES 112 

CORRESPONDENCE AND EXTRAMURAL COURSES 112 

THESES 113 

UNDERGRADUATE CREDIT FOR SERVICE AND EDUCATION 

IN THE ARMED FORCES 113 

GRADE-POINT REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE . . .113 

GRADUATION WITH HONORS 114 

THE BRONZE TABLET 114 

THE DEAN'S LIST 115 

GRADING SYSTEM 115 

CREDIT-NO CREDIT GRADING OPTION 117 

TRANSCRIPTS OF ACADEMIC RECORDS 118 

STUDENT RECORDS POLICY 118 

RELEASE OF STUDENT INFORMATION AND 

ACADEMIC RECORDS 119 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 120 

(continued) 



106 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



ADMISSION OR READMISSION DENIED 

BECAUSE OF MISCONDUCT 120 

RESIDENCE CLASSIFICATION FOR ADMISSION 

AND TUITION ASSESSMENT 120 

FALSIFICATION OF UNIVERSITY DOCUMENTS 121 

IDENTIFICATION CARDS 121 

STUDENTS IN DEBT TO THE UNIVERSITY 121 

FINANCIAL AID REVOCATION 1 22 

AUTOMOBILES, MOTORCYCLES, MOTOR SCOOTERS, 

MOTOR-DRIVEN BICYCLES, AND BICYCLES 122 

STUDENT/CONSUMER INFORMATION 122 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 107 



Academic administrative and conduct regulations applying to students at the 
Urbana-Champaign campus of the University of Illinois are published in the 
Code on Campus Affairs and Regulations Applying to All Students. Students are 
responsible for complying with these regulations of the University, and those of 
the colleges and departments from which they take courses. The Code on Campus 
Affairs and Regulations Applying to All Students is available to students during 
registration and may be obtained at the campus Student Assistance Center in the 
Student Services Building, 177 Administration Building, and the Postregistration 
Center in the Illini Union. 



BACHELOR'S DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES CONFERRED 

Candidates for a bachelor's degree must meet the general requirements of the 
University with respect to registration, residence, general education, and English; 
and the minimum scholarship requirements which the University has approved 
for their college or division; must pass the subjects which are prescribed in their 
curriculum; and must conform to the requirements of that curriculum in regard 
to electives and the total number of hours required for graduation. 

At any point prior to the conferral of the degree, the Senate Committee on 
Student Discipline has the right to withhold privileges of the academic community, 
including the conferral of the degree itself. In instances where dismissal is a pos- 
sibility for disciplinary infractions, the conferral of the degree is withheld until 
the disciplinary action has been resolved. 

Bachelor's Degrees 

The baccalaureate degrees conferred at the Urbana-Champaign campus with the 
minimum number of hours required for graduation are listed below by college. 
Also indicated is the number of semester hours of credit in basic and/or advanced 
military courses offered by the Air Force, Army, and Naval Reserve Officer Train- 
ing programs which each college will accept for graduation. 

SEMESTER HOURS 
REQUIRED FOR 
UNDERGRADUATE COLLEGES GRADUATION 

College of Agriculture 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: no maximum 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Agriculture 126 

Food Industry 130 

Food Science 130 

Forestry 126 

Human Resources and Family Studies 1 20 

Home Economics Education 1 26 

Interior Design 1 20 

Ornamental Horticulture 130 

Restaurant Management 126 

College of Applied Life Studies 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: 6 semester hours 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Health and Safety Education 128 

Leisure Studies 132 

Physical Education 128 



108 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



College of Commerce and Business Administration 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: no maximum 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Accountancy 124 

Business Administration 1 24 

Economics 1 24 

Finance 1 24 

College of Communications 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: no maximum 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Advertising 124 

Journalism 1 24 

Radio and Television 124 

College of Education 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: no maximum 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Business Education 126 

Early Childhood Education 1 24 

Special Education 125 

Elementary Education 124 

Occupational and Practical Arts Education 128 

Secondary Education 120 

College of Engineering 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: to 6 semester hours (depending 

on curriculum) 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering 134 

Agricultural Engineering 128 

Ceramic Engineering 132 

Civil Engineering 129 

Computer Engineering 128 

Computer Science 122 

Electrical Engineering 128 

Engineering Mechanics 128 

Engineering Physics 128 

General Engineering 127 

Industrial Engineering 130 

Mechanical Engineering 130 

Metallurgical Engineering 128 

Nuclear Engineering 127 

College of Fine and Applied Arts 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: 6 semester hours 

Bachelor of Arts (A.B.) in 

Teaching of Dance 130 

Bachelor of Fine Arts (B.F.A.) in 

Art Education 130 

Crafts 122 

Dance 130 

Graphic Design 122 

History of Art 122 

Industrial Design 122 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 109 



Painting 122 

Sculpture 122 

Theatre 128 

Bachelor of Landscape Architecture (B.L.A.) 128 

Bachelor of Music (B.Mus.) 130 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Architectural Studies 124 

Music Education 130 

Bachelor of Arts in Urban Planning (B.A.U.P.) 120 

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: 6 hours 

Bachelor of Arts (A.B.) in 

Liberal Arts and Sciences 1 20 

Speech and Hearing Science 1 24 

Teaching of English 1 28 

Teaching of French 1 20 

Teaching of German , 120 

Teaching of Latin 120 

Teaching of Russian 123 

Teaching of Social Studies 120 

Teaching of Spanish 123 

Teaching of Speech 128 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in 

Chemical Engineering 129 

Chemistry 130 

Geology- 126 

Home Economics 120 

Liberal Arts and Sciences 120 

Physics 126 

Speech and Hearing Science 128 

Teaching of Biology 120 

Teaching of Chemistry 125 

Teaching of Earth Science 125 

Teaching of Geography 123 

Teaching of Mathematics 120 

Teaching of Physics 126 

School of Social Work 

Maximum advanced military credit accepted: no maximum 

Bachelor of Social Work 120 

Certificates 

Certificates of Completion are conferred at Urbana-Champaign upon completion 
of certain curricula in the Institute of Aviation. Candidates for a certificate must 
meet the general requirements of the University with respect to registration; satisfy 
the minimum scholarship requirements which the University has approved for their 
curriculum: complete all special requirements established for that curriculum; pass 
in the subjects which are prescribed in the curriculum; and conform to the re- 
quirement of that curriculum in regard to electives and the total number of hours 
required for graduation, as listed below: 



110 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Institute of Aviation SEMESTER HOURS 

Maximum basic and advanced military accepted: hours GRADUATION 

Certificate of Completion of 

Curriculum in Aircraft Maintenance 72 

Curriculum in Aviation Electronics 55 

Curriculum for the Professional Pilot 66 

Combined Flight-Maintenance Program 84 



RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 

First Bachelor's Degree 

In addition to specific courses and scholastic average requirements, each candidate 
for a bachelor's degree from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign must 
spend either the first three years earning not less than 90 semester hours or the 
last year (two semesters, or the equivalent) earning not less than 30 semester hours 
in residence at the Urbana-Champaign campus, uninterrupted by any work in 
another institution. Only those courses which are applicable toward the degree 
sought may be counted in satisfying the above minimum requirements. (Either 
three twelve-week terms or four eight-week sessions are the equivalent of two 
semesters.) 

Concurrent attendance at the University of Illinois and another collegiate insti- 
tution does not interrupt University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign residence 
requirement for graduation. 

Credit earned through the Advanced Placement Program is included in the first 
90 semester hours and is not considered as interrupting residence. 

Credit allowed toward graduation for completion of courses of study offered by 
the religious foundations located in Urbana-Champaign is not counted as inter- 
rupting residence or counted toward satisfying minimum residence requirements 
for graduation. 

Attendance at another institution under the CIC Program or participation in 
the University of Illinois foreign study programs or the Study away from Campus 
Programs for which students are registered in Urbana-Champaign courses does not 
interrupt residence, and credits earned through these programs are counted as 
residence credit toward graduation, provided that within the last two years of study 
at least 30 semester hours have been earned in courses taken on the Urbana-Cham- 
paign campus. 

Transfers from junior colleges must, after attaining junior standing, earn at the 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign or any other approved four-year insti- 
tution at least 60 semester hours acceptable toward their degree, in addition to 
meeting the usual residence requirement for a degree from the University of Illinois 
at Urbana-Champaign. 

Students transferring from the Chicago Circle campus to Urbana-Champaign as 
candidates for degrees must satisfy the residence and academic requirements for 
graduation established for the curriculum entered on the Urbana-Champaign cam- 
pus. Since the two campuses do not have identical academic programs, the student 
who is contemplating a transfer should consult with the college to which he or she 
expects to transfer. 

A student attending as a visitor only is not considered a student in residence. 

A student who requests that the residence requirement for graduation be waived 
must submit a petition to the dean of his or her college, who will take action on 
the petition. 

A person who wishes to obtain a degree in a given semester but is not eligible 
to take courses that semester on the Urbana-Champaign campus without applying 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 111 



for readmission must apply to the director of admissions and records for readmis- 
sion to the campus for the purpose of obtaining a degree. Students who are on drop 
status may not graduate until they have been readmitted to their college. 

Second Bachelor's Degree 

A student who has received one bachelor's degree may be permitted to receive a 
second bachelor's degree from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign pro- 
vided all specified requirements for both degrees are fully met and provided also 
that the curriculum offered for the second degree includes at least the final 30 
semester hours which are earned in residence at the Urbana-Champaign campus 
and not counted for the other degree. 

The second bachelor's degree may be earned either concurrently with or subse- 
quent to the first degree. 

Candidates for a second bachelor's degree from the University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign must meet the same residence requirements as for the first 
degree. If any of the first three years of credit has been transferred from another 
institution, the student must spend the last year (two semesters, or the equivalent) 
earning a minimum of 30 semester hours in uninterrupted residence at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus. 

Only those courses which are acceptable toward the degree sought may be 
counted in satisfying the above minimum requirements. This includes„the 30 addi- 
tional hours required for the second degree. 



GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 

A minimum of 6 hours each in the humanities, the social sciences, and the natu- 
ral sciences is required for graduation in all undergraduate curricula. Approved 
courses should be distributed over at least three years. Upon request the individual 
colleges will provide students with the general education requirements for their 
curriculum and the list of courses acceptable for this purpose. 



ENGLISH REQUIREMENT FOR GRADUATION 

Satisfactory proficiency in the use of English is a requirement for all undergraduate 
degrees awarded at the Urbana-Champaign campus of the University. This pro- 
ficiency can be certified by the satisfactory completion of a one-semester, 4-hour 
course of either Rhetoric 105 or 108 or by the satisfactory- completion of the two- 
semester, 6-hour sequence of Speech Communication 111 and 112 (Verbal Com- 
munication). A student may also satisfy the English requirement for graduation 
by achieving a sufficiently high score on the ACT English Subtest or on the SAT 
Verbal Test. 

If the academic credentials of a transfer student do not indicate fulfillment of 
course work equivalent to the University of Illinois English graduation require- 
ment, the student may be administered the Rhetoric Placement and Proficiency 
Examination or the English Placement Test (EPT). 

Under certain conditions students may satisfy the English requirement for grad- 
uation through satisfactory completion of courses offered by the Division of English 
as a Second Language (ESL). Satisfactory completion of ESL courses (ESL 114- 
ESL 115) satisfies the English graduation requirement. Evidence that a student is 
eligible to enroll in these courses is established by a satisfactory' score on the 
English Placement Test, a test of oral and written English administered by the 
Division of English as a Second Language. On the basis of this test, the student 
will be enrolled in the course or courses appropriate to his or her English needs. 



112 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



If a student's score on the EPT is higher than the proficiency level of students 
in ESL 115, that student must take the Rhetoric Placement and Proficiency Exam- 
ination offered by the Department of English. 

Those students whose deficiency in English requires that they take one or more 
of the ESL noncredit courses (ESL 109, ESL 110, and ESL 111) are not allowed 
to register for a full academic program and must complete their noncredit require- 
ments before enrolling in the ESL 1 14-1 15 sequence. 



FOREIGN LANGUAGE COURSES 

Except as prohibited or limited by the established policy of the student's college, 
credit in University foreign language courses taken to remove high school entrance 
deficiencies may, at the discretion of the college, be counted in the total hours 
required for graduation and be accepted in partial or complete satisfaction of the 
foreign language requirement for the degree. 

Normally no more than 10 hours of proficiency credit for the study of a single 
foreign language at the elementary and intermediate level shall be counted for 
graduation in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Additional credit may be 
granted for advanced courses emphasizing literature and language structure rather 
than communicative competence in the language. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION COURSES 

Credit in physical education courses is not a general requirement for a degree at 
the Urbana-Champaign campus of the University, but may be required in some 
curricula. Credit earned in physical education courses may, at the discretion of the 
individual college, be included in the scholastic average of the student and in the 
total hours required for graduation. 



RELIGIOUS FOUNDATION COURSES 

Courses of study offered by the religious foundations located in Urbana-Cham- 
paign which have been approved by the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Com- 
mittee on Courses and Curricula are accepted for credit by the University provided 
the student is currently registered in University courses. Registration in these courses 
is limited to registered students of sophomore standing or above who are currently 
registered in University courses and must be approved in advance by the dean of 
the student's college. Grades in these courses are not included in the student's all- 
University scholastic average, and the courses are not counted as interrupting resi- 
dence or toward satisfying minimum residence requirements for graduation. 

A maximum of 10 semester hours of credit in religious foundation courses may, 
with the approval of the dean of the college concerned, be counted toward gradu- 
ation. 

The above credit limitations and other restrictions apply to religious foundation 
courses only and not to courses offered by the University of Illinois Program in 
Religious Studies. 



CORRESPONDENCE AND EXTRAMURAL COURSES 

After matriculation students may count toward their degree, with the approval of 
the dean of their college, as many as 60 semester hours of credit earned in extra- 
mural and/or correspondence study, provided: 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 



-They complete all the remaining requirement! for the degree in residence at the 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, or 

- They present acceptable residence credit for work done elsewhere and complete 
the requirements needed for their degree in residence at the University. In all 
cases, the senior year (two semesters of not less than 30 semester hours) must 
be done in residence at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 
Students who have completed their first three years in residence in the University 

of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, earning a minimum of 90 semester hours, may 

do all or part of their senior year in correspondence or extramural study, subject 

to meeting all the requirements for their degree. 

Credit for correspondence work taken with fully accredited institutions may be 

allowed, but only on approval of the dean of the student's college. 



THESES 

If a thesis is to be submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for a bach- 
elor's degree, the subject must be announced by the end of the sixth week of in- 
struction in the first semester of the student's senior year. The work must be done 
under the direction of a professor in the department concerned and must be ap- 
plicable to the curriculum in which a degree is expected. A maximum of 10 hours 
of credit in thesis work may be counted toward a bachelor's degree. 



UNDERGRADUATE CREDIT FOR SERVICE AND EDUCATION 
IN THE ARMED FORCES 

The University recognizes for college credit certain training and experience in the 
armed forces of the United States. The completion of military service in the U.S. 
Air Force. Army, Marine Corps, or Navy, including basic or recruit training of six 
months or more, is awarded 4 semester hours credit in basic military science and 
up to 4 semester hours of credit in physical education upon presentation of evidence 
on form DD-214 of honorable discharge or transfer to the reserve component. 

Correspondence courses prepared by the United States Armed Forces Institute 
which are baccalaureate-oriented and which correspond in level and content to 
courses offered at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign are recognized 
for credit. 

Credit recommendations in the Guide to the Evaluation of Education Experi- 
ences in the Armed Forces (published by the American Council on Education) for 
military service school training will be considered for transfer credit as follows: 
( 1 ) credit will be granted for college-level baccalaureate-oriented training and 
education, (2) vocational credit related to the student's curriculum choice will be 
referred for consideration to the dean of the college in which the student is en- 
rolled, and (3) duplicate credit will be deleted. Applicability of military credit 
toward a particular degree is determined by the dean of the college. Additional 
information may be obtained from the Office of Admissions and Records, 177 Ad- 
ministration Building. 



GRADE-POINT REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE 

All candidates for a degree must have at least a 3.0 (A = 5.0) grade-point average 
on all University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign credits counted for graduation 
requirements and at least a 3.0 grade-point average on the combined transfer and 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign credits counted for graduation require- 



114 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



ments. Certain colleges have established higher scholastic graduation requirements 
for specific curricula. (Grades in courses taken at the other campuses of the Uni- 
versity are counted as transferred.) 

Where a course has been repeated, both the original and subsequent grades are 
included in the average if the course is acceptable toward graduation, but the 
credit is counted only once. An original failing grade is not removed from the 
student's record for a course subsequently passed by special examination. 

A student at the Urbana-Champaign campus who does not meet the require- 
ments stated above may graduate if he or she has the minimum grade-point average 
calculated by either of the following alternate methods: 

- Exclude courses in which grades of D or E have been recorded not to exceed 
a total of 10 semester hours completed prior to the last 30 hours of work com- 
pleted at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and counted for grad- 
uation requirements, or 
-A grade-point average of no less than 3.1 for the last 60 semester hours of work 
counted for graduation requirements and completed at the University of Illinois 
at Urbana-Champaign, except in those curricula where a higher scholastic gradu- 
ation requirement is specified. 

Each college office, on request, informs the student regarding the scholarship 
regulations of that office. 



GRADUATION WITH HONORS 

Recognition for superior academic achievement at the University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign is given both by the University and by the colleges and de- 
partments. Honors activities are under the general supervision of the Office of 
University Honors Programs, which is affiliated with the National Collegiate 
Honors Council and the Honors Council for the Illinois area. 

Each college, with the approval of the Urbana-Champaign Faculty Senate and 
the Board of Trustees, prescribes the conditions under which candidates for its 
degrees may be recommended for graduation with honors. Detailed information 
concerning the requirements for graduation with honors is included in the sections 
of this catalog applying to the individual colleges and departments. These distinc- 
tions are noted on the student's baccalaureate diploma, permanent University 
record, and official transcripts of credits. 



THE BRONZE TABLET 

Continuous academic achievement is recognized by inscribing the student's name 
on the Bronze Tablet, which hangs on a wall of the Library. To be eligible, under- 
graduate students must: 
-Have at least a 4.5 (A = 5.0) cumulative grade-point average for all work taken 

at the University through the semester prior to their graduation, and 
- Rank, on the basis of their cumulative average, through the semester prior to 

their graduation, in the top 3 percent of the students in their college graduating 

class. 

Transfer students, in addition to meeting the general rules for qualification, 
must satisfy two additional requirements: they must have cumulative University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign grade-point averages as high as the lowest ones 
listed for students in their college who qualify on the basis of having completed 
all of their work at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign: they must earn 
40 or more semester hours at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 
through the academic term prior to their graduation. 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 115 



For the purpose of this award, college graduating class means all students re- 
ceiving bachelor's degrees from the same University of Illinois at Urbana-Cham- 
paign college between July 1 of each year and June 30 of the next. 

For the purpose of this award, academic term prior to graduation means: for 
August graduates, the preceding spring semester; for October graduates, the pre- 
ceding spring semester; for January graduates, the preceding summer session; for 
Mav graduates, the preceding fall semester. The list will be determined each year 
following the availability of grades for the fall semester. 

A review of the criteria for Bronze Tablet recognition is now taking place under 
the direction of the Campus Honors Council, and some change in requirements 
may occur prior to the next edition of this publication. 



THE DEAN'S LIST 

The names of eligible undergraduates who have achieved a grade-point average for 
a given semester in the top 20 percent of their college class will be included on a 
list prepared for the dean of the college. (In the College of Fine and Applied Arts, 
the names of eligible undergraduates who have achieved a grade-point average for 
a given semester in the top 20 percent of all students in their curriculum will be 
listed.) This list is publicized within the University and is sent to the Campus 
Office of Public Affairs for distribution to news agencies throughout the state. 
Names of James Scholars are preceded by an ampersand (&). 

To be eligible for Dean's List recognition, students must complete successfully 
14 academic semester hours of which at least 12 must be taken for letter grade 
(A, B, C, D, E, Ab). Only grades in hand at the time the list is compiled will be 
considered in determining eligibility unless it can be established the final grade 
average will be above the minimum required regardless of the grade eventually 
received ; students with Ex, Df, or missing grades will be added as soon as letter 
grades are received and eligibility can be determined. Credits earned during the 
semester through proficiency, CLEP. and advanced placement examinations may 
not be counted toward the 14 semester hour requirement. 

Individual colleges may modify the above criteria, and interested students 
should contact their college offices for further information. 

The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences has entirely different eligibility re- 
quirements which are given in detail in the LAS Student Handbook. 



GRADING SYSTEM 

Faculty members have the responsibility to provide the University with an individ- 
ual evaluation of the work of each student in their classes. Final course grades are 
entered on the student's permanent University record at the close of each semester, 
term, or session. The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign grading system is 
as follows: 

Courses in All Colleges Except the College of Law 

A = excellent; B — good: C = fair; D = poor (lowest passing grade) : E = fail- 
ure, including courses dropped for academic irregularities; Ab = absent from the 
final examination without an acceptable excuse (counts as a failure). If a student 
is absent from a final examination and it is clear that taking that examination 
could not have resulted in a passing grade for the course, a grade of E may be 
given instead of Ab. Plus and minus signs are not authorized with these grades. 



116 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Courses in the College of Law 

In addition to the above grades, instructors in the College of Law are authorized 
to assign grades of B+ and C + . 

Computation of Scholastic Averages 

For numerical computation of scholastic averages, the following values are desig- 
nated: A = 5.0; B+=4.5; B = 4.0; C+ = 3.5; C = 3.0; D = 2.0; E and 
Ab = 1.0. 

UNIFORM METHOD FOR CALCULATION 

A uniform method for calculating undergraduate grade-point averages has been 
established for all undergraduate colleges at the Urbana-Champaign campus. These 
averages are calculated on the basis of all courses attempted for which grades and 
credits are assigned and which carry credit in accordance with the Courses Cata- 
log. Since courses offered by the religious foundations on or near the Urbana- 
Champaign campus are not official University courses and are not included in the 
Courses Catalog, the grades earned in such courses will not be included in the 
calculation of any grade-point averages. Grades of S, U, CR, NC, and Pass are 
reported on the official University transcript but are not included in the grade- 
point averages since grade-points are not assigned to these letter grades. This 
method of calculation is used to determine honors, probation and drop status, 
financial aid and scholastic awards, and transfer between colleges on this campus. 

For the purpose of computing a grade-point average for graduation, only the 
grades received in those courses counting toward the degree, including grades in 
repeated courses, are included in the average. (See Grade-Point Requirements for 
the Bachelor's Degree on page 113.) 

For the special method used to determine eligibility for transfer into the Univer- 
sity, refer to Transfer Admissions Policy on page 23. 

Other Symbols in Use (not included in computation of averages) 

W — Approved withdrawal without credit. 

Ex — Temporarily excused. Approved extension of time to complete the final 
examination or other requirements of the course. Applies to both under- 
graduate and graduate students. Entitles the student to an examination later 
without fee, or additional time to complete other requirements of the course. 
Undergraduate students: Only the dean of the student's college may au- 
thorize such an extension of time in individual cases. A grade of Ex which 
is not removed by the end of the first eight weeks of instruction in the 
semester following the receiving of the excused grade, if the student is 
enrolled in an undergraduate college at the Urbana-Champaign campus 
of the University in that semester, automatically becomes a grade of E. If 
the student receiving an excused grade does not reenroll at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus the excused grade, if not removed, becomes an E after 
one calendar year. 

Graduate students: Graduate students who are unable to take the final 
examination at the scheduled time or to complete other requirements of a 
course must make individual arrangements with their instructors. 

An excused grade for graduate students must be replaced by a letter 
grade no later than the end of the next semester in which the student is 
registered. If the student does not enroll the following term (semester or 
summer session) the excused grade becomes an E after one calendar year. 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 117 



CR ( redit earned. To be used only in courses taken under the credit no credil 
grading option. (Instructor! report the usual letter grades. Grades of A, B, 
and C -vn. ill automatically be converted to CiR.) 

V No credil earned. To be used only in courses taken under the credil no 

credit grading option. (Instructors report the usual letter grades. Grades of 
D, E, or Ab will automatically be converted to NC.) 

Df — Grade temporarily deferred. To be used only in those thesis, research, and 
special problems courses extending over more than one semester which are 
taken by graduate students as preparation for the thesis and by undergrad- 
uate students in satisfaction of the requirements for graduation with honors, 
and in other approved courses which extend over more than one semester. 
Requests for use of the Df grade in other courses which extend over 
more than one semester, and which therefore require postponement of the 
final grade report, must be submitted in writing by the executive officer of 
the department offering the course to the director of admissions and records 
prior to the beginning of the final examination period for which the ap- 
proval would first apply. A current list of courses which have received such 
approval is maintained in the Office of Admissions and Records. 
Graduate students: The symbol Df in courses other than thesis (499) must 
be converted to a permanent grade no later than the end of the next 
semester in which the student is registered. If no grade change is sub- 
mitted within that period, the Df will be converted to an E. The Df symbol 
for thesis courses (499) stands indefinitely until a Supplemental Grade 
Report Form is submitted by the adviser at the completion (successful or 
unsuccessful) of the thesis. 
S — Satisfactory, and 

U — Unsatisfactory. To be used only as final grades in graduate thesis research 
courses, in graduate and undergraduate courses given for zero credit, and 
in other courses which have been specifically approved by the head or the 
chairperson of the department concerned, with concurrence of his or her 
dean. A current list of courses which have received such approval is main- 
tained in the Office of Admissions and Records. 

O — Outstanding. To be used only as a final grade in the Med. S. 300 and 301 
courses. 
Pass — To be used only in courses passed by special or proficiency examinations. 

A minimum grade of C is required to pass. 
Fail — To be used only in courses attempted but not passed by special examina- 
tions. Failures in proficiency examinations are not reported. 



CREDIT-NO CREDIT GRADING OPTION 

This credit-no credit grading option is designed to encourage student exploration 
into areas of academic interest which they might otherwise avoid for fear of poor 
grades. All students considering this option are cautioned that many graduate and 
professional schools consider applicants whose transcripts bear a significant number 
of nongrade symbols less favorably than those whose transcripts contain none or 
very few. Likewise, in computing a preadmission grade-point average some of these 
schools may convert the XC symbol to a failing grade since they do not know 
whether the actual grade was a D, E. or Ab. 

A full-time undergraduate student in good academic standing (not on proba- 
tion; may. with the approval of his or her adviser, take a maximum of two courses 
each semester under the credit-no credit grading option. Part-time students may 
take one course each semester under this option. Summer session students may take 
one course under the credit-no credit option. 

A maximum of 18 semester hours earned under the credit- no credit grading 



118 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



option may be applied toward a baccalaureate degree at the Urbana-Champaign 
campus of the University. A correspondence course taken on a credit-no credit 
basis will be included in the 18 semester hour maximum credit-no credit limit 
allowed. 

Any lower or upper division course may be chosen under the credit-no credit 
option except courses used to satisfy the University's general education require- 
ments, or in courses designated by name or area by the major department for 
satisfying the major or field of concentration, or those specifically required by name 
by the college for graduation. In cases of subsequent change of major or field of 
concentration, courses previously taken under the credit-no credit option in the 
new field may qualify for meeting major requirements. 

Undergraduate students must exercise the credit-no credit option for a course 
taken in residence only during on-campus registration, within the first eight weeks 
of instruction in a semester, during the first four weeks of an eight-week course 
taught in a fall or spring semester, or during registration or within the first four 
weeks of instruction during the summer session. Students may elect to return to the 
regular grade option by filing an amended request within the first eight weeks of 
instruction in a semester, within the first four weeks of instruction in an eight-week 
course taught during a semester, or within the first four weeks of instruction during 
the summer session. The credit— no credit option form must be properly approved 
and deposited in the college office. 

Instructors are not informed of those students in their classes who are taking 
work under the credit-no credit option, and they report the usual letter grades at 
the end of the course. These grades are automatically converted to CR or NC. 
Grades of G or better are required in order to earn credit. Credit-no credit courses 
are not counted toward the grade-point average but are included as part of the 
total credit hours. Final grades of CR or NC (for credit or no credit) are recorded 
on the student's permanent academic record and subsequently will not be changed 
to letter grades. 



TRANSCRIPTS OF ACADEMIC RECORDS 

Former and currently enrolled students at the University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign who have paid all outstanding charges or debts to the University are 
entitled to receive on written request, without charge, one transcript of their aca- 
demic record. For each additional transcript, a fee of $1 is charged. No charge is 
made for transcripts issued for the purpose of admission to any campus of the 
University of Illinois or if the request is accompanied by an application for teacher 
certification. 

Students, upon graduation or withdrawal from the University, with outstanding 
loans will not be issued a transcript until they have completed an exit interview 
with the Office of Business Affairs. Each transcript includes the student's entire 
academic record to date and current academic status. Partial transcripts are not 
issued. 

Telephone requests for transcripts cannot be honored. Written requests accom- 
panied by a check or money order made payable to the University of Illinois, if a 
charge is required, should be sent to the Office of Admissions and Records, Uni- 
versity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 10 Administration Building, Urbana, IL 
61801. 



STUDENT RECORDS POLICY 

It is University policy to fully comply with the Family Educational Rights and 
Privacy Act of 1974 as amended. Guidelines and regulations for discharge of the 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 119 



University's obligation under this Art .ivr contained in the Code on Campus Affairs 
and Regulations Applying to All Students which is available to students at registra- 
tion and at 177 Administration Building. 
Under these guidelines: 

- Students have the right to inspect their education record. 

- The University may release without the student's consent information which ap- 
pears in student directories and publications which are available to the public 
except when requested by a student to suppress this information. Forms for 
suppressing this information are available at the Information Desk in the Armory 
during on-campus registration and at the Postregistration Service Center in the 
Illini Union. They must be completed within the first five days of classes in a 
semester. 

- Certain student records may be released only with the prior consent of the stu- 
dent. 

- Certain student records can be released with or without the student's consent. 

- Under certain conditions, parents may be granted access to a student's record 
with or without the student's consent. 

- Procedures exist for students to challenge the contents of their education record. 



RELEASE OF STUDENT INFORMATION AND ACADEMIC RECORDS 

Except when requested by the student to hold such information confidential until 
the first day of classes of the following semester, the University may release by 
telephone or in writing without the student's consent information concerning former 
or currently enrolled students which appears in student directories and publications 
which are available to the public. 

For currently enrolled students, directory information includes the student's 
name: addresses; telephone numbers; college, curriculum and major field of study: 
class level; date of birth; dates of attendance; eligibility for membership in regis- 
tered University honoraries ; degrees; honors; certificates received or anticipated; 
weight and height if he or she is an athletic team member: participation in officially 
recognized activities and sports; and institutions previously attended. 

For former students, directory information may include the student's name; date 
of birth: last known addresses and telephone numbers: college, curriculum, and 
major field of study; dates of attendance; class level; honors; certificates or degrees 
earned at the University and the date(s) conferred; weight and height if she or 
he was an athletic team member: participation in officially recognized activities 
and sports: and institutions previously attended. 

During on-campus registration or within five days thereof, students have the 
right to request that directory information be kept confidential. Each request will 
be in force until the first day of classes of the second semester. On the fifth day 
following the end of on-campus registration all directory information that has not 
been placed in a confidential category by students may be released without the 
student's consent in each individual instance. 

Transcripts are released only by written request to whomever a student or 
former student designates. 

Upon written authorization of the student concerned, representatives of outside 
agencies, including governmental agencies, may see student records in the Office 
of Admissions and Records, or such information may be sent to them. The listing 
on a document bearing the student's signature of the University of Illinois as a 
reference which may be contacted will be considered as written authorization by 
the student. 

The director of admissions and records may release student academic informa- 
tion to organizations conducting studies for, or on behalf of, educational agencies 
or institutions for the purpose of developing, validating, or administering predictive 



120 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



tests, administering student aid programs, and improving instruction, if such studies 
are conducted in such a manner as will not permit the personal identification of 
students and their parents by persons other than representatives of such organiza- 
tions and such information will be destroyed when no longer needed for the purpose 
for which it is conducted. 

The director of admissions and records may release student academic informa- 
tion in the interest of financial assistance without written student consent. 

Copies of student records will not be provided to parents without the student's 
prior written consent; however, parents of a dependent student, as defined in 
Section 152 of the Internal Revenue Code of 1954, may be granted access to the 
student's record without such consent under the following procedure: 

Any parent who states in writing that he or she is the parent of a student who 
was claimed as an exemption at the time of the filing of the last federal income 
tax statement may be sent a copy of that student's transcript on the payment of 
the regular fee or may be given the same access to other records pertaining to the 
student as are available to the student. 



CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

Classification of undergraduate students is made at the end of each semester and 
is based on the number of credits earned, including physical education and military. 
Classification for registration purposes is based on the following scale: 

Freshman standing 0-29 hours 

Sophomore standing 30-59 hours 

Junior standing 60-89 hours 

Senior standing 90 or more hours 



ADMISSION OR READMISSION DENIED BECAUSE OF MISCONDUCT 

The University reserves the right to deny admission or readmission to any person 
because of previous misconduct which may substantially affect the interest of the 
University, or to admit or readmit such a person on an appropriate disciplinary- 
status. The admission or readmission of such a person will not be approved or 
denied until his or her case has been heard by the appropriate disciplinary commit- 
tee. (This applies to a person not now enrolled in the University who might apply 
for admission or readmission, or to a person who has preenrolled whether or not he 
or she has paid a deposit.) A favorable action of the appropriate disciplinary com- 
mittee does not abrogate the right of any dean or director to deny admission or re- 
admission on the basis of scholarship. 



RESIDENCE CLASSIFICATION FOR ADMISSION 
AND TUITION ASSESSMENT 

The residence classification of an applicant for admission is determined on the 
basis of the information given on his or her application for admission and other 
credentials. Eligibility for admission to the University is determined and tuition is 
assessed in accordance with this decision. 

A student who takes exception to the residency status assigned and/or tuition 
assessed shall pay the tuition assessed but may file a claim in writing to the director 
of admissions and records for a reconsideration of residency status and/or an 
adjustment of the tuition assessed. For purposes of admission, the written claim 
must be filed within twenty calendar days from the date of notification of residency 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND OTHER REGULATIONS 121 



status. For purpose* oi assessment of tuition, the written claim must be filed within 
twenty days of the date of assessment of tuition or the date designated in the offi- 
cial University calendar as that upon which instruction begins for the academic 

period for which the tuition is payable, whichever is later. Students who file after 
the twenty-day period lose all rights to a change of status and/or adjustment of 
the tuition assessed for the term in question. If the student is dissatisfied with the 
ruling in response to the written claim made within said period, the student may 
appeal the ruling to the University Counsel l>y filing with the director of admis- 
sions and records within twenty days of the notice of the ruling a written request. 
If such a written request is filed within said period, the question of residency status 
under the provisions of these regulations and of applicable laws shall be referred 
by the director of admissions and records through the Campus Legal Counsel to 
the University Counsel, whose decision shall be final. 

The University of Illinois residency regulations appear in Appendix F. 



FALSIFICATION OF UNIVERSITY DOCUMENTS 

Any student who, for purposes of fraud or misrepresentation, falsifies, forges, de- 
faces, alters, or mutilates in any manner any official University document or repre- 
sentation thereof may be subject to discipline. Some examples of official documents 
are identification cards, program cards, change slips, receipts, transcripts of credits, 
library documents, etc. 

Any student who knowingly withholds information or gives false information on 
an application for admission or readmission may become ineligible for admission 
to the University or may be subject to discipline. 



IDENTIFICATION CARDS 

New. students are issued a plastic photo identification card which is validated for 
every subsequent term in which they register. This ID card must be retained by 
students while they are registered at the University. The ID card is issued by the 
Office of Admissions and Records and remains the property of the University. Stu- 
dents who alter or intentionally mutilate a University ID card, who use the ID 
card of another, or who allow their ID card to be used by another may be subject 
to discipline. 

A charge of $6, payable at the ID Center, Office of Admissions and Records, 100 
Administration Building, is made for replacing each lost, mutilated, or stolen photo 
ID card. 



STUDENTS IN DEBT TO THE UNIVERSITY 

A monetary penalty of $5 is assessed the student for each check he or she presents 
to the University which is returned by the bank to the Office of Business Affairs 
for insufficient funds or other reasons. Additional penalties, including dismissal 
from the University, may be imposed on students who permit their University 
accounts to become delinquent or who issue checks which are returned to the 
University unpaid. 

A student who is in debt to the University at the end of any academic term 
shall not be permitted to register in the University again and shall not be entitled 
to receive her or his diploma or an official statement or transcript of credits until 
the indebtedness has been paid or suitable arrangements for payment have been 
made. 



122 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



FINANCIAL AID REVOCATION 



Students are advised that federal and state legislation provides for revocation of 
scholarships and other forms of financial aid of those students who participate in 
disorderly, disruptive, or unlawful actions. Further information concerning these 
laws is provided by the Office of Student Financial Aids to recipients of financial 
awards. 



AUTOMOBILES, MOTORCYCLES, MOTOR SCOOTERS, 
MOTOR-DRIVEN BICYCLES, AND BICYCLES 

All students and their spouses and dependent children with valid vehicle operator 
permits that legally permit them to operate automobiles, motorcycles, motor scooters, 
and motorbikes in the state of Illinois may operate them on the Urbana-Champaign 
campus provided they comply with University and state regulations. However, 
public parking facilities are extremely limited near the campus and unless students 
register their car with the University there is little opportunity for them to park 
near the campus when classes are in session or overnight. By registering their motor 
vehicles with the University, students may park or store their vehicles in University- 
operated metered parking lots or rental parking/storage lots. 

Bicycles provide the most effective means of transportation on campus since bike 
paths connect the major buildings on campus. All student bicycles must be regis- 
tered, but without cost to the student. 

Complete information about the operation of motor vehicles and bicycles by 
students is available from the Division of Parking and Transportation, University 
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 601 East John Street, Champaign, IL 61820, 
telephone (2 1 7) -333-72 16. 



STUDENT/CONSUMER INFORMATION 

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign has student/consumer information 
available at the following campus locations. 

-Admissions — Office of Admissions and Records, Administration Building, 333- 
0302, or your individual college office 

- Financial aid — Office of Student Financial Aids, Room 420 Student Services 
Building, 333-0100 

-Housing — Housing Information Office, 420 Student Services Building, 333-1420 

- Other information — the Student Assistance Center, lobby of the Student Services 
Building, 333-4636 



Reserve Officers' Training Corps 



ARMY ROTC 125 

NAVAL ROTC 128 

AIR FORCE ROTC 131 




3 






RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 125 



ARMY ROTC 

Military training has been given at the Urbana-Champaign campus since the Uni- 
versity opened in 1868. Originally mandatory for all male undergraduates under 
the land-grant charter, the program became entirely voluntary in 1964 when 
Congress passed the ROTC Vitalization Act 

Although military science courses are open to all students of the University of 
Illinois, those individuals desiring a commission in the Army of the United States 
must complete the program outlined below. The student's major must be in any 
field of study recognized by the University and for which a degree is granted. 

The Department of Military Science offers undergraduate and graduate students 
an opportunity to earn a regular or reserve commission as a second lieutenant in 
the U.S. Army by completing a four- or two-year program of study and training. 
Financial assistance scholarships are available to qualified students. 

Normal Four-Year Program 

Students enrolling in the basic course must: 

- Be citizens of the United States at least seventeen years of age. 

- Be able to complete both the basic and advanced program requirements and re- 
ceive a baccalaureate degree prior to reaching twenty-eight years of age. 

- Be physically fit and of good moral character. 
Students enrolling in the advanced course must: 

- Have completed the basic course requirements through on-campus instruction. 
(This requirement can be waived for those presenting evidence of equivalent 
instruction.) 

- Sign a contract to serve for the prescribed period. 

- Agree in writing to accept an appointment, if offered, as a commissioned officer. 

- Plan on at least two more academic years of study at the University. 

- Be selected by the professor of military science and the University. 

The basic course fulfills the necessary requirements for admission to the advanced 
program of study and consists of the following required courses normally taken 
during the freshman and sophomore years: 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Mil. S. 100 — Leadership Laboratory Mil. S. 102 — Map and Aerial 

Mil. S. 101 — Introduction to Military Photo Analysis 2 

Science (U.S. Defense Establishment)....! Mil. S. 125 — Leadership Laboratory 

SECOND YEAR 

Mil. S. 103 — Basic Tactics 1 Mil. S. 201 — Fundamentals of Learning 

Mil. S. 1 50 — Leadership Laboratory and Military Instruction 1 

Mil. S. 175 — Leadership Laboratory 

The advanced course is a two-year course of instruction and includes an advance 
camp of six weeks' duration. Normally this summer training is taken between the 
junior and senior year. Successful completion of the advanced course leads to a 
commission as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army. It consists of the following 
required courses normally taken during the junior and senior years: 

THIRD YEAR 

Mil. S. 200 — Leadership Laboratory Mil. S. 202 — Introductory Military 

Mil. S. 203 — Principles of Leadership 2 Operations (Fundamentals and Dy- 
namics of the Military Team) 3 

Mil. S. 225 — Leadership Laboratory 

FOURTH YEAR 

Mil. S. 211 — Proseminar 2 Mil. S. 288 — The Military and Society.... 3 

Mil. S. 250 — Leadership Laboratory Mil. S. 275 — Leadership Laboratory 



126 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



BENEFITS FOR ADVANCED COURSE CADETS 



Advanced course cadets are eligible for the following benefits: 

- Commission in either the Regular Army or in the United States Army Reserve. 
-Subsistence pay at the rate of $100 per month during the junior and senior years 

(10 months out of a year), and pay during summer camp at the same rate as 
cadets at the United States Military Academy, plus a travel allowance for the 
summer camp. When the cadet is called to active duty, a uniform allowance of 
$300 is authorized. 

- Academic credit for military science courses is granted according to the regula- 
tions of the individual colleges. 

-Opportunity to attend Airborne (parachute), Air Assault, and other military 
training. 

Scholarship Program 

FEDERAL GOVERNMENT AWARDS 

This program is designed to offer financial assistance to outstanding young students 
in the Army ROTC program who are interested in the army as a career. The pro- 
gram provides free tuition, books, laboratory fees, and a subsistence allowance of 
$100 per month for the period that the scholarship is in effect. Scholarships may 
be awarded for one, two, three, or four years. Four-year scholarships are open to 
all students entering Army ROTC as freshmen or tiuring the freshman year for 
those students enrolled in a five-year University curriculum. Application is normally 
made for the scholarship during the first semester of the senior year in high school. 
One-year, two-year, and three-year scholarships are available only to students who 
have completed prerequisite basic or advanced course study. 

ELIGIBILITY 

Any citizen of the United States who can meet the following criteria is eligible to 
compete for an Army ROTC scholarship. 

- Be at least seventeen years of age prior to the date on which the scholarship will 
become effective. 

- Be able to complete all requirements for a commission and a college degree and 
be not more than twenty-eight years of age on June 30 of the year in which he 
or she becomes eligible for appointment as an officer. 

- Enlist in the United States Army Reserve for a period of time necessary to com- 
plete the requirements for a commission. 

- Agree to complete the requirements for a commission, to accept either a Regular 
Army or a reserve commission, whichever is offered, and to serve on active duty 
for a period prescribed at the time of commissioning. 

- Be physically qualified in accordance with standards set for scholarship students. 

- Be a high school graduate or have received equivalent credit from an acceptable 
state or national agency. 

In addition, applicants for the three-year scholarships must: 

- Have completed at least one academic year of college, or, if enrolled in a five- 
year baccalaureate degree program, have completed not more than two years at 
the time of enrollment as a scholarship cadet. 

- Be able to complete all requirements for a baccalaureate degree in three academic 
years if enrolled in a four-year degree program or four academic years if enrolled 
in a five-year degree program. 

Applicants for two-year scholarships, in addition to meeting the above eligibility 
requirements must: 



RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 127 



- Be accepted by the professor of military science for enrollment in the advanced 
course. 

H.nr at least two years of academic study remaining to qualify for a degree. 

Applicants for the one-year scholarships, in addition to meeting the eligibility 
requirements outlined above, must have completed one year of the advanced pro- 
gram and must be able to complete the requirements for a baccalaureate degree 
in one year if enrolled in a four-year degree program or in two years if enrolled in 
a five-year degree program. 

CRITERIA FOR SELECTION 

Application for the four-year scholarship is made during the fall semester of the 
senior year in high school and selection is based upon the following: 

- Results of the CEEB Scholastic Aptitude Test or the assessment of the American 
College Testing (ACT) Program. 

- High school academic record. 

- Participation in extracurricular athletic and nonathletic activities. 

- Personal observations. 

- Physical examination. 

- Interviews. 

Selection for the one-, two-, and three-year scholarships will He based upon the 
applicant's college record, personal observations, and other criteria which the 
professor of military science may establish. 

State Army ROTC Scholarship 

For information regarding the state Army ROTC scholarships see page 101. 

Two-Year Program 

This program is designed specifically to meet the needs of junior college graduates 
and students of four-year colleges who have not taken Army ROTC during their 
first two years. Students with a baccalaureate degree who will have two or more 
years in graduate school are also eligible to apply for the two-year program. A six- 
week basic summer camp substitutes for the first two years of the four-year program. 
An early commissioning program for reserve duty is available. 

PREREQUISITES FOR ENROLLMENT 

In addition to being a graduate of a junior college, or a student in a four-year col- 
lege who has completed all requirements through the sophomore year, or a graduate 
student with two or more years remaining in graduate school, the student must meet 
the following prerequisites: 

- Be physically and mentally qualified. 

- Be of sound character. 

- Be at least seventeen years of age. Student must not be more than twenty-eight 
years of age when commissioned. 

- Be recommended by a board of officers. 

- Successfully complete an equivalent training program in lieu of the basic course. 

STEPS REQUIRED FOR PARTICIPATION 

Each student must: 

- Complete the ROTC questionnaire, which is available at junior colleges and from 
the Office of Military Science, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 113 



28 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Armory, Champaign, IL 61820. (After applying, the student will be notified 
when and where to complete the remaining steps.) 

- Take the ROTC qualifying examination. 

- Take the medical examination. 

- Attend a personal interview. 

- Attend the basic summer camp or equivalent training. 

Additional Information 

For additional information regarding any of these programs, contact the Professor 
of Military Science, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 110 Armory, 
Champaign, IL 61820. 

Prizes and Awards 

American Legion Medals. The American Legion annually awards medals for mili- 
tary and scholastic excellence to two advance course cadets. 

Reserve Officers' Association Medal. The Department of Illinois annually presents 
a medal to the outstanding senior cadet based on excellence in scholarship and 
achievement in leadership. 

Superior Cadet Decoration Award. The Department of the Army annually awards 
a medal and ribbon to the outstanding freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior 
cadets. 

University Gold Medal. The Board of Trustees annually provides a gold medal to 
be awarded to the retiring battalion commander. 

Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States Auxiliary Award. A medal and a 
$25 government bond are awarded to the outstanding army sophomore in Pershing 
Rifles. 

Clair M. Worthy Military Science Award. The Clair M. Worthy award is pre- 
sented to a senior for outstanding military leadership. The recipient must rank 
academically in the upper fourth of his military science class. 



NAVAL ROTC 

The Naval ROTC is a professional education program which gives the student an 
opportunity to earn a regular or a reserve commission in the United States Navy 
or Marine Corps while earning a degree. This professional foundation is then de- 
veloped and broadened during active service as a commissioned officer after gradu- 
ation and commissioning. Students may be enrolled in either the Navy Scholarship 
Program or the Navy College Program (nonscholarship) . There are four-year pro- 
grams for the entering freshman and two-year programs for students who have 
already completed part of their college education. No military obligation is incurred 
until the beginning of the junior year. Naval science courses are also open to any 
student who meets the course prerequisites even though not enrolled in either of 
these programs. 

Four-Year Navy-Marine Scholarship Program 

The Navy-Marine Scholarship Program provides students with full tuition, fees, 
books, and a tax-free subsistence pay (currently $100 per month) for up to four 
years. Students enrolled in a degree program which requires longer than four years 
to complete are permitted to take a leave of absence of up to a year to finish their 
baccalaureate degree. Upon graduating, scholarship students are commissioned in 



RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 129 



the Regular U.S. Navy or U.S. Marine Corps and serve four years on active duty. 
Newly commissioned officen who qualify have the opportunity to continue their 
education toward an advanced degree. 

Scholarship selection is based on the applicant's Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) 
or American College Testing (ACT) Program score, high school and college rec- 
ords, aptitude for the naval service as judged by interviews, and by certain physical 
qualifications. 

Scholarship students have an opportunity during the summer to practice what 
they have learned in the classroom. Three summer training periods of approxi- 
mately four weeks each are taken by the students either at sea aboard a U.S. Navy 
vessel, at a naval air station, squadron, or amphibious base, or on board a nuclear 
submarine. Students who choose to enter the U.S. Marine Corps spend their last 
summer training period at the Marine Corps Officer Candidate School. 

Four-Year Navy-Marine College Program 

Navy-Marine College Program students receive all required uniforms and naval 
science textbooks, and a retainer pay (currently $100 per month) during their 
junior and senior years. If their degree program requires longer than four years to 
complete, they will be permitted up to a year's leave of absence to finish their 
baccalaureate degree. Upon graduation, college program students are commissioned 
in the U.S. Naval or U.S. Marine Corps Reserve and serve three of their six-year 
reserve obligation on active duty. 

A student may apply for admission to the college program through the professor 
of naval science, who makes the final selection. This selection is based on mental, 
physical, and aptitude criteria. College program students also attend one summer 
training session, usually after their junior year. 

College program students are eligible to be selected for the scholarship program 
through recommendation of the professor of naval science and decision by the chief 
of naval education and training. These students are also eligible to receive an 
Illinois State ROTC Scholarship (if a resident of this state) after at least one 
semester in the college program. These scholarships are awarded annually on a 
competitive basis and cover tuition only. 

Two-Year College Program 

This program provides a student with all required uniforms, naval science text- 
books, and a retainer pay (currently $100 per month). Applicants should have two 
remaining years of study at the Urbana-Champaign campus. During the summer 
prior to their junior year, students attend a six-week Naval Science Institute con- 
ducted at Newport, Rhode Island. Transportation costs and a salary are paid to 
the students. After successful completion, they join their contemporaries in the col- 
lege program and are also eligible for appointment to scholarship status. They par- 
ticipate in the six-week summer at sea training period between their junior and 
senior years. 

Two-Year Scholarship Program 

Acceptance into the NROTC Two- Year Scholarship Program training option guar- 
antees a student a two-year NROTC scholarship. Summer training and other bene- 
fits, as well as NROTC training during the junior and senior years, are the same 
as that for the college and nuclear power two-year programs. Qualifications for 
this option include at least one year each of calculus and physics, with a C average 
or better. Overall GPA should be C or better with a preferred major of mathe- 
matics, chemistry', physics, or engineering. 



130 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



State Navy ROTC Scholarship 

For information regarding the state Navy ROTC scholarships see page 101. 

Requirements 

In addition to mental, physical, and aptitude requirements, NROTC students must: 
-Be citizens of the United States (women are eligible to apply for NROTC). 

- Have attained their seventeenth birthday on or before June 30 of the year of 
enrollment and not have passed their twenty-first birthdate by that date. If under 
eighteen, they must have the consent of their parents. Students must be less than 
twenty-five years of age on June 30 of the calendar year in which they are com- 
missioned. The only exception to this age rule is for two-year college program 
students; they must be less than twenty-seven and one-half years of age on June 
30 of the calendar year in which commissioned. 

- Have no moral obligations or personal convictions that will prevent them from 
executing the oath of office. 

NROTC students have a two-hour laboratory course, N.S. 100, each week for 
which there is no credit, and also take the following naval science and University 
academic courses. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 
N.S. 100 — Naval Orientation 2 N.S. 112 — Naval Ship Systems I 3 

SECOND YEAR 

N.S. 121 — Naval Ship Systems II 3 N.S. 124 — Sea Power and 

Maritime Affairs 1 

THIRD YEAR (NAVY) 

N.S. 231 — Naval Operations N.S. 232 — Naval Operations 

and Navigation I 3 and Navigation II 3 

THIRD YEAR (MARINE) 

N.S. 291 — Evolution of Warfare 3 

FOURTH YEAR (NAVY) 

N.S. 241 — Naval Leadership N.S. 242 — Naval Leadership 

and Management I 2 and Management II 2 

FOURTH YEAR (MARINE) 

N.S. 293 — History of Amphibious 

Warfare 3 

Each scholarship student's degree program must also include the following Uni- 
versity courses depending on the student's major (not required for Marine Corps 
option students) : 

HOURS 

Calculus 13 

Physics 12 

Two additional science or engineering courses 

Hist. 296 — American Military Affairs 3 

Pol. S. 295 — National Security Policy 3 

College program (nonscholarship) students are not required to take the calculus 
and physics sequences. 

Additional Information 

Further information regarding Naval ROTC may be obtained in person from or 
by writing to the Professor of Naval Science, University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign, 236 Armory, Champaign, IL 61820, telephone (217) 333-1061. 



RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 131 



Prizes and Awards 

American Legion. The Illinois Department of the American Legion annually 
awards medals for military and scholastic excellence to two freshmen and two 
sophomore midshipmen. 

American Veterans of World War II. A medal and certificate are presented to the 
most outstanding junior demonstrating diligence in the discharge of duties and 
willingness to serve God and country for the mutual benefit of all. 
Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Association Awards. A $500 schol- 
arship awarded annually to selected second-year ROTC students majoring in com- 
munications, electronics, and electrical engineering, based on national competition. 
The association also presents medals and certificates of achievement to outstanding 
graduating ROTC seniors in these engineering curricula. 

Commander Maurice L. Horner, Jr., Memorial Award. A substantial monetary 
award is presented to the outstanding third-year midshipman, based on aptitude 
for naval service, naval science grades, other academic grades, and leadership. This 
award is administered by Illinois Commandery Foundation, Naval Order of the 
United States. 

Navy League of the United States. A sword and scabbard is presented annually 
to the naval midshipman of the senior class with the highest cumulative naval 
science grade-point average. 

University Gold Medal. The Board of Trustees presents a sword and scabbard to 
the midshipman battalion commander in recognition of his outstanding leadership 
and overall contribution to the battalion. 

Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States. The Illinois department of this 
organization annually presents an engraved wristwatch to the midshipman who 
was battalion commander the preceding fall semester. 



AIR FORCE ROTC 

The Air Force ROTC program at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 
offers the opportunity of a professional training program for those college men and 
women who desire to serve in the U.S. Air Force as commissioned officers. The 
educational experience gained will provide the necessary background to enable the 
young officers to function effectively in an Air Force career. 

General Military Course (GMC) 

The first- and second-year educational program in air force aerospace studies 
includes instruction in A.F.A.S. Ill, 112, 121, and 122. These courses are de- 
signed to give students basic information on world military systems and the role 
of the U.S. Air Force in the defense of the free world. 

Professional Officer Course (POO 

The third and fourth years of air force aerospace studies instruction, consisting of 
A.F.A.S. 231, 232, 241. and 242, are designed to develop skills and attitudes vital to 
the career professional officer. Final selection of students rests with the professor 
of aerospace studies. Requirements for the Professional Officer Course are as 
follows: 

- Each member of the POC must be a citizen of the United States. 

- Members must be enrolled as full-time students in the University. 



132 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



- Students must have at least two years remaining at the University as an under- 
graduate and/or graduate student upon entry into the program. 

- Students must pass either a flight physical or a general service-type physical 
examination. 

- Students must be able to complete all requirements for appointment as an officer 
in the United States Air Force prior to reaching twenty-six and a half years of 
age if flying-qualified or thirty years if nonflying-qualified. 

- Successful completion of field training, held at selected Air Force bases, is a pre- 
requisite for entrance into the two-year Professional Officer Course. 

- Students must achieve qualifying scores on the Air Force Officer Qualifying Test. 

- Students who are qualified and accepted in a category leading to pilot training 
must agree to participate in, and pursue toward completion, a course of orienta- 
tion flight training which is provided by the University under contract with and 
at the expense of the U.S. Air Force. 

- Students must execute a written statement with the U.S. government agreeing to 
complete the Professional Officer Course (contingent upon remaining in school), 
to attend summer field training at the time specified, to accept a reserve com- 
mission in the United States Air Force upon graduation, and to serve four years 
on active duty after graduation if in a nonflying category, or to serve six years 
if in a flying category once the flying training (approximate duration of one year) 
has been completed. 

- Students must enlist in the Air Force Reserve before they can become members 
of the Professional Officer Course. This enlistment is terminated upon acceptance 
of a commission in the United States Air Force. 

- Students must possess and maintain a quality grade-point average which is as 
high as, but preferably higher than, that required by their college for good 
standing. The scholastic record must be free from academic deficiency at the time 
of admission. 

- Members must not be conscientious objectors. 

BENEFITS AND ALLOWANCES FOR CADETS IN THE PROFESSIONAL OFFICER COURSE 
(POO PROGRAM 

Cadets in this program are eligible for the following benefits and allowances. 

- Commission in the Air Force Reserve upon completion of the program. 

- All AFROTC textbooks provided free. 

- An officer-type uniform is furnished by the University during training which may 
be kept by the student for use on active duty. 

-A nontaxable subsistence allowance of $100 a month during the two-semester 
academic year. 

- A salary for attendance at summer training and travel allowance to and from 
the training. 

- A maximum of 3 hours academic credit each semester, according to the regula- 
tions of each college. 

- Space-available travel on military aircraft within the continental United States. 

AFROTC College Scholarship Program 

FRESHMEN 

This program provides scholarships for a limited number of high school students 
accepted for admission at the University of Illinois. During their participation in 
AFROTC they will receive $100 per month along with paid tuition, fees, and labo- 
ratory expenses, and reimbursement for required textbooks. 
Eligibility requirements for the scholarship program are: 

- Be a citizen of the United States. 



RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 133 



- Be at least age seventeen on date of enrollment and under age twenty-five on 
June 30 of estimated year of commissioning. 

-Have completed or will complete high school during the current academic year. 
High school students who will not be ready to enter college in the fall semester 
are not eligible and should not apply. 

- Have no moral obligations or personal convictions that will prevent bearing arms 
and supporting and defending the Constitution of the United States against all 
enemies, foreign and domestic. Applicants must not be conscientious objectors. 

- Be accepted for enrollment at the University of Illinois. 

- Achieve a qualifying score on the Air Force Officer Qualifying Test. 

- Pass a medical examination administered by a physician of the United States Air 
Force. 

- Enlist in the Air Force Reserve for a period of eight years. This commitment is 
terminated once commissioned as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force. 

Those interested should apply directly to Headquarters. AFROTC (SDSF), 
Maxwell Air Force Base, AL 36112. Applications should be received no later than 
December 15 of the year preceding enrollment for the fall semester of the following 
academic year. 

SOPHOMORES AND JUNIORS 

This program provides scholarships for a selected number of cadets who are en- 
rolled in AFROTC. During their participation in the program they will receive a 
$100 tax-free allowance each month, along with paid tuition, fees, and laboratory 
expenses, and reimbursement for required textbooks. 

Eligibility requirements for the scholarship program are: 

- Be actually enrolled in the AFROTC four-year program on campus. 

- Achieve a qualifying score on the Air Force Officer Qualifying Test. 

- Pass a physical examination administered by the Air Force. 

- Meet, and be selected by, a board of Air Force officers and University represen- 
tatives. 

- Possess and maintain a quality grade-point average established by the University 
as meeting the requirement for good standing. 

In addition each applicant selected must: 

- Execute a written contract with the U.S. government agreeing to complete the 
Professional Officer Course, to attend summer field training at the specified time, 
to accept a reserve commission in the Air Force upon graduation, and to serve 
four years on active duty after graduation if a nonflying category, or six years if 
in a flying category once the flying training (approximate duration of one year) 
has been completed. 

- Enlist in the Air Force Reserve for the period of eight years. This enlistment is 
terminated upon completion of the AFROTC program and acceptance of an Air 
Force commission. 

- Students who are qualified and accepted in a category leading to pilot training 
must also agree to participate in, and pursue, a course of orientation flight train- 
ing which is provided by the University under contract with and at the expense 
of the U.S. Air Force. 

Staff and Equipment 

Air Force personnel are assigned by Headquarters USAF as instructors or adminis- 
trators in the AFROTC unit after acceptance by the Military Education Council, 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. The senior officer is designated as the 
professor of aerospace studies. All other officers hold appropriate subordinate aca- 
demic and military positions on the staff. All officers must possess a minimum of a. 



134 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



master's degree and have completed the Air University's academic instructor course. 
The Armory at the University of Illinois contains offices, classrooms, and a 
leadership laboratory. All classes are conducted in the Armory. 

Additional Information 

Further inquiry concerning the AFROTC program at the University should be 
directed to the Professor of Aerospace Studies, AFROTC, University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign, 229 Armory, Champaign, IL 61820. 

Prizes and Awards 

American Legion Auxiliary Awards. The Illinois Department of the American 
Legion Auxiliary makes an award of $50 to the retiring AFROTC cadet com- 
mander. Unit Number 24 of Champaign presents a $25 award to the best-drilled 
second-year Air Force cadet. Unit Number 71 of Urbana presents a $25 bond to 
the most outstanding first sergeant of the AFROTC cadet wing. 

Daughters of the American Revolution Award. The Daughters of the American 
Revolution present a ring to the outstanding senior Air Force ROTC cadet who 
has demonstrated dependability, good character, military discipline, leadership abil- 
ity, and patriotism. 

University Gold Medal. A class ring is awarded each year to the cadet selected to 
be the Air Force cadet commander for the coming year. 

Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States Award. The Illinois Department 
of the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States awards a watch, a silver 
citizenship medal, and a certificate of merit to the outstanding group staff cadet 
officer. 

Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States Auxiliary Award. A medal and a 
$25 bond are awarded to the member of the Arnold Air Society Squadron who has 
made the most valuable contributions to the successful operation of the organization. 
Woman's Relief Corps Award. The Woman's Relief Corps, Department of Illinois, 
annually presents a camera to the outstanding senior ROTC cadet in any branch 
of service who has excelled in military scholarship. 



Council on Teacher Education 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 137 

REQUIREMENTS FOR CONTINUATION IN TEACHER EDUCATION . .137 

STUDENT TEACHING 138 

TEACHER EDUCATION CURRICULA 138 

TEACHER CERTIFICATION 140 

EDUCATIONAL PLACEMENT 140 




m 



j 



■ i * 




COUNCIL ON TEACHER EDUCATION 137 



Five colleges of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign offer bachelor's 
degree programs in teacher education. These five colleges are the Colleges of 
ilture. Applied Life Studies, Education, Fine and Applied Arts, and Liberal 
Arts and Sciences. The Council on Teacher Education is responsible for the co- 
ordination of teacher education curricula at the Urbana-Champaign campus and 
for liaison between the campus and state certification authorities. The offices of 
the council are located in 120 and 140a Education Building. 

Students may consult their teacher education adviser or the coordinator of the 
Council on Teacher Education, 120 Education Building, for additional information 
concerning academic regulations and other policies affecting teacher education. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Applicants to teacher education curricula must meet the admission requirements 
of the colleges and departments offering the chosen curricula. General admission 
requirements are presented in the Admissions Chart which begins on page 35. 
Students whose cumulative grade-point average is less than the stated minimum 
may apply for admission, but will be considered individually on a petition basis if 
enrollment vacancies exist in the college and curriculum to which admission is being 
sought. If admitted, such students may be placed on provisional status by the Coun- 
cil on Teacher Education. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR CONTINUATION IN TEACHER EDUCATION 

The Council on Teacher Education reviews each student's academic progress every 
semester. At the time of each assessment, students are normally assigned the status 
of good standing in teacher education if their University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign grade-point average, cumulative grade-point average, and major field 
grade-point average meet council and curriculum criteria. Students who do not 
meet those criteria may be placed on provisional status in teacher education or 
disqualified. Students placed on disqualified status may transfer to a non-teacher 
education curriculum within the University if they are academically eligible. 

Typically, the grade-point average earned at the University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign. the semester average, and the cumulative average required for good 
standing in teacher education is 3.5 (A = 5.0). However, there are variations 
among curricula in the minimum academic requirements. In certain instances, 
curriculum descriptions elsewhere in this catalog may indicate special academic 
requirements for good standing in teacher education. 

It is common knowledge that teaching effectiveness is influenced not only by- 
academic proficiency but also by the personal characteristics and health of the 
teacher. Recognizing the importance of these personal factors, counseling and 
medical services are available for all students. Students wishing additional informa- 
tion regarding these services may make an appointment by calling the coordinator 
of the Council on Teacher Education (217) 333-2800, or by visiting 120 Educa- 
tion Building. 

Since it is essential that counseling and medical services be offered as soon as 
the need becomes apparent, teacher education advisers and faculty are asked to 
participate in this effort. Staff members are invited to recommend for assistance or 
examination any students about whom concern is felt. Students who are recom- 
mended for assistance or examination will receive a written request to make an 
appointment to discuss matters in which a counselor or physician may be of assis- 
tance. Students who receive a letter of this nature must respond to the request as 
a requirement of the Council on Teacher Education. Failure to respond will jeop- 
ardize the continuation of students in teacher education. During the appointment 



138 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



students will be informed of the services available on this campus. The use of these 
services will usually be optional. In exceptional cases, however, students may be 
required to satisfactorily complete a mental health or physical examination with one 
of the campus services. Such referrals are mandatory for students who wish to 
continue in teacher education. 



STUDENT TEACHING 

Students should apply for tentative student teaching assignments on completion of 
60 semester hours of credit. Student teaching application forms may be obtained 
from the appropriate student teaching office. (Referral to the appropriate office 
may be obtained by contacting the central Office of Student Teaching, 120 Educa- 
tion Building, 333-4898.) Normally, after earning 60 semester hours, eligible stu- 
dents will receive an invitation to apply for student teaching assignment. Students 
who are eligible to apply for assignment, but who have not received an invitation 
to do so, should contact the appropriate office of student teaching early in the fall 
semester. Students who will not be on campus during the fall semester, but who 
expect to enroll in educational practice (student teaching) during the next school 
year, should secure application forms from their office of student teaching before 
they leave campus. On completion of 75 or more semester hours, students who are 
in good standing in teacher education and who have applied for student teaching 
assignments will receive notification of their assignments. The latest date for any 
currently enrolled, eligible student to apply for a student teaching assignment for 
the next academic year is the end of the second week in December. Students who 
apply after this date cannot be guaranteed a student teaching assignment during 
the next academic year. 

Students disqualified for teacher education and students not officially registered 
in teacher education curricula are not eligible for student teaching. Students on 
academic or disciplinary probation or discontinued or provisional status are not 
eligible for student teaching during the semester in which the probationary status 
is in effect and are not permitted to engage in student teaching activities. 

Students in teacher education should anticipate and plan for student teaching 
assignments of! campus. For most students, an additional expense will be incurred 
during the semester in which student teaching is scheduled. Only a very limited 
number of assignments for student teaching are available in the vicinity of the cam- 
pus. Students will be assigned to local schools as student teachers only in cases of 
special need. It is not presently possible to arrange local assignments for all whose 
need would justify such assignment. 

Students who may wish to complete student teaching through another university, 
yet receive a University of Illinois degree, must have the written consent of their 
adviser, college, and the Council on Teacher Education. 



TEACHER EDUCATION CURRICULA 

Students seeking degrees must complete the requirements of their chosen curriculum 
and the Council on Teacher Education. If the curriculum requires a second teach- 
ing field, it must be selected from the list of approved teacher education minors 
on page 139. In the presence of compelling circumstances, students may consult with 
appropriate faculty to propose unique minors. Such proposals and their rationale 
must be submitted by petition for the council's approval. Teacher education cur- 
ricula and the colleges which offer them are listed on page 139. The state recognizes 
minor teaching fields which are not listed on page 139. Information about state 
minimum requirements may be obtained from the Council on Teacher Education, 
120 Education Building. 



COUNCIL ON TEACHER EDUCATION 



139 



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 

itional agriculture . 



PAGE 

. .170 



Vocational home economic 



196 



COLLEGE OF APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 

School health and safety education .206 

Phvsii al education-motor 

performance 213 

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 

Business education 255 

Barry childhood education 258 

Education of moderately and se- 
verely handicapped persons . . .261 

Elementary education 259 

English . .' 251 

General science 252 

Health occupations (see technical 

education specialties) 260 

COLLEGE OF FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 

Art education 315 

Dance 325 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Biology 412 

Chemistry 413 

Earth science 415 

English 416 

French 419 

Geography 426 

German 420 

Latin 421 

Teacher Education Minors 

Accountancy 233 

Adult and continuing education . . .255 

Art education 316 

Biology 412 

Chemistry 414 

Cinema studies 414 

Computer science 415 

Dance 327 

Driver education 209 

Earth science 416 

Economics 233 

English 418 

English as a second language 418 

French 420 

General science 413 

Geography 427 

German 421 

Health education 209 

History 431 



Physical education-motor 

development 213 



Industrial education (see technical 

education specialties) 260 

Life science 252 

Mathematics 253 

Physical science 253 

Social studies 254 

Technical education specialties . . . .260 



Music education 334 

Mathematics 427 

Physics 429 

Russian 422 

Social studies 430 

Spanish 424 

Speech 431 

Speech and hearing science 432 



Instructional applications of 

computers 255 

Italian 421 

Journalism 244 

Latin 422 

Library science 448. 414 

Mathematics 428 

Music 334,335 

Physical education 216 

Physical science 414 

Physics 429 

Portuguese 422 

Psychology 429 

Rhetoric 417 

Russian 424 

Social studies 430 

Spanish 4-25 

Speech 431 

Urban studies 340 



140 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



TEACHER CERTIFICATION 

General Requirements 

The School Code of Illinois specifies that each person who applies for certification 
must be a citizen of the United States or must have filed a declaration of intent 
to become a citizen of the United States. 

Students who enroll in advanced foreign language, chemistry, or mathematics 
courses as a result of performance on a placement examination are often eligible to 
receive prerequisite credit for teacher certification purposes only. Those who are 
qualified to receive prerequisite credit, and who have declared one of these areas 
as their major or minor, should report their circumstances to their teacher education 
adviser during the second semester prior to graduation. Transfer students should go 
directly to the appropriate department office to initiate the procedure. 

Approval Status 

All teacher education curricula listed on page 139 have been approved by the 
National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE) through 
1981 and by the Illinois Office of Education through September 1979. Students 
are invited to contact the coordinator of the Council on Teacher Education to 
ascertain the approval status of each program with the Illinois Office of Educa- 
tion after September 1979. 

Application Information 

Questions concerning teacher certification should be directed to the Council on 
Teacher Education, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 140a Education 
Building, Urbana, IL 61801, telephone (217) 333-2800. 

Students who wish to teach in the city of Chicago should write to the Board of 
Examiners, Board of Education, 228 North LaSalle Street, Chicago, IL 60601. 



EDUCATIONAL PLACEMENT 

The University's Educational Placement Office serves University students and 
alumni who are seeking employment in educational institutions. Services offered 
include: (1) the storage and distribution of professional credentials, (2) the pub- 
lication of a weekly vacancy bulletin containing current job openings in education, 
(3) consultants who are available to provide employment assistance and career 
counseling, and (4) programs designed to cover a variety of topics related to 
employment in education. Students seeking educational careers and employment 
should contact the Educational Placement Office, 17 Education Building, for 
further information and registration materials. 



COLLEGES AND 
OTHER ACADEMIC UNITS 



The undergraduate programs offered by the colleges, the Institute of Avia- 
tion, and the schools at the Urbana-Champaign campus of the University 
of Illinois are described in detail on the following pages. Frequent refer- 
ence is made to course numbers and titles; below are the course abbrevia- 
tions used in these curricular listings. 



Accy. 


Accountancy 


C. Lit. 


Comparative literature 


A.H.C.E. 


Administration, higher, and 


C.S. 


Computer science 




continuing education 


Cop. 


Coptic 


Adv. 


Advertising 


Czech 


Czech 


A.A.E. 


Aeronautical and 


D.S. 


Dairy science 




astronautical engineering 


Dance 


Dance 


Afr. St. 


African studies 


E.E.E. 


Ecology, ethology, and 


Ag. Com. 


Agricultural communications 




evolution 


Ag. Ec. 


Agricultural economics 


Econ. 


Economics 


Ag. E. 


Agricultural engineering 


Educ. 


Education 


Ag. M. 


Agricultural mechanization 


Ed. Pr. 


Educational practice 


Agr. 


Agriculture 


Ed. Psv. 


Educational psychology 


Agron. 


Agronomy 


E.E. 


Electrical engineering 


A.F.A.S. 


Air force aerospace studies 


El. Ed. 


Elementary education 


An. S. 


Animal science 


Eng. 


Engineering 


Anth. 


Anthropology 


Eng. H. 


Engineering honors 


Arab. 


Arabic 


E.P.S. 


Educational policy studies 


Arch. 


Architecture 


E.S.L. 


English as a second language 


Art 


Art and design 


Engl. 


English literature and 


As. St. 


Asian studies 




American literature 


Astr. 


Astronomy 


Entom. 


Entomology 


Atmos. 


Atmospheric sciences 


Env. St. 


Environmental studies 


Avi. 


Aviation 


F.A.C.E. 


Family and consumer 


Bands 


Bands 




economics 


Bioch. 


Biochemistry 


Fin. 


Finance 


Bioen. 


Bioengineering 


F.A.A. 


Fine and applied arts 


Biol. 


Biology 


F.N. 


Foods and nutrition 


Bioph. 


Biophysics 


F.S. 


Food science 


Bot. 


Botany 


For. 


Forestry 


Bus. 


Business 


Fr. 


French 


B. Adm. 


Business administration 


G.E. 


General engineering 


B.&T.W. 


Business and technical 


Geog. 


Geography 




writing 


Geol. 


Geology 


Catal. 


Catalan 


Ger. 


German 


Cer. E. 


Ceramic engineering 


Gmc. 


Germanic 


Ch. E. 


Chemical engineering 


Grk. 


Greek 


Chem. 


Chemistry 


H. Ed. 


Health education 


Chin. 


Chinese 


Hebr. 


Hebrew 


C.E. 


Civil engineering 


Hindi 


Hindi 


CI. Arc. 


Classical archaeology 


Hist. 


History 


CI. Civ. 


Classical civilization 


Hort. 


Horticulture 


Comm. 


Communications 


H.D.F.E. 


Human development and 
family ecology 



Human. 


Humanities 


Pol. S. 


Political science 


H.R.F.S. 


Human resources and family 


Port. 


Portuguese 




studies 


Psvch. 


Psychology 


I.E. 


Industrial engineering 


R. TV 


Radio and television 


ID. 


Interior design 


Relst. 


Religious studies 


Ital. 


Italian 


Rhet. 


Rhetoric and composition 


Japan. 


Japanese 


Ruman. 


Rumanian 


Journ. 


Journalism 


R. Soc. 


Rural sociology- 


Korea. 


Korean 


Russ. 


Russian 


L.I.R. 


Labor and industrial relations 


S. Ed. 


Safety education 


L.A. 


Landscape architecture 


Sansk. 


Sanskrit 


Lat. 


Latin 


Scan. 


Scandinavian 


L.A.St. 


Latin American studies 


Se. Ed. 


Secondary education 




program 


S. Cr. 


Serbo-Croatian 


Law 


Law 


Slav. 


Slavic 


Law So. 


Law and society 


Soc. S. 


Social sciences 


Leist. 


Leisure studies 


Soc. W. 


Social work 


L.A.S. 


Liberal arts and sciences 


Soc. 


Sociology 


Lib. S. 


Library science 


Span. 


Spanish 


Ling. 


Linguistics 


Sp. Com. 


Speech communication 


Math. 


Mathematics 


Sp. Ed. 


Special education 


M.E. 


Mechanical engineering 


Sp. H.S. 


Speech and hearing science 


Med. S. 


Medical sciences 


Swhli. 


Swahili 


Met. E. 


Metallurgical engineering 


T.C. 


Textiles and clothing 


Mcbio. 


Microbiology 


Theat. 


Theatre 


Mil. S. 


Military science 


T.A.M. 


Theoretical and applied 


Min. E. 


Mining engineering 




mechanics 


M. Grk. 


Modern Greek 


Ukr. 


Ukrainian 


M. Hbr. 


Modern Hebrew 


U.P. 


Urban and regional planning 


Music 


Music 


V.B. 


Veterinary bioscience 


N.S. 


Naval science 


V.C.M. 


Veterinary clinical medicine 


Nuc. E. 


Nuclear engineering 


V.M.S. 


Veterinary medical science 


Nur. 


Nursing 


V.M. 


Veterinary medicine 


Nutr. S. 


Nutritional sciences 


V.P.H. 


Veterinary pathology and 


O.T. 


Occupational therapy 




hygiene 


Pers 


Persian 


Vo. Tec. 


Vocational and technical 


Phil. 


Philosophy 




education 


P.E. 


Physical education 


Yruba. 


Yoruba 


Phycs. 


Physics 


Zool. 


Zoology 


Physl. 


Physiology 






PI. Pa. 


Plant pathology 






Pol. 


Polish 







College of Agriculture 



University of Illinois at IJ rb ana-Champaign 
104 Mumford Hall 
Urbana, IL 61801 



DEPARTMENTS, OFFICES, AND CURRICULA 147 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 149 

SPECIAL PROGRAMS 149 

HONORS PROGRAMS 149 

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 151 

CREDIT LIMITATIONS IN CERTAIN COURSES 152 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 152 

CURRICULA 153 



AGRICULTURE 147 



The College of Agriculture is the land-grant agricultural college for the 
state of Illinois. It provides both undergraduate and graduate instruction 
in agriculture and in human resources and family studies. It is by law 
responsible for the Illinois Agricultural Experiment Station and the Coop- 
erative Extension Service in agriculture and human resources and family 
studies. The college also supports agricultural assistance work in develop- 
ountries throughout the world. 

Undergraduate students enroll either as new freshmen or as transfer 
students from other junior or senior institutions. The program for the 
bachelor's degree usually requires a total of four years of study, although 
this can be reduced by passing proficiency examinations, receiving advance 
placement credit, attending summer sessions, and carrying heavier than 
normal course loads. 

Flexibility in course programming is possible for academically talented 
students through the agricultural science curriculum and through honors 
programs in all curricula. 

Students study in the other colleges of the University and have for their 
use the resources of the great library of the University. A wealth of cul- 
tural and social opportunities present themselves to those students alert 
to their value. 

The college, located in one of the greatest agricultural regions of the 
world, is in an advantageous position for teaching and research in agri- 
culture and its related occupations. A great diversity of agricultural in- 
struction is available here; instruction in agricultural subjects is organized 
under nine departments. Students can choose from thirty-three curricula, 
majors, and options within the college, and select from over 275 courses 
in agricultural subjects. The College of Agriculture maintains farms and 
plots, a forest plantation, orchards, greenhouses, herds and flocks of food- 
producing animals, and laboratories to assist in instruction. 

The School of Human Resources and Family Studies offers 75 under- 
graduate and graduate courses and provides for the baccalaureate degree 
through either the College of Agriculture or the College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences. Excellent facilities for study are provided in Bevier Hall, 
the large, modern home economics building, and in the fine Child Devel- 
opment Laboratory. 



DEPARTMENTS, OFFICES, AND CURRICULA 

Agriculture 

The Office of Agricultural Communications offers courses in agricultural commu- 
nications media and methods, information program planning, rural-urban com- 
munications, teaching of college-level agriculture, and extension communications 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



management. Students in the agricultural communications curriculum prepare for 
careers in agricultural writing and editing, radio and television broadcasting, ad- 
vertising and marketing communications, public relations, and photography. 

The Department of Agricultural Economics offers courses in farm management; 
farm business accounting and organization; farm appraisals; land economics; agri- 
cultural finance; prices and statistics; marketing agricultural commodities; com- 
modity futures markets; agribusiness management; agricultural policies; economic 
development (international) and agricultural history (American); rural sociology; 
agricultural law; and farm taxation. 

The Department of Agricultural Engineering offers courses in agricultural engi- 
neering and agricultural mechanization which cover the principles of engineering 
as applied to agriculture, including problems in the areas of soil and water control, 
farm buildings and housing, field machinery, tractors, crop processing, and farm- 
stead mechanization. Instruction in farm shop practices and techniques is offered. 

The Department of Agronomy offers courses in both crops and soils. Instruction 
includes courses in plant breeding and genetics; crop evaluation; crop protection; 
production and evaluation of cereals, corn, soybeans, and forage crops; crop physi- 
ology; design of field experiments; weeds and their control; the origin and develop- 
ment of soils; land appraisals; soil conservation; soil chemistry: soil physics; soil 
fertility and fertilizer use; soil management: and soil microbiology'. 

The Department of Animal Science offers courses in the areas of animal evalu- 
ation, genetics, nutrition, physiology, meat science, and other courses concerned 
with the application of scientific principles to the management of beef cattle, horses, 
poultry, sheep, swine, and companion animals. The major is available with options 
in general animal science, industrial animal science, or companion animal biology. 

The courses offered by the Department of Dairy Science are concerned with the 
breeding, feeding, and management of dairy cattle, including genetics, nutrition, 
physiology, and lactation; and the biochemical and microbiological phases of milk 
production and utilization. 

The Department of Food Science offers courses in the application of biology, 
engineering, chemistry, physics, microbiology, and nutrition to the processing, for- 
mulation, packaging, and distribution of food. Two undergraduate curricula, food 
science and food industry, are offered. 

The Department of Forestry curriculum in forest science prepares students for 
all phases of the management of forest properties (private or public, large or small) 
for the production of valuable wood products or for watershed protection, wildlife 
habitat, recreational enjoyment, or other benefits. The curriculum in wood science 
is concerned with the properties of wood as a raw material and its manufacture 
into useful products. 

Courses in the Department of Horticulture provide instruction in pomology, 
vegetable crops, floriculture and ornamental horticulture, and in subjects common 
to all these divisions, such as plant propagation, plant genetics, plant materials, 
plant anatomy and morphology, and the physiology and ecology of horticultural 
plants, as well as special problems in experimental horticulture. 

The courses offered by the Department of Plant Pathology are designed to prepare 
students for graduate work in plant pathology and to provide supplementary train- 
ing for students specializing in related fields such as agronomy, food science, forestry, 
horticulture, and plant protection. A special option in crop protection is available 
to students interested in a broad comprehensive approach to controlling diseases, 
weeds, and insects, plus managing cultural practices to maximize yields. 

A program to prepare secondary teachers of agricultural occupations is offered 
jointly by the College of Agriculture and the College of Education. Students may 
follow one or more of the five specialty options — agricultural production, agricul- 
tural mechanization, agricultural supply and products, ornamental horticulture, and 
agricultural resources and forestry. Upon successful completion of an option in the 



AGRICULTURE 149 



curriculum in agricultural occupations for secondary teachers, students arc qualified 
For an Illinois secondary teaching certificate. 

School of Human Resources and Family Studies 

The School of Human Resources and Family Studies offers courses concerned with 
the cognitive, emotional, and creative development of human beings ; the relation- 
ship of food and nutrition to health; the consumption of human and material re- 
sources; the effect of technology on food, clothing, shelter, and interpersonal rela- 
tionships; and the physical characteristics of man's near environment in terms of 
his material, behavioral, and aesthetic needs. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Besides meeting the general admission requirements of the University, students 
entering the College of Agriculture must have taken prior to entry the subjects 
prescribed in the Admissions Chart on page 36. I.t is highly recommended that 
prospective students take 4 units of English and 1 or more additional units of 
mathematics beyond algebra and plane geometry. At least 2 and preferably 3 units 
of science are desirable (biology, chemistry, and physics), and two units of social 
science are recommended. If available, vocational agriculture can be quite useful, 
particularly for students planning to enter the core curriculum. 

Students entering as freshmen must meet the minimum selection index for the 
curriculum they wish to enter as determined by high school rank and test scores. 

Transfer students entering the agricultural science, agricultural occupations, and 
home economics education curricula must have a scholastic grade-point average in 
their collegiate baccalaureate-level work of not less than 3.5 in terms of the grading 
system of the University of Illinois (A = 5.0). The admission of transfer students 
to curricula in the College of Agriculture other than those listed above will follow 
the general University requirement of a 3.25 grade-point average. 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 

Combined programs may be arranged in agriculture and business administration, 
and agriculture and agricultural engineering. 

Extramural courses for advanced undergraduate or graduate credit are offered 
each semester at several locations in the state. 

Many specialized noncredit short courses, conferences, and special events of 
interest to rural and urban people, homemakers, and the agricultural industries 
are available. 

The College of Agriculture does not offer instruction by correspondence courses. 



HONORS PROGRAMS 

Honors at Graduation 

Honors awarded to superior students at graduation are designated on the diploma 
as Honors, High Honors, and Highest Honors. For the degree with Honors, the 
student must have a minimum cumulative grade-point average of 4.2 (A = 5.0) ; 
for the degree with High Honors a minimum cumulative grade-point average of 4.5 : 
and for the degree with Highest Honors a minimum cumulative grade-point average 
of 4.8. 



150 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Edmund J. James Scholars 



The James Scholar Program in the College of Agriculture is designed for under- 
graduate agriculture students who have demonstrated exceptional ability through 
superior academic performance. The program provides opportunities for these stu- 
dents to utilize their time and talents in ways that can further enrich their educa- 
tional experience. 

Freshmen may elect to participate in the program as James Scholar designates. 

Resident and transfer students who have not previously participated in the pro- 
gram but who have maintained a high scholastic record are also eligible to become 
James Scholars. They may obtain information about the program from the honors 
coordinators and academic advisers in the individual departments and from the 
director of resident instruction of the College of Agriculture. 

Awards 

Alpha Zeta Award. Each year the name of the freshman in the College of Agricul- 
ture who makes the highest grade average for both semesters is inscribed on the 
Alpha Zeta plaque in the Agriculture Library. 

American Society of Animal Science Scholarship Awards. Each year the society 
presents an official pin to students in animal science who have exhibited outstand- 
ing scholastic achievement. Names of winners are published in the Journal of Ani- 
mal Science. 

Wilbur H. Coultas Memorial Award. Income from a fund established in memory 
of the late Wilbur H. Coultas, a graduate of the College of Agriculture in the class 
of 1923, is awarded as a prize to an outstanding graduating senior in the College of 
Agriculture. The name of the winner is inscribed on a memorial plaque in the 
Agriculture Library. 

C. J. Elliott Memorial Award. Income from a fund established in memory of the 
late C. J. Elliott, a graduate of the College of Agriculture in the class of 1912, is 
awarded as a prize to an outstanding senior in the College of Agriculture. 
Fighting Illini Pork Club Awards. Cash awards are presented annually to freshmen 
or transfer students majoring in animal science who exhibit talent in the field of 
meat animal evaluation and selection. 

Forest Products Research Society (FPRS) Outstanding Student Award. Each year 
the Midwest Section of FPRS presents a one-year membership to two seniors, one 
junior, and one junior or sophomore in the wood technology and utilization cur- 
riculum who have excelled in scholarship and have shown superior professional 
attributes. 

Gamma Sigma Delta Award. Each year the senior in the College of Agriculture who 
ranks highest in scholarship, on the basis of a minimum of four semesters of work 
in residence at the University, has his or her name inscribed on the Gamma Sigma 
Delta plaque in Mumford Hall. 

Isabel Bevier Home Economics Plaque. The name of the freshman student achiev- 
ing the highest scholastic average during the first two semesters at the University is 
inscribed on the Isabel Bevier Home Economics Plaque. It hangs in the Student 
Records Office, 268 Bevier Hall. 

Janice M. Smith Outstanding Senior Award. The Janice M. Smith Outstanding 
Senior Award is presented in honor of Dr. Janice M. Smith, head of the Depart- 
ment of Home Economics from 1949 to 1971. Criteria for selection are scholarship 
and contribution to school and University activities. Seniors enrolled in one of 
the curricula of the school with a cumulative grade-point average of 4.0 or better 
are considered for nomination by the HRFS Student Council. Five outstanding 



AGRICULTURE 151 



seniors are nominated, one of whom is elected by the members of the senior (lass. 
The name of the recipient is inscribed on a plaque on display in 268 Bevier Hall. 
National Block and Bridle Merit Trophy Award. A plaque is presented annually 
to the outstanding senior in the animal science major, based on scholarship and 
student activities. 

Omicron \u Awards. The senior student who has maintained the highest scholastic 
average during the first seven semesters is recognized by having his or her name 
inscribed cm the Omicron Nu Scholarship Plaque. This plaque is also on display in 
268 Bevier Hall. 

Harry G. Russell Award. The income from an endowment fund is used to present 
cash awards to one outstanding sophomore and one outstanding junior who are 
members of the Hoof and Horn Club and have excelled scholastically and shown 
leadership potential in meat animal science. Names of winners are inscribed on a 
plaque included in the Hoof and Horn Club Awards Exhibit. 

Sleeter Bull Meats Award. Income from a fund established in the memory of the 
late Sleeter Bull, a faculty member, is awarded annually as a prize to an outstand- 
ing undergraduate or graduate student in animal science who is interested in a 
career in the meat industry. Names of winners are inscribed on a plaque included 
in the Hoof and Horn Club Awards Exhibit. 

Society of American Foresters (SAF) Outstanding Senior Award. The Central 
States Section of SAF annually awards a one-year membership and an official 
society tie pin to the senior in the forest production curriculum who has excelled 
scholastically and has shown superior promise professionally. 

Xi Sigma Pi Outstanding Freshman Award. The forestry student with the highest 
scholastic record receives a double-bitted cruiser's ax with an engraved brass plate 
on the helve from Alpha Alpha chapter. 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

Students who have satisfied the general University requirements for graduation, 
have maintained a satisfactory record of scholarship and moral character, and have 
completed a curriculum in the College of Agriculture, including the prescribed 
studies and sufficient electives, are graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Science. 

The total credit-hour requirements for the various degrees are listed on page 
107. (See credit limitations on page 152.) 

Physical education is voluntary, except in teacher education curricula. The col- 
lege will count up to 3 semester hours of credit in physical education basic instruc- 
tion courses (numbered 100 through 110). There is no limit on the number of 
hours of professional courses. For teacher certification each student must complete 
a minimum of 3 hours of physical and/or health education. Both the hours and 
grades earned in these courses will be counted in the semester grade-point average 
and the cumulative grade-point average. 

Students registered in the University prior to June 1, 1972, who have completed 
one or more semesters of physical education will not be permitted to count these 
courses toward graduation. Likewise, transfer students entering the University after 
June 1, 1972. will not be allowed to count any courses in physical education taken 
prior to June 1, 1972. This does not prohibit continuing or transfer students from 
taking physical education courses for credit after June 1, 1972, within the rules 
and regulations stated above. 

A candidate for graduation must complete all special examinations to remove 
failures, all proficiency examinations, all excused grades, and all course substitutions 
by the beginning of the tenth week of his or her final semester. 

Students who have transferred from other educational institutions to the Uni- 



152 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



versity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and who are candidates for the degree of 
Bachelor of Science in an agriculture curriculum are required to complete in resi- 
dence at least half of the technical agriculture credit required for the degree. Trans- 
fer students must satisfy University residence requirements. 

Courses in agriculture include those courses listed in the following departments: 
Agricultural Communications, Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineering, 
Agricultural Mechanization, Agriculture, Agronomy, Animal Science, Dairy Sci- 
ence, Food Science, Forestry, Horticulture, and Plant Pathology. 

Each candidate for graduation must have a grade-point average of not less than 
3.0 (A = 5.0) including grades in courses transferred from other institutions, and 
a grade-point average of not less than 3.0 in all courses taken at the University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. For exceptions, see page 105 of this catalog. 



CREDIT LIMITATIONS IN CERTAIN COURSES 

The following credit limitations apply to all curricula of the College of Agriculture: 

- No credit in typing or shorthand may be counted toward graduation. 

-Credit for courses in religion, up to 10 hours, may be counted toward graduation. 

-Not more than 10 hours of credit in special problems courses may be counted 
toward graduation in agriculture and human resources and family studies cur- 
ricula. 

- Not more than 4 hours of credit in music ensemble courses, including band, may 
be counted toward graduation. 

-Not more than 15 credit hours in approved Institute of Aviation courses may be 
counted toward a degree in agriculture. 

- Not more than 3 hours of basic activities courses in physical education may be 
counted (course numbers 100 through 110, including 199). 

- The College of Agriculture does not recognize CLEP credit in the Biological or 
Physical Sciences. However, since many agriculture curricula require Botany 100 
— General Botany, or Biology 104 — Animal Biology, or both, students who do 
well on the biology CLEP test may wish to take proficiency examinations in Bot- 
any 100 and Biology 104. 



GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 

All College of Agriculture students who entered the University after June 1, 1964, 
are required to satisfy certain minimum hours in the areas of the natural sciences, 
the humanities, and the social sciences. 199 courses may not ordinarily be used to 
fulfill the general education requirement. Individual courses may be accepted by 
petition. 

NATURAL SCIENCES 

Students in an agriculture curriculum satisfy the natural sciences requirement by 
completing a curriculum of the college. Students in the School of Human Resources 
and Family Studies (human resources and family studies, home economics educa- 
tion, interior design, restaurant management) should see requirements for these 
curricula on pages 185 through 199. 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 1 

A minimum of 9 hours of approved social sciences is required in all curricula of 
the college. Some curricula require more than the 9-hour minimum. Courses must 
be selected from at least two departments. Specific social science courses, prescribed 



AGRICULTURE 153 



in certain curricula, may be counted toward the 9-hour requirement. The approved 
list of social science courses follows. (Completion of any course approved on an 
earlier social science listing will be counted toward the 9-hour requirement.) 

Anth. — Any courses except 143, 200, 210, 300, 307, 315, 316, 317, 337, 343, 344, 345, 346, 

347, 356, 372, 396 
Econ. — Any courses except 171, 172, 173, 272, 367, 368 
Fin. — 150 

Geog. — Any courses except 102, 103, 185, 303, 312, 313, 348, 370, 371, 373, 378 
Hist. — Any courses 
Pol. S. — Any courses 

Psych. — Any courses except 135, 143, 211, 217, 235, 306, 307, 311, 347, 390 
Relst. — 229, 304, 328, 363 
Soc. — Any courses except 185, 264, 385, 386, 387 

HUMANITIES' 

All students must complete a minimum of 6 hours from the approved courses listed 
below. Some curricula prescribe certain courses which, if on the list, may be used 
toward completion of this requirement. (Completion of any course approved on an 
earlier humanities listing will be counted toward the 6-hour requirement.) 

Arch. — 210, 211, 212, 310, 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, 316, 317 

Art— 101, 1 10,- 111, 2 112, 2 115, 2 116, 2 210,211, 212, 213, 217, 218, 219, 220, 221, 222 
223, 224, 249, 250, 301, 303, 304, 305, 307, 308, 309, 310, 311, 312, 313, 314, 316, 317, 
318, 321, 322, 323, 324, 375, 326, 327, 328, 330, 331, 332, 334, 335, 336, 340 

As. St.— 150 

CI. Arc. and CI. Civ. — All courses except CI. Civ. 100, Grk. 101-112, 200, Lat. 101-114. (Also 
see foreign languages.) 

C. Lit. — Any courses 

Dance — 340, 341, 346 

Engl. — Any courses except English 301, 302, 381; rhetoric; English as a second language; 
and business and technical writing 

Foreign languages — Any language literature and/or culture courses, including language 
study courses beyond the second semester (intermediate) level. Not elementary or intro- 
ductory skills courses. 

Human. — Any courses with the title "Humanities" except 382 

Music— 113, 115, 130, 131, 133, 134, 213, 214, 310, 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, 316, 327, 
334, 335, 336 

Phil. — Any courses except 353 and 354 

Relst. — Any courses except 108, 109, 111, 112, 200, 232, 328, 363 

Sp. Com. — 177, 2 178, 2 207, 210, 213, 243, 252, 254, 307, 308, 315, 317, 319, 322, 350, 
352, 361, 362, 366, 387 

Theat. — 101, 2 102, 2 103/ 104, 2 105, 2 263 



Courses which are open to freshmen include Anth. 102, 103; Econ. 101; Geog. 104, 
105; Hist. Ill, 112, 131, 132, 151, 152, 168, 169, 171, 172, 173, 174; Pol. S. 100, 150, 
151; Psych. 101, 103, 105; Soc. 100, 131. 

' Courses which are open to freshmen in addition to Art 101, 110, 111, 112, 115, 116; 
CI. Civ. 110, 111, 112; Engl. 101, 102, 103, 115, 116; Human. 114; Phil. 101, 102, 103, 104, 
105, 110; Relst. 100, 110, 120; Sp. Com. 177, 178; Theat. 101, 102, 103, 104, 105. 



Curricula 

CORE CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

This is a core curriculum in that it provides for a common core program for the 
first two years. All students in agriculture, except those in agricultural communica- 



154 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



tions, agricultural industries, agricultural occupations for secondary teachers, agri- 
cultural science, food industries, food science, forest science, home economics, home 
economics education, interior design, ornamental horticulture, restaurant manage- 
ment, and wood science, pursue the same general core program for the first two 
years. The student who starts in the core curriculum may select one of the approved 
majors for the junior and senior years, or he or she may continue with a broad 
general program by selecting the general major. 

Freshmen may enter this curriculum without specifying a major but must make 
their choice of major not later than the beginning of the junior year. Transfer stu- 
dents entering this curriculum with 45 or more semester hours must indicate their 
proposed major on the application for admission. 

The purposes, objectives, and requirements of the various majors and options are 
outlined on the following pages. 

The core program for the first two years includes a foundation in basic sciences 
essential to a better understanding of agriculture. In addition the student has a 
choice of introductory courses in agriculture. By the proper choice of basic courses 
related to the student's ultimate objective and major, the student is ready to pro- 
ceed with more advanced courses in his or her junior and senior years. Agr. 100, 
required of all freshmen in agriculture, is designed to assist the student in clarifying 
his or her objectives. 

Upon completion of all requirements of this curriculum, with an approved major 
and a minimum of 126 hours of credit, the student is awarded the degree of Bache- 
lor of Science in Agriculture. 

Prescribed Courses hours 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 1 4 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective Speaking 1 3 

Agr. 1 00 — Agriculture in Modern Society 2 1 

Agriculture core courses: Three as listed below and as required for student's major. ... 9-10 
Biological scrences: Two or more of the following areas as required by the student's 
major: 3 Bot. 100 — General Botany; or Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology, 
and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimental Microbiology; or Biol. 104 — Ani- 
mal Biology 8-9 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry (including organic), or Chem. 103 — General Chem- 
istry: organic chemical studies 5 4 

Math. Ill — Algebra, or Math. 112 — College Algebra, or exemption by Mathe- 
matics Placement Test 5-3-0 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry, or Math. 124 — Introductory Analysis for Social 
Scientists; or one course from computer science or statistics; or exemption from 

Math. 1 14 by the Mathematics Placement Test 6 0-4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Social science courses (see page 152) 6 

Humanities courses (see page 153) .6 



1 Sp. Com. Ill and 112 — Verbal Communication, 3 hours each, may be substituted for 
Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. Com. 101. 

2 Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society, 1 hour, is required for entering freshmen 
only. Transfer students are exempt. 

3 Biological science requirements by major are: 

Agricultural economics — two courses from Bot. 100; Mcbio. 100 and 101; Biol. 104; or one 

course from these three areas plus one of the following: Math. 124 or 120. 

Agricultural mechanization — two courses from Bot. 100; Mcbio. 100 and 101; Biol. 104. 

Agronomy — Bot. 100; and Mcbio. 100 and 101, or Biol. 104. 

Animal science — Bot. 100, Mcbio. 100 and 101, and Biol. 104. 

Dairy science — two courses from Bot. 100; Mcbio. 100 and 101; Biol. 104. 

General agriculture — two courses from Bot. 100; Mcbio. 100 and 101; Biol. 104. 

Horticulture — Bot. 100; and Mcbio. 100 and 101. 



AGRICULTURE 155 



'To take Chem. 101, a student must have completed Math. Ill or 112 (or equivalent) or 
have gained exemption by the Mathematics Placement Test. He or she must also have a 
satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement Test or take Chem. 100 (2 hours) before en- 
rolling in Chem. 101. 

Chem. 102 or Chem. 103 is required except for (a) majors in agricultural economics, 
general option, marketing option, or rural sociology option, who may substitute Math. 134; 
or 130 or 131; or 135; and (b) majors in agricultural mechanization who may substitute 
Phycs. 102 for Chem. 102 or 103. 

4 See requirements for the various majors. Some require additional mathematics, computer 
science, or statistics. 

Agriculture Core Courses 

In addition to Agr. 100, one course from three of the four areas listed below must 

be completed by each student in this curriculum. 

HOURS 

Agricultural economics 

Ag. Ec. 100 — Introductory Agricultural Economics 3 

Agricultural mechanization and food science 

Ag. M. 100 — Engineering Applications in Agriculture, or F.S. 101 — Food in 
Modern Society 3 

Animal sciences 

An. S. 100 — Introduction to Animal Science, or D.S. 100 — Introduction to Dairy 
Production 4-3 

Plant and soil sciences 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils, or Agron. 121 — Principles of Field Crop Science, 

or For. 101 — Introduction to Forestry, or Hort. 100 — Introductory Horticulture 3-4 

First-Year Program 

Courses must be chosen from those listed on page 154 and must include one agriculture 
core course each semester in addition to Agr. 100. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society. 1 Agricultural core course 3-4 

Agricultural core course 3-4 Biological science 4-5 

Biological science 4 Chemistry 4 

Mathematics or chemistry 2-5 Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition, or Sp. Speaking, or Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal 

Com. Ill — Verbal Communication 1 . ..4-3 Communication 3 

Total 14-17 Social science 0-3 

Total 15-17 



All students must take Sp. Com. Ill and 112 — Verbal Communication, or Rhet. 105 or 
108 and Sp. Com. 101. 

SECOND YEAR 

The student will, in consultation with an adviser, select from those courses listed as pre- 
scribed and appropriate to his or her intended major in this curriculum. 

THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS 

For the third and fourth years, see the requirements of the approved major. In addition to 
the prescribed courses listed on page 154, the requirements include completion of: (1) All 
prescribed courses listed for the major. (2) Additional courses as required to give 40 hours 
in agriculture. One-half of the agriculture hours (20 hours) must be taken at the University 
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. (3) Sufficient open electives to bring the total hours to 126. 



156 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Major in Agricultural Economics (Including Rural Sociology) 

The major and options in agricultural economics are to prepare students for em- 
ployment in positions requiring economic decision making in agriculture and related 
occupations, for effective rural group leadership, and for graduate work. The op- 
tions make it possible for students to specialize within the diverse subject matter, 
yet each is flexible enough to allow considerable freedom in choosing elective 
courses. In declaring a major in agricultural economics, each student is required to 
choose one of the following options: farm management, agricultural marketing, 
general agricultural economics, or rural sociology. For common core requirements, 
see Agriculture Core Courses above. 

FARM MANAGEMENT OPTION HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 1 

Ag. Ec. 100 — Introductory Agricultural Economics 3 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Ag. Ec. 324 — Farm Operation 3 

Ag. Ec. 325 — Advanced Farm Management 3 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Additional agricultural economics courses 7-8 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting, or Accy. 201 — Foundamentals of Accounting, 

or a course in statistics 2 3-4 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: 9 hours from two departments (see page 152). Must include Econ. 
101 — Introduction to Economics, and Econ. 300 — Intermediate Microeconomic 

Theory 9 

Open electives to bring total hours to 126 



Strongly recommended course is An. S. or D.S. 221 — Animal Nutrition. 

2 To be chosen from Econ. 171 or 172, or Agron. 340, or Ag. Ec. 341, or Math. 161. 

AGRICULTURAL MARKETING OPTION HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Ag. Ec. 100 — Introductory Agricultural Economics 3 

Ag. Ec. 230 — Marketing of Agricultural Products 3 

Six hours from the following: 

Ag. Ec. 331 — Grain Marketing 3 

Ag. Ec. 332 — Livestock Marketing 3 

Ag. Ec. 334 — Marketing of Dairy Products 3 

Ag. Ec. 335 — Economics of Food Distribution 3 

Ag. Ec. 338 — Agribusiness Management 3 

Additional agricultural economics courses 8 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: 9 hours from two departments (see page 152). Must include Econ. 
101 — Introduction to Economics, and Econ. 300 — Intermediate Microeconomic 

Theory 9 

Prescribed nonagriculture courses 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I, or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting ... 3 
One course from speech communications, journalism, or business and technical writing . 2-3 
A course in statistics to be chosen from Econ. 171 or 172, or Agron. 340, or Ag. 

Ec. 341 , or Math. 161 3-4 

Open electives to bring total hours to 126 

GENERAL AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS OPTION HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Ag. Ec. 100 — Introductory Agricultural Economics 3 



AGRICULTURE 157 



Nine hours from the following: 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Ag. Ec. 230 — Marketing of Agricultural Products 3 

Ag. Ec. 302 — Financing Agriculture. . 3 

Ag. Ec. 303 — Agricultural Law 3 

Ag. Ec. 305 — Agricultural Policies and Programs 3 

Ag. Ec. 318 — Land Economics 3 

Ag. Ec. 341 — Agricultural Economic Statistics 3 

Additional agricultural economics course 8 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: 9 hours from two departments (see page 152). Must include Econ. 
101 — Introduction to Economics, and Econ. 300 — Intermediate Microeconomic 

Theory 9 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting, or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting, 

or a course in statistics 1 3-4 

Open electives to bring total hours to 1 26 



1 To be chosen from Econ. 171 or 172, or Agron. 340, or Ag. Ec. 341, or Math. 161. 

RURAL SOCIOLOGY OPTION HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Ag. Ec. 100 — Introductory Agricultural Economics 3 

R. Soc. 277 — Rural Social Change 3 

Additional rural sociology or agricultural economics courses 14 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: 9 hours from two departments (see page 152). Must include Econ. 101 

— Introduction to Economics, and 2 approved 200- or 300-level sociology courses 9 

Open electives to bring total hours to 126 

Major in Agricultural Mechanization — Industrial Option 

For students who are interested in emphasis in the areas of farm structures, con- 
servation, farm power and farm machinery, in preparation for work with service 
organizations, retail dealers, power suppliers, contractors, or farm management 
companies. 

For common core requirements see Agriculture Core Courses on page 155. Other 
courses required for this major are: 

HOURS 
Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Ag. M. 100 — Engineering Applications in Agriculture 3 

Ag. M. 299 — Agricultural Mechanization Seminar 1 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Agron. 121 — Principles of Field Crop Science 4 

Fifteen hours from the following: 

Ag. M. 200 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop: Construction Technology 3 

Ag. M. 201 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop: Electrical and Metal Work 3 

Ag. M. 221 — Farm Power and Machinery Management 4 

Ag. M. 241 — Farm Tractor Power 3 

Ag. M. 252 — Mechanics of Soil and Water Conservation 3 

Ag. M. 272 — Farm Buildings 3 

Ag. M. 281 — Farmstead Mechanization 3 

Ag. M. 300 — Special Problems 1-4 

Ag. M. 321 — Advanced Farm Machinery Management 4 

Ag. M. 331 — Farm Machinery Technology 4 

Ag. M. 361 — Development and Function of Family Housing 3 

Ag. M. 381 — Electro-Mechanical Agricultural Systems 3 



158 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: A minimum of 9 hours from two departments (see page 152) including 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 9 

Other prescribed courses 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting 1 3 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry 2 

Phycs. 101 — General Physics (Mechanics, Heat, and Sound) 5 

Phycs. 102 — General Physics (Light, Electricity, and Magnetism) if Chem. 102 and 

106 are not taken 5 

Fifteen hours from the following: 

Ag. Ec. 338 — Agribusiness Management 3 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 3 

B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior 3 

B. Adm. 212 — Retail Management 3 

B. Adm. 247 — Introduction to Management, or Psych. 245 — Industrial Orga- 
nizational Psychology 3 

B. Adm. 249 — Human Relations, or B. Adm. 321 — Industrial Social Systems 3 

B. Adm. 261 — Summary of Business Law 3 

B. Adm. 351 — Personnel Administration 3 

B.&T.W. 251 — Business and Administrative Communication 3 

B.&T.W. 271 — Sales Writing 3 

B.&T.W. 272 — Report Writing 3 

Sp. Com. 211 — Business and Professional Speaking 2 

A course in statistics 1 3 

A course in digital computer methods 2 3 

Open electives to bring total hours to 1 26 



1 See requirements for the various majors. Some require additional mathematics, com- 
puter science, or statistics. 

2 C.S. 105 is recommended. 

Major in Agricultural Mechanization — Equipment Operations Option 

This option is for students who desire to specialize in the problems of equipment 
and plant operations. Graduates would work as contractors, confinement livestock 
housing operators, processing plant operators, field foremen for corporation farms, 
or as farm operators. 

For common core requirements of this major see page 155. Other courses required 
for this major are: 

HOURS 
Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Ag. M. 100 — Engineering Applications in Agriculture 3 

Ag. M. 221 — Farm Power and Machinery Management 4 

Ag. M. 299 — Seminar 1 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Agron. 121 — Principles of Field Crop Science 4 

Twelve hours from the following agricultural mechanization courses: 

Ag. M. 200 — Agricultural Mechanization Shop: Construction Technology 3 

Ag. M. 201 — Agricultural Mechanization Shop: Electrical and Metalwork 3 

Ag. M. 241 — Farm Tractor Power 3 

Ag. M. 252 — Mechanics of Soil and Water Conservation 3 

Ag. M. 272 — Farm Buildings 3 

Ag. M. 281 — Farmstead Mechanization 3 

Ag. M. 300 — Special Problems 1-4 

Ag. M. 321 — Advanced Farm Machinery Management 3 

Ag. M. 331 — Farm Machinery Technology 4 

Ag. M. 381 — Electro-Mechanical Agricultural Systems 3 



AGRICULTURE 159 



Twelve hours from the following production and management courses: 

Ag. Ec. 203 — Farm Taxation 2 

Ag. Ec. 230 — Marketing of Agricultural Products 3 

Ag. Ec. 302 — Financing Agriculture 3 

Ag. Ec. 303 — Agricultural Law 3 

Ag. Ec. 324 — Farm Operation 3 

Ag. Ec. 325 — Advanced Farm Management 3 

Agron. 303 — Soil Fertility and Fertilizers 3 

Agron. 322 — Forage Crops and Pastures 3 

An. S. 201 — Livestock Management 5 

An. S. 307 — Environmental Aspects of Animal Management 3 

Hort. 242 — Vegetable Crop Production 3 

Agriculture hours must total a minimum of 40 

Humanities: An approved 6 hours in the humanities 6 

Social sciences: A minimum of 9 hours in the social sciences from two departments, 

including Econ. 101 (see page 152) 9 

Other prescribed courses: 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I 3 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry (unless exempt by Mathematics Placement Test) 2 

Phycs. 101 — General Physics (Mechanics, Heat, and Sound) 5 

Phycs. 102 — General Physics (Light, Electricity, and Magnetism) 

if Chem. 102 and 106 or 103 and 106 are not taken 5 

Open electives to bring total hours to 126 

For a trial period of four years, up to 8 hours of free elective credit will be allowed 
for vocational skills courses taken at junior colleges in the subjecf matter areas of 
surveying, carpentry, welding, engine analysis and overhaul, power trains, hy- 
draulics, and electro-mechanical systems. Students who lack these skills are advised 
to complete such courses at another institution, or to gain such skills through 
practical experience. Concurrent enrollment may be arranged at the discretion of 
the dean of the college. 

Major in Agronomy 

This major is designed for students who wish to specialize in crops, soils, agronomy, 
or crop protection. For those who may later desire to pursue graduate work, ade- 
quate training may be obtained by suitable choices of electives within the frame- 
work of this major or in the agricultural science curriculum. Numerous employment 
opportunities exist in various agricultural industries for students who wish to major 
in the agricultural industries curriculum with emphasis in agronomy and with an 
adviser in agronomy. 

For common core requirements see Agriculture Core Courses on page 155. Other 
courses required for this major are : 

HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Agron. 121 — Principles of Field Crop Science 4 

Agron. 290 — Undergraduate Agronomy Seminar 1 

Elective courses in agronomy 1 18 

Crops 

Agron. 110 — Plant and Animal Genetics 3 

Agron. 318 — Crop Growth and Production 3 

Agron. 319 — Environment and Plant Ecosystems 3 

Agron. 320 — Crop Physiology 3 

Agron. 322 — Forage Crops and Pastures 3 

Agron. 323 — Principles of Plant Breeding 4 

Agron. 326 — Weeds and Their Control 3 

Agron. 350 — Crops and Man 3 



160 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Soils 

Agron. 301 — Soil Survey, with Emphasis on Illinois Soils 3 

Agron. 303 — Soil Fertility 3 

Agron. 304 — Soil Management and Conservation 3 

Agron. 305 — Biochemical Processes in Soil and Water Environment 3 

Agron. 306 — Dynamics of Soil Development 3 

Agron. 307 — Soil Chemistry 3 

Agron. 308 — Physics of the Plant Environment 4 

Crop protection 

Agron. 1 10 — Plant and Animal Genetics, or Agron. 320 — Crop Physiology 3 

Agron. 301 — Soil Survey with Emphasis on Illinois Soils, or Agron. 303 — Soil 

Fertility and Fertilizers 3 

Agron. 326 — Weeds and Their Control 3 

Hort. 100 — Introductory Horticulture 3 

Hort. 242 — Vegetable Crop Production, or Hort. 262 — Fruit Science II 3 

PI. Pa. 204 — Introductory Plant Pathology 3 

PI. Pa. 305 — Plant Disease Development and Control, or PI. Pa. 377 — Diseases 

of Field Crops 3 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: A minimum of 9 hours from two departments including Econ. 101 — 

Introduction to Economics 9 

Other prescribed courses 

Geol. 101 — An Introduction to the Study of the Earth, or Geol. 107 — General 

Geology I (all options) 4 

Crop protection only 

Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic Chemistry and Chem. 134 — Elementary Or- 
ganic Chemistry Laboratory 5 

Entom. 101 — Agricultural Entomology 3 

Entom. 319 — Fundamentals of Insect Control 4 

Speech, journalism, or business and technical writing course 2-3 

Open electives to bring total hours to 1 26 



1 Crops option requires 12 hours from agronomy-crops and 6 hours from agronomy-soils. 
Soils option requires 12 hours from agronomy-soils and 6 hours from agronomy-crops. 
Agronomy option requires 18 hours of agronomy, with a minimum of 6 hours each from 
crops and soils. 

Major in Animal Science 

The general animal science option is for students interested in preparing for work 
in the fields of animal feeding and nutrition, animal breeding and genetics, animal 
production, or related fields of the livestock and poultry industry. The industrial 
animal science option is designed to provide students with preparation in biological 
management, business management, environmental science, finance, and production 
economics for a career in large-scale, food-animal production. The companion ani- 
mal biology option is for students who are primarily interested in activities asso- 
ciated with the companion animal industry or in gaining a basic knowledge of 
biological management and training of animals used in recreational activities. For 
common core requirements see Agriculture Core Courses on page 155. 

GENERAL ANIMAL SCIENCE OPTION HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

An. S. 100 — Introduction to Animal Science 3 

An. S. 110 — Plant and Animal Genetics 3 

An. S. 202 — Domestic Animal Physiology 1 4 

An. S. 209 — Meat Animal and Carcass Evaluation, or An. S. 309 — Meat Science II. . . .3 
An. S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 



AGRICULTURE 161 



Two of the following: 

An. S. 301 — Beef Production 3 

An. S. 302 — Sheep Science 3-4 

An. S. 303 — Pork Production 3 

An. S. 304 — Poultry Management 3-4 

Two of the following: 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

An. S. 230 — Comparative Physiology of Reproduction, Lactation, and Growth 3 

An. S. 305 — Genetics and Animal Improvement 3 

An. S. 307 — Environmental Aspects of Animal Management 3 

An. S. 310 — Genetics of Domestic Animals 3 

An. S. 320 — Nutrition and Digestive Physiology of Ruminants 3 

An. S. 330 — Reproduction and Artificial Insemination of Farm Animals 3 

An. S. 332 — Livestock Marketing 3 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: A minimum of 9 hours from two departments including Econ. 101 

— Introduction to Economics (see page 152) 9 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimental 
Microbiology, or Mcbio. 200 — Microbiology and Mcbio. 201 — Experimental 

Microbiology 5 

Open electives to bring total hours to 126 

INDUSTRIAL ANIMAL SCIENCE OPTION HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

An. S. 100 — Introduction to Animal Science 3 

An. S. 110 — Plant and Animal Genetics 3 

An. S. 202 — Domestic Animal Physiology 1 4 

An. S. 209 — Meat Animal and Carcass Evaluation 3 

An. S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 

An. S. 230 — Comparative Physiology of Reproduction, Lactation and Growth, or 

330 — Reproduction and Artificial Insemination of Farm Animals 3 

An. S. 301 — Beef Production or An. S. 302 — Sheep Science 3-4 

An. S. 303 — Pork Production or An. S. 304 — Poultry Management 3-4 

An. S. 307 — Environmental Aspects of Animal Management 3 

Ag. M. 272 — Farm Buildings 3 

Ag. M. 281 — Farmstead Mechanization 3 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Ag. Ec. 302 — Financing Agriculture" 3 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: A minimum of 9 hours from two departments including Econ. 101 — 

Introduction to Economics (see page 152) 9 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I, or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting 3 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimen- 
tal Microbiology, or Mcbio. 200 — Microbiology and Mcbio. 201 — Experimental 

Microbiology 5-8 

C.S. 105 — Introduction to Computers and Their Application to Business and Commerce... 3 
B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior, or B. Adm. 247 — Intro- 
duction to Management 3 

Open electives to bring total hours to 126 

COMPANION ANIMAL BIOLOGY OPTION HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

An. S. 100 — Introduction to Animal Science 4 

An. S. 110 — Plant and Animal Genetics 3 

An. S. 202 — Domestic Animal Physiology 1 4 

An. S. 206 — Light Horse Management 3 

An. S. 207 — Companion Animal Management 3 

An. S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 



162 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



An. S. 230 — Comparative Physiology of Reproduction, Lactation, and Growth 3 

An. S. 299 — Seminar 1 

An. S. 307 — Environmental Aspects of Animal Management 3 

An. S. 346 — Animal Behavior, or An. S. 203 — Behavior of Domestic Animals 3 3 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities: An approved 6 hours in the humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: A minimum of 9 hours from two departments in the social sciences, 

including Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics (see page 152) 9 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting 3 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experi- 
mental Microbiology, or Mcbio. 200 — Microbiology and Mcbio. 201 — Experi- 
mental Microbiology 5-8 

Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic Chemistry 3 

Open electives to bring total hours to 1 26 



1 Students may choose An. S. 202 or Physl. 103. Only An. S. 202 may be counted toward 
the required 40 hours of agriculture course work. 

2 Fin. 257 — Corporation Finance, or Fin. 150 — Money, Credit and Banking may be 
substituted for Ag. Ec. 302 but cannot be counted toward the required 40 hours of agricul- 
ture course work. 

3 Credit not given for both An. S. 346 and 203. 

Major in Dairy Science 

The purpose of the major in dairy science is to provide training for students plan- 
ning careers as dairy farm operators and managers, as field representatives for milk 
plants, breed associations, feed companies, and governmental agencies, as control 
technicians or salespersons for feed manufacturers, as laboratory and field techni- 
cians in artificial insemination, and as breeding consultants. 

In addition, this major provides a foundation for advanced study in preparation 
for careers as college teachers, research scientists in experiment stations and indus- 
try, and as extension specialists. 

For common core requirements see Agriculture Core Courses on page 155. Other 
courses required for this major are : 

Prescribed courses in agriculture HOURS 

Twenty hours from the following: 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

D.S. 110 — Plant and Animal Genetics 3 

D.S. 203 — Behavior of Domestic Animals 3 

D.S. 204 — Dairy Cattle Evaluation 3 

D.S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 

D.S. 230 — Comparative Physiology of Reproduction, Lactation, and Growth 3 

D.S. 301 — Dairy Herd Management 3 

D.S. 305 — Genetics and Animal Improvement 3 

D.S. 308 — Physiology of Lactation 4 

D.S. 316 — Population Genetics 3-4 

D.S. 320 — Nutrition and Digestive Physiology of Ruminants 3 

D.S. 330 — Reproduction and Artificial Insemination of Farm Animals 3 

D.S. 334 — Marketing Dairy Products 3 

Elective courses in agriculture at the 200 and 300 level 10 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 40 

Humanities and social sciences: An approved 6 hours in the humanities and a mini- 
mum of 9 hours from two departments in the social sciences including Econ. 101 

— Introduction to Economics (see pages 152 and 153) 15 

Speech communication, journalism, or business and technical writing elective 2-3 

Minimum of 9 hours from at least two of the following areas: 
Accy. 101 or 201 
Biochemistry 
Biology 1 



AGRICULTURE 163 



Botany 

Chemistry 

Ecology, Ethology and Evolution 

Entomology 

Geology 

Mathematics' 

Microbiology 1 

Physics 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology, or any 200- or 300-level physiology 

course 4 

Open electives to bring total hours to 126 



1 Beyond minimum curriculum requirements. 

Major in General Agriculture 

This major is for students who are interested in a broad basic training in agricul- 
ture, rather than in specialization within a departmental field of work. Areas for 
which such training is suited include farming, agricultural extension, agricultural 
services, pretheological study, and others. 

Students should refer to A Handbook for Agriculture Students and Advisers for 
suggested courses and programs of study for training in these areas within this 
major. 

For common core requirements see Agriculture Core Courses on page 155. Other 
courses required for this major are: 

HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

In addition to core courses in agriculture, at least 3 hours of credit in each of the 
following departments: Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineering (Agri- 
cultural Mechanization), Agronomy (in addition to Agron. 101), Animal Science, 

Dairy Science, Horticulture 18 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture to a minimum of 50 

Humanities (see page 153) 6 

Social sciences: A minimum of 9 hours from two departments including Econ. 101 

— Introduction to Economics (see page 152) 9 

Open electives to bring total hours to 1 26 

Major in Horticulture 

This major is for students who desire a basic general knowledge of horticulture. 
Emphasis is placed on the basic plant sciences to give a general background for the 
specialized phases of horticulture, particularly those concerned with the production 
of food crops. 

Students who are interested in the production and use of flowers and other 
ornamental crops (including nursery and turf crops) should enroll in the orna- 
mental horticulture curriculum. Students expecting to do graduate study should 
enroll in the agricultural science curriculum with horticulture as the field of special 
interest. 

For common core requirements, see page 155. Other courses required in this 
major are: 

HOURS 

Prescribed courses in agriculture 

Ag. M. 100 — Engineering Applications in Agriculture 3 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Entom. 101 — Agricultural Entomology 3 

F.S. 101 — Food in Modern Society 3 

Hort. 100 — Introductory Horticulture 3 



164 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Hort. 110 — Plant and Animal Genetics 3 

Hort. 22 1 — Plant Propagation 3 

Hort. 242 — Vegetable Crops Production 3 

Hort. 262 — Fruit Science, I 3 

Hort. 321 — Floricultural Physiology, or Hort. 345 — Growth and Development of 

Horticultural Crops, or Agron. 320 — Crop Physiology 3-4 

PI. Pa. 204 — Introductory Plant Pathology 3 

Additional horticulture courses, except Hort. 190 — Organic and Traditional Vege- 
table Gardening,- Hort. 225 — Ornamental Gardening; and Hort. 233 — Floricul- 
ture for the Home 6 

Elective courses in agriculture to bring total agriculture courses to a minimum of 40 

Humanities and social sciences: An approved 6 hours in the humanities. A minimum 
of 9 hours from two departments in the social sciences, including Econ. 101 — 
Introduction to Economics (See pages 152 and 153.) 15 

Other prescribed courses: 

Bot. 234 — Form and Function of Flowering Plants 3 

Open electives to bring total hours to 1 26 



CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL COMMUNICATIONS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

This curriculum is designed for students who wish to pursue careers in the com- 
bined fields of agriculture and communications. It seeks to prepare them for work 
in such careers as agricultural advertising, public relations, farm radio and tele- 
vision broadcasting, photography, and agricultural publications writing or editing. 
The College of Agriculture and the College of Communications offer this cur- 
riculum as a joint project. It allows the planning of study programs closely suited 
to the student's interests in one of three communications options: advertising, news- 
editorial, or radio-television. 

Upon completion of the curriculum requirements and a minimum of 126 hours 
of credit the student is awarded the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern 

Society 1 1 

Agriculture core course 3 

Biological science course 2 4-5 

Math. Ill —Algebra, or Math. 112 — 

College Algebra 3 3-5 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition, or 
Sp. Com. Ill — Verbal Communi- 
cation^ 3-4 

Total 15-17 

SECOND YEAR 

Agriculture core course 3-4 

Agriculture elective, or Ag. Com. 114 — 
Agricultural Communications Media 

and Methods 3 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics ... .4 

Physical science' 3-4 

Social science 8 3 

Total 16-18 

THIRD YEAR 

Agriculture elective 3 

Communications courses 1 " 6 

Open elective 3 

Humanities course 3 

Social science course 3 

Total 18 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Agriculture core course 3-4 

Chem. 100 — Introductory Chemistry 5 ....2 
Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective 

Speaking, or Sp. Com. 112 — 

Verbal Communication 3 

Biological science course 4-5 

Elective 2-3 

Total 15-17 



Agriculture elective 3 

Ag. Com. 114 — Agricultural Commu- 
nications Media and Methods, or 

agriculture elective 3 

Humanities course" 3 

Social science course 3 

Open electives 4-6 

Total 16-18 



Agriculture elective 3 

Physical science course 3-4 

Communications courses 6 

Social science course 3 

Open electives 3 

Total 18-19 



AGRICULTURE 165 



FOURTH YEAR 

Agriculture elective 3 Agriculture elective 3 

Communications courses 6 Communication course 3 

Physical science course 3-4 Open electives 6-8 

Open electives 6 Social science course 3 

Total 18-19 Total 15-17 



1 An orientation course required of all freshmen in agriculture. 

"Two of the following are required in this curriculum: Bot. 100 — General Botany; or 
Biol. 104 — Animal Biology; or Mcbio. 100 and 101 — Introductory Microbiology and Intro- 
ductory Experimental Microbiology. 

3 A student in this curriculum is required to complete either Math. Ill — Algebra; or 
Math. 112 — College Algebra; or gain exemption by the Mathematics Placement Test. 

* Sp. Com. Ill and 112 — Verbal Communication, may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 
108, and Sp. Com. 101. 

A student in this curriculum is required to complete Chem. 100 — Introductory Chem- 
istry, or be exempt from Chem. 100 by the Chemistry Placement Test. 

A minimum of 35 hours of agriculture courses is required, including at least 15 hours 
at the 200 and 300 level. At least 9 of the 15 hours must be from agriculture courses other 
than agricultural communications. The student may use no more than 15 hours of agricultural 
communications courses toward the 35 hour requirement. 

A minimum of 16 hours required from chemistry, computer science, geology, mathe- 
matics, physics, or specified statistics courses. Must include Chem. 100 or exemption and 
Math. Ill or 112 or exemption. 

*A minimum of 15 hours required, including Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics, and 
Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology. 

'A minimum of 6 hours required. 
A minimum of 20 hours required. 

Agriculture Core Courses 

In addition to Agr. 100, students in this curriculum must take one prescribed course 
in each of three of four core areas: agricultural economics, agricultural mechaniza- 
tion and food sciences, animal sciences, and plant and soil sciences. (See page 155.) 

Prescribed Courses in Communications 

A student will complete one of the following options (minimum of 20 hours). 

ADVERTISING OPTION 

Adv. 281 — Introduction to Advertising 

Adv. 381 — Advertising Research Methods 

Adv. 382 — Advertising Creative Strategy and Tactics 

Adv. 383 — Advertising Media Strategy and Tactics 

Adv. 391 — Advertising Management: Planning 

Adv. 392 — Advertising Management: Strategy and Tactics 

Electives in communications to complete the 20-hour requirement. 

NEWS-EDITORIAL OPTION 
Journ. 204 — Typography 
Journ. 211 — Newswriting 
Journ. 370 — News Editing 
One course from the following: 

Journ. 217 — History of Communications 

Journ. 218 — Communications and Public Opinion 

Journ. 220 — Processes and Systems of Communications 

Journ. 231 — Mass Communication in a Democratic Society 

Journ. 241 — Law and Communications 

Journ. 251 — Social Aspects of Mass Communications 



166 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



One course from the following: 

Journ. 212 — Reporting 

Journ. 326 — Magazine Article Writing 

Journ. 330 — Magazine Editing 

R. TV 355 — Television News 
Electives in communications to complete the 20-hour requirement. 

RADIO-TELEVISION OPTION 

Journ. 211 — Newswriting 

R. TV 252 — Television Laboratory 

R. TV 261 — Principles of Radio and Television Broadcasting 

Electives in communications to complete the 20-hour requirement, including at least 6 hours 

of radio-TV courses in addition to R. TV 252 and 261. 

CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering 

This curriculum, outlined on page 280, is administered in the College of Engineer- 
ing. Requirements for the first year are the same as in other engineering curricula. 
Courses in agriculture and agricultural engineering begin in the second year. In the 
senior year the student chooses technical electives for specialization in one of the 
following: processing, structures and environment, power and machinery, or soil 
and water. 

For the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering, 
and of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

Students may obtain bachelor's degrees in both agricultural engineering and agri- 
culture in five years by choosing the curriculum in agricultural science, option 
3, on page 174. Students following the five-year program should enroll in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture for their first three or four years of work and then transfer to 
the College of Engineering for the last one or two years. 

CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL INDUSTRIES 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

This curriculum provides a broad selection of courses in agricultural sciences, nat- 
ural sciences, economics and other social sciences, business administration, finance, 
communications, and the humanities. It is designed to prepare students for careers 
in those industries and businesses which service or are related to agriculture. A 
minimum of 27 hours of commerce and business courses is required. 

During the first two years, this curriculum closely parallels the requirements of 
the core curriculum in agriculture. Students desiring to transfer from one to the 
other during the first two years may do so with little difficulty. Examples of specific 
opportunities for employment are: 

Farm Supplies. Marketing of feed, seed, fertilizer, machinery, equipment, and other 
supplies to farmers. 

Agricultural Commodities. Marketing of agricultural commodities in local, inter- 
mediate, and central markets. 

Food and Food Products. Distribution of food and food products in wholesale and 
retail markets, including institutional users. 

Agricultural Real Estate and Finance. Services related to the appraisal, financing, 
ownership, and transfer of agricultural property. 

An adviser assists each student in planning a specific program. Upon completion 
of the curriculum requirements and a minimum of 126 hours of credit, the student 
is awarded the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. 



AGRICULTURE 



167 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society 1 .! 

Agriculture core course 3-4 

Moth. Ill — Algebra, or Math. 112 

— College Algebra 1- 5-3 

Natural science course 3-5 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 3 4 

Total 15-17 

SECOND YEAR 

Agriculture core course 3-4 

Business course' 3 

Humanities course 3 

Natural science course 3-5 

Social science or humanities course 8 3 

Total 15-17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Agriculture core course 3-4 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 4 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry, or 
Math. 124 — Introductory Analysis for 

Social Scientists I 2 2-3 

Natural science course 3-5 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective 

Speaking 3 3 

Total 15-17 

Agriculture elective 3 

Business courses 6 

Journalism, business and technical 
writing, speech communication, or 

elective 7 2-3 

Social science or humanities courses 6 ...3-6 
Total 15-18 



THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS 

The general requirements, in addition to the courses listed for the first two years, include 
completion of: (1) A minimum of 27 hours of business courses from those listed. (2) Agri- 
culture electives to bring total agriculture to 35 hours. (3) An approved 6 hours in the hu- 
manities. (See page 153.) (4) A minimum of 9 hours of approved social science courses, other 
than economics and Fin. 150. (See page 152.) (5) Sufficient open electives to bring the total 
hours to 126. 



1 An orientation course required of all freshmen in agriculture. 

2 Students without college credit in algebra are required to take the Mathematics Place- 
ment Test. Those who, on the basis of this test, qualify for exemption from algebra, need 
not take Math. Ill or 112. Those who qualify for exemption from trigonometry, or who 
wish to take Math. 124, need not take Math. 114. The recommended mathematics sequence 
beyond algebra is Math. 124 and 134. These two courses, or their equivalent, are pre- 
requisite courses for Econ. 171 and 172, and for B. Adm. 202. The alternate mathematics 
sequence is Math. 114, or exemption by the placement test, and Math. 120 — Calculus and 
Analytic Geometry, or a course in analytic geometry. 

3 Sp. Com. Ill and 112 — Verbal Communication, 3 hours each, may be substituted for 
Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. Com. 101. 

4 Students who have not had high school chemistry and those who do not earn a satis- 
factory score on the Chemistry Placement Test must take Chem. 100 and have Math. 1 1 1 or 
112 or the equivalent before enrolling in Chem. 101. 

'' Econ. 101 is recommended from this group for the sophomore year. 
6 See approved humanities and social science courses on pages 152 and 153. 
One course in business and technical writing, journalism, or speech communication is 
required in addition to Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. Com. 101; or Sp. Com. Ill and 112. 

Agriculture Core Courses 

In addition to Agr. 100, one course from three of the four areas listed on page 155 
must be completed by each student in this curriculum. 



Natural Science Courses Group 

In addition to the chemistry and mathematics courses listed for the first two years, 
each student must complete three courses from the following: 

HOURS 

Bot. 100 — General Botany, or Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology 4-3 

Chem. 102 or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry 4 



168 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Geol. 101 — An Introduction to the Study of the Earth, or Geol. 107 — General Geol- 
ogy 1 4 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic Geometry, or Math. 134 — Introductory Analysis 

for Social Scientists, or analytic geometry 4-5 

Biol. 104 — Animal Biology, or Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Business Courses Group 

Each student in this curriculum must take a minimum of 27 hours from the fol- 
lowing: 

HOURS 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Econ. 300 — Intermediate Microeconomic Theory 3 

One or more courses from each of the following: 

Fin. 150 — Money, Credit, and Banking, or Fin. 254 — An Introduction to Business 
Financial Management, or Fin. 257 — Corporation Finance, or Ag. Ec. 302 — 

Financing Agriculture 3 

B. Adm. 247 — Introduction to Management, or B. Adm. 210 — Production Man- 
agement and Organization 3 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing, or B. Adm. 272 — Industrial Selling, or 
Ag. Ec. 230 — Marketing of Agricultural Products, or Ag. Ec. 338 — Agribusi- 
ness Management 3 

Two courses from: 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I, or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting. . . .3 

Computer science 3 

Statistics 1 3-4 

Two courses elected from: accountancy, advertising, business administration, eco- 
nomics, or finance 6 



*To be chosen from Econ. 171 or 172, or Agron. 340, or Ag. Ec. 341, or Math. 161. If 
either Agron. 340 or Ag. Ec. 341 is used to satisfy this requirement, credit may not also be 
counted toward agriculture hours. 

Suggested Elective Courses in Agriculture 

The following list of agriculture courses is intended as a guide from which electives 
in the various interest fields may be chosen. Other courses may be selected with ap- 
proval of the adviser. A minimum of 26 hours is required. 

AGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES HOURS 

Ag. Ec. 331 — Grain Marketing 3 

Ag. Ec. 332 — Livestock Marketing 3 

Ag. Ec. 334 — Marketing of Dairy Products 3 

Ag. Ec. 335 — Economics of Food Distribution 3 

Ag. Ec. 340 — Commodity Futures Markets and Trading 3 

Ag. Ec. 342 — Agricultural Prices 3 

Agron. 319 — Environment and Plant Ecosystems 3 

An. S. 109 — Meat Purchasing and Preparation 2 

An. S. 209 — Meat Animal and Carcass Evaluation 3 

An. S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 

An. S. 301 — Beef Production 3 

An. S. 302 — Sheep Science 3-4 

An. S. 303 — Pork Production 3 

An. S. 304 — Poultry Management 3-4 

AGRICULTURAL REAL ESTATE AND FINANCE HOURS 

Ag. Ec. 203 — Farm Taxation 2 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 



AGRICULTURE 169 



Ag. Ec. 223 — Farm Business Accounting and Organization 2 

Ag. Ec. 303 — Agricultural Law 3 

Ag. Ec. 305 — Agricultural Policies and Programs 3 

Ag. Ec. 312 — Rural Real Estate Appraisal 3 

Ag. Ec. 324 — Farm Operation 3 

Ag. Ec. 325 — Advanced Farm Management 3 

Ag. Ec. 340 — Commodity Futures Markets and Trading 3 

Ag. Ec. 342 — Agricultural Prices 3 

Ag. M. 221 — Farm Power and Machinery Management 4 

Ag. M. 252 — Mechanics of Soil and Water Conservation 3 

Ag. M. 272 — Farm Buildings 3 

Agron. 301 — Soil Survey, with Emphasis on Illinois Soils 3 

FARM SUPPLIES HOURS 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Ag. Ec. 342 — Agricultural Prices 3 

Ag. M. 221 — Farm Power and Machinery Management 4 

Ag. M. 272 — Farm Buildings 3 

Ag. M. 281 — Farmstead Mechanization 3 

Agron. 301 — Soil Survey, with Emphasis on Illinois Soils 3 

Agron. 303 — Soil Fertility and Fertilizers 3 

Agron. 304 — Soil Management and Conservation 3 

Agron. 319 — Environment and Plant Ecosystems 3 

Agron. 322 — Forage Crops and Pastures 3 

Agron. 323 — Principles of Plant Breeding 4 

Agron. 326 — Weeds and Their Control 3 

An. S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 

An. S. 301 — Beef Production 3 

An. S. 302 — Sheep Science 3-4 

An. S. 303 — Pork Production 3 

An. S. 304 — Poultry Management 3-4 

D.S. 320 — Nutrition and Digestive Physiology of Ruminants 3 

Entom. 101 — Agricultural Entomology 3 

Entom. 103 — Life of Insects, or 118 — Insects, Man, and Environment 3 

Entom. 319 — Fundamentals of Insect Control 4 

Hort. 242 — Vegetable Crops Production 3 

Hort. 262 — Fruit Science I 3 

PI. Pa.' 204 — Introductory Plant Pathology 3 

PI. Pa. 377 — Diseases of Field Crops 3 

FOOD AND FOOD PRODUCTS HOURS 

Ag. Ec. 335 — Economics of Food Distribution 3 

Ag. Ec. 342 — Agricultural Prices 3 

An. S. 109 — Meat Purchasing and Preparation 2 

An. S. 209 — Meat Animal and Carcass Evaluation 3 

An. S. 210 — Meat Selection and Classification 2 

F.S. 202 — Sensory Evaluation of Foods 3 

F.S. 260 — Raw Materials for Processing 4 

F.S. 301 — Food Processing 5 

F.S. 310 — Dairy Product Processing 5 

F.S. 332 — Principles of Sanitation in the Processing and Handling of Foods 2 

F.N. 120 — Contemporary Nutrition 3 

Hort. 242 — Vegetable Crops Production 3 

Hort. 262 — Fruit Science I 3 

Hort. 307 — International Food Crops 3 



170 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL OCCUPATIONS 
FOR SECONDARY TEACHERS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

The purpose of this curriculum is to prepare students to teach agriculture in schools 
offering agricultural occupations courses. In addition to the training outlined in 
this curriculum, the Illinois State Plan calls for a minimum of one year or 2,000 
hours of employment experience in agriculture. A minimum of 130 hours of credit 
is required for graduation. For teacher education requirements applicable to all 
curricula see section on teacher education beginning on page 135. 

General Education Requirements 

COMMUNICATIONS HOURS 

Sp. Com. Ill and 112, or Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. Com. 101 6-7 

NATURAL SCIENCES 

Animal biology 4 

College algebra, or exemption by placement test 3-5 

General botany 4 

General chemistry including organic 8 

Total 23-25 

HUMANITIES 

Approved courses 6 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

General psychology 3 

Electives 6-8 

For students interested in secondary education certification, these electives must be 

selected to fulfill certification requirements in political science and U.S. history. The 

course in political science must include instruction on the constitutions of Illinois and 

the United States. 

Total 12-14 

HEALTH AND/OR PHYSICAL EDUCATION 3 

Professional Education Courses hours 

Ed. Psy. 21 1 — Educational Psychology 3 

Ed. Pr. 150 — School and Community Experiences 2 

E.P.S. 201 — Foundations of American Education 1 3 

Vo. Tec. 101 — Nature of the Teaching Profession 2 

Vo. Tec. 240 — Principles of Vocational and Technical Education 2 

Vo. Tec. 275 — Summer Experience in Agricultural Education 2 

Vo. Tec. 276 — Student Teaching in Vocational Agriculture 8 

Vo. Tec. 277 — Programs and Procedures in Agricultural Education 5 

Total 27 



1 E.P.S. 301, 302, or 303 may be substituted for E.P.S. 201. 

Prescribed Courses in Agriculture 

CORE COURSES HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society 1 

Ag. Ec. 100 — Introductory Agricultural Economics 3 



AGRICULTURE 171 



Ag. M. 100 — Engineering Applications in Agriculture, or 

Ag. M. 200 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop: Construction Technology 3 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Total 11 

OTHER COURSES IN AGRICULTURE 

Each student must select one of the options. The prescribed agriculture courses and 
elective agricutture courses must total 40 hours, including the 1 1 hours listed 
above, and must include a minimum of 20 hours of 200- and 300-level courses 29 

Approved Options and Suggested Supporting Courses 

The following list is intended as a guide for students and advisers as appropriate 
courses for the various options (areas of concentration). 

AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION OPTION HOURS 

Agriculture courses: 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Ag. Ec. 230 — Marketing of Agricultural Products, or Ag. Ec. elective 300-level courses. . . .3 

Ag. M. 201 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop.- Electrical and Metalwork 3 

Agricultural mechanization elective 200-level course 3-4 

Agron. 121 — Principles of Field Crop Science 4 

An. S. or D.S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 

Animal science or dairy science elective 3 

Hort. 100 — Introductory Horticulture 3 

AGRICULTURAL SUPPLY AND PRODUCTS OPTION UAIID . 

Agriculture courses: 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

Ag. Ec. 230 — Marketing of Agricultural Products 3 

Ag. Ec. 338 — Agribusiness Management 3 

Ag. M. 201 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop: Electrical and Metalwork 3 

Agron. 121 — Principles of Field Crop Science 4 

Agron. 303 — Soil Fertility and Fertilizers, or Agron. 326 — Weeds and Their Control.... 3 

An. S. or D.S. 221 — Animal Nutrition 4 

Hort. 225 — Ornamental Gardening, or Hort. 233 — Floriculture for the Home 3 

Nonagriculture courses: 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I, or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting 3 

AGRICULTURAL MECHANIZATION OPTION HOURS 

Agriculture courses: 

Ag. M. 200 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop: Construction Technology 3 

Ag. M. 201 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop: Electrical and Metalwork 3 

Agricultural mechanization electives — 200- and 300-level courses excluding Ag. M. 361. .10 

Hort. 100 — Introductory Horticulture 3 

An. Sci. 100 — Introduction to Animal Science or An. Sci. 207 — Companion Ani- 
mal Management 3-4 

HORTICULTURE OPTION HOURS 

Agriculture courses: 

An. Sci. 100 — Introduction to Animal Science or An. Sci. 207 — Companion Animal 

Management 3-4 

Entom. 101 — Agricultural Entomology 3 

Hort. 100 — Introductory Horticulture, or Hort. 1 22 — Greenhouse Management 3 

PI. Pa. 204 — Introductory Plant Pathology 3 

Nine hours from: Hort. 201, 202, 221, 225, 226, 233, 236, 242, 251, 262 9 



172 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



AGRICULTURAL RESOURCES AND FORESTRY OPTION 

Agriculture courses: 

Agron. 304 — Soil Management and Conservation 3 

An. Sci. 100 — Introduction to Animal Science or An. Sci. 207 — Companion Animal 

Management 3-4 

Entom. 101 — Agricultural Entomology 3 

For. 1 01 — General Forestry 3 

For. 220 — Dendrology 4 

For. 253 — Forest Economics or For. 260 — Forest Land Policy and Administration or 

For. 319 — Environment and Plant Ecosystems 3 

Hort. 100 — Introductory Horticulture 3 

R. Soc. 270 — Population and Human Ecology or R. Soc. 277 — Rural Social Change 3 

CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

This curriculum is especially designed for students who plan to do graduate study 
in agricultural fields or for those who wish to engage in professional work requiring 
more science, mathematics, or engineering than is included in the core curriculum 
in agriculture. To be eligible for admission to the curriculum, students entering as 
freshmen must meet the minimum selection index as determined by high school rank 
and test scores. Students entering as transfers must have a scholastic grade-point 
average in their collegiate work of not less than 3.75 for options 1 and 2 and 3.5 
for option 3 in terms of the grading system of the University of Illinois (A = 5.0). 
Once enrolled, all students in options 1 and 2 must maintain an average of at least 
3.75, and those in option 3 must maintain at least 3.5, for both their University of 
Illinois and cumulative average to remain in and graduate from the curriculum. 

Options 1 and 2 provide an opportunity for planning individual programs of 
study under the supervision of a faculty adviser qualified in the student's special 
field of interest. Option 3 includes many prescribed courses both in agriculture and 
in engineering. Careful scheduling of courses is necessary. 

Option 1. For students desiring preparation for graduate study or professional work 
in animal, plant, or soil science. 

Option 2. For students desiring preparation for graduate study or professional work 
in the fields included in agricultural economics, agricultural law, and rural sociology. 
Option 3. For students enrolled in the five-year combined agricultural science and 
agricultural engineering program. All requirements of the combined curriculum as 
outlined on the following pages must be completed to satisfy requirements for a 
degree in agriculture. 

OPTIONS 

1 AND 3 OPTION 2 
Sumrrmrv MINIMUM MINIMUM 

y HOURS HOURS 

General University requirements (rhetoric) 4 4 

Group I: College of Agriculture courses (15 of the 30 hours must be 

at the 200 and 300 level) 30 30 

In option 3, a maximum of 15 hours of agricultural engineering and 
agricultural mechanization courses may be credited toward the de- 
gree in agriculture. 

Group II: Humanities (for approved sequences, see page 153) 6 6 

Group III: Social sciences (for approved sequences and electives, see 

page 152) 9 16 

In option 2, at least 8 hours in economics must be included. 
In option 2, a minimum of 54 hours must be completed in groups III, 
IV, and V, combined, including the minimum hours indicated for 
each group. 



AGRICULTURE 



173 



Group IV: Biological science (biology; botany; ecology, ethology, and 

evolution; entomology; microbiology; physiology; zoology) 10 

In options 1 and 3, a total of 45 hours in groups IV and V, with a 
minimum of 10 hours in each must be completed. 

In option 2, a minimum of 54 hours must be completed in groups III, 
IV, and V, combined, including the minimum hours indicated for 
each group. 

Group V: Physical science (biochemistry, chemistry, computer science, 
geology, mathematics, physics) and approved courses in statistics. .. 10 
In options 1 and 3, a total of 45 hours in groups IV and V, with a 
minimum of 10 hours in each, must be completed. 

In option 3, T.A.M. 145 and 212 may be counted toward group V. 
In option 2, a minimum of 54 hours must be completed in groups III, 
IV, and V, combined, including the minimum hours indicated for 
each group. 

Electives (unrestricted) 32 

Total required for graduation 126 



16 



32 

126 



Option 1. Sample Program 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern 

Society 1 

Agriculture elective 3 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 1 4 

Math. Ill — Algebra, or Math. 112 — 

College Algebra 2 3-5 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry" 2 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 3 4 

Total 15-17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Agriculture elective 3-4 

Bot. 100 — General Botany, or Biol. 

104 — Animal Biology 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective 

Speaking 3 3 

Elective 2-3 

Total 16-17 



SECOND, THIRD, AND FOURTH YEARS 

The programs for the second, third, and fourth years of option 1 must be planned in con- 
sultation with the student's faculty adviser. No student may enter the agricultural science 
curriculum for the first time after the beginning of his senior year in college except by 
petition approved by the associate dean of the college. 
Total required for graduation 126 



1 Chem. 101 has the prerequisite of a satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement Test 
and Math. Ill or 112, or exemption therefrom. Students not exempt from Math. Ill or 1 1 2 
should delay Chem. 101 until the second semester. 

Students who gain exemption from algebra and trigonometry may omit beginning 
courses in mathematics and enroll in more advanced courses. 

3 Sp. Com. Ill and 112 may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108 and Sp. Com. 101. 



Option 2. Sample Program 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern 

Society 1 

Ag. Ec. 100 — Introductory Agricul- 
tural Economics 3 

Math. Ill — Algebra, or Math. 112 — 
College Algebra, or advanced mathe- 
matics 1 5-3-2 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition" 4 

Electives 3-6 

Total 15-17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Agriculture electives 3-6 

Bot. 100 — General Botany, or Biol. 

104 — Animal Biology 4 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry, 1 or 
Math. 124 — Introductory Analysis 
for Social Scientists, or Chem. 101 
— General Chemistry 2-4 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective 

Speaking" 3 

Total 16-17 



174 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



SECOND, THIRD, AND FOURTH YEARS 

The programs for the second, third, and fourth years of option 2 must be planned in con- 
sultation with the student's faculty adviser. No student may enter the agricultural science 
curriculum for the first time after the beginning of his or her senior year in college except 
by petition approved by the associate dean of the college. 



Students who gain exemption from algebra and trigonometry may omit beginning 
courses in mathematics and enroll in more advanced courses. 

2 Sp. Com. Ill and 112 may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108 and Sp. Com. 101. 

Program in Agriculture and Law 

The University of Illinois College of Law requires a bachelor's degree as a pre- 
requisite for admission. The agriculture and law program, therefore, will normally 
require seven years — four years leading to the B.S. degree in agriculture plus 
three years in the College of Law leading to the J.D. degree. 

The student who is interested in this program may complete the requirements 
for a degree in any of the approved curricula of the college, but it is advisable that 
the student follow option 2 of the agricultural science curriculum. Students inter- 
ested in this program should ask to be assigned to an agriculture prelaw adviser. 

Requirements for admission to the College of Law are as follows : ( 1 ) A degree 
from an accredited university or college, (2) A minimum 3.5 (A = 5.0) all-Univer- 
sity grade-point average, (3) A satisfactory score on the Law School Admission 
Test, and (4) Other pertinent factors. 

Option 3. Sample Program. Five-Year Combined Program in Agricul- 
tural Science and Agricultural Engineering for the Degrees of Bachelor 
of Science in Agriculture and Bachelor of Science in Engineering 

Students enroll in the College of Agriculture for the first three years and may trans- 
fer to the College of Engineering in the fourth year but must be enrolled in the 
College of Engineering for the fifth year. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern 

Society, or Eng. 100 — 

Engineering Lecture 1-0 

Chem. 101 1 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. Ill —Algebra, or Math. 112 

— College Algebra 2 5-3 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry 2 2 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 4 

Elective 3 0-3 

Total 16-17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Bot. 100 — General Botany 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytical 

Geometry, I 5 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics, I 3 

Total 16 



SECOND YEAR 

T.A.M. — Analytical Mechanics — 

Statics, or 
T.A.M. 152 — Engineering Mechanics 

I —Statics 2-3 

Math. 130 — Calculus and 

Analytic Geometry, II 5 

Agron. 121 — Principles of Field 

Crop Science 4 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics 

(Mechanics) 4 

Total 15-16 



Ag. E. 126 — Engineering in Agriculture. .4 
Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 3 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Megnetism) 4 

Elective 3 3 

Total 17 



AGRICULTURE 



175 



THIRD YEAR 

Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Math. 345 — Differential Equations 

and Orthogonal Functions 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave 

Motion, Sound, Light, and 

Modern Physics) 4 

T.A.M. 212 — Engineering Mechanics 

II (Dynamics) 3 

Geol. 101 — Introductory Geology, 

or Geol. 250 — Geology 

for Engineers 4-3 

Total 18-17 

FOURTH YEAR 

Agricultural engineering technical 

elective from Group I 3 

T.A.M. 235 — Fluid Mechanics 4 

E.E. 220 — Basic Electric Engineering ....3 

Technical elective 3 

Elective 3 3 

Total 16 

FIFTH YEAR 

Agricultural engineering technical 

elective from Group II 3 

Technical elective 6 

Electives 3 6 

Total 15 



Ag. E. 127 — Agricultural Production 

Systems Engineering 3 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics ...4 
T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics 

of Deformable Bodies 3 

C.E. 261 — Structural Theory I, or 

M.E. 220 — Mechanics of Machinery . .3-4 

Elective 3 3 

Total 16-17 



Agricultural engineering technical 

elective from Group I 3 

Ag. E. 298 — Seminar 1 

Ag. Ec. 220 — Farm Management 3-4 

M.E. 209 — Thermodynamics 3 

Electives 6 

Total 16 

Agricultural engineering technical 

elective from Group II 3 

Ag. E. 299 — Undergraduate Thesis 2 

Technical elective 3 

Electives 3 6 

Total 14 



1 Chem. 101 has the prerequisite of a satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement Test 
and Math. Ill or 112, or exemption therefrom. Students not exempt from Math. Ill or 112 
should delay Chem. 101 until the second semester. 

2 Students with three to four years of high school mathematics, including trigonometry, and 
a satisfactory grade on the Mathematics Placement Test may take Math. 120 in the first semes- 
ter and follow the common program for freshmen in the College of Engineering. 

3 Electives must include the following: 

- Four hours of agriculture, other than agricultural engineering and agricultural mechaniza- 
tion, Agron. 101 and 121, and Ag. Ec. 220. 

-Six hours of biological science in addition to Bot. 100 (botany, entomology, microbiology, 
physiology, and zoology). 

-A 6-hour sequence in humanities courses. (See page 153.) Since the list of courses which 
the College of Engineering and College of Agriculture accept for humanities varies, students 
should be careful to select those which are acceptable to both colleges. 

-A minimum of 9 hours of approved social sciences, including Econ. 101, and an approved 
6-hour sequence in social science. Since the list of courses which the College of Engineering 
and College of Agriculture accept for social science varies, students should be careful to 
select those which are acceptable to both colleges. 

-Sufficient approved electives (normally 3 hours) in the humanities in addition to the third 
item above to satisfy the College of Engineering requirements. (See page 275.) 
-Sufficient open electives to total the minimum curriculum requirements of 160 hours. All 
requirements of the combined curriculum as outlined must be completed to satisfy the re- 
quirements for a degree in agriculture. 



Agricultural Engineering Technical Electives 

Each student must have a minimum of 12 hours of agricultural engineering tech- 
nical electives. These hours must include at least two courses from group I and two 
courses from group II listed below. 



176 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



GROUP I HOURS 

Ag. E. 236 — Machine Characteristics and Mechanisms 3 

Ag. E. 256 — Surveying Agricultural and Forest Lands 2 

Ag. E. 287 — Environmental Control of Plants and Animals 3 

Ag. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 3 

GROUP II 

Ag. E. 277 — Design of Concrete and Steel Structures for Agriculture 3 

Ag. E. 336 — Design of Agricultural Machinery 3 

Ag. E. 346 — Tractors and Prime Movers 3 

Ag. E. 356 — Soil Conservation Structures 3 

Ag. E. 357 — Land Drainage 3 

Ag. E. 387 — Agricultural Process Engineering 3 

Technical Electives 

A minimum of 6 hours is required. All courses must satisfy the College of Engineer- 
ing requirements as given on page 277 of this catalog. Students desiring to special- 
ize in a specific area of agricultural engineering may use the following lists as guides 
in choosing their technical electives: 

POWER AND MACHINERY HOURS 

Ag. E. 236 — Machine Characteristics and Mechanisms 3 

Ag. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

Ag. E. 336 — Design of Agricultural Machinery 3 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

Ag. E. 346 — Tractors and Prime Movers 3 

M.E. 224 — Machine Analysis and Design 3 

M.E. 234 — Heat Treatment of Metals 3 

ELECTRIC POWER AND PROCESSING 

Ag. E. 236 — Machine Characteristics and Mechanisms 3 

Ag. E. 287 — Environmental Control for Plants and Animals 3 

Ag. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

Ag. E. 336 — Design of Agricultural Machinery 3 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

Ag. E. 387 — Agricultural Process Engineering 3 

Chem. 323 — Applied Electronics for Scientists 4 

SOIL AND WATER 

Ag. E. 277 — Design of Concrete and Steel Structures for Agriculture 3 

Ag. E. 287 — Environmental Control for Plants and Animals 3 

Ag. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

Ag. E. 356 — Soil Conservation Structures 3 

Ag. E. 357 — Land Drainage 3 

STRUCTURES AND ENVIRONMENT 

Ag. E. 277 — Design of Concrete and Steel Structures for Agriculture 3 

Ag. E. 287 — Environmental Control for Plants and Animals 3 

Ag. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

C.E. 214 — Properties and Behavior of Concrete 2 

C.E. 262 — Analysis of Framed Structures 3 



AGRICULTURE 



77 



CURRICULUM IN FOOD INDUSTRY 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Food Industry 

The food industry curriculum is designed to provide the student with training in 
preparation for a career in the food industry in such areas as business administra- 
tion, food engineering, food production, food processing, quality control, and public 
health. A minimum of 130 hours of credit is required for graduation. 

Students are urged to engage in at least one summer of employment in the food 
industry and are required to go on an inspection trip in the senior year. The trip 
will cost approximately $35. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society. 1 

F.S. 101 — Food in Modern Society 3 

Math. Ill — Algebra or Math. 112 — 

College Algebra" or exemption 1 5-3 

Sp. Com. Ill — Verbal Communication ... 3 

Elective 4 M 4-6 

Total 16 

SECOND YEAR 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics ...4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology ..3 
Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimental 

Microbiology 2 

Phycs. 101 — General Physics 5 

Total 18 

THIRD YEAR 

F.S. 213 — Food Analysis 4 

F.S. 260 — Raw Materials 4 

Humanities elective" 3 

Social science elective 4 3 

Elective 4 36 3 

Total 17 



FOURTH YEAR 

F.S. 301 — Food Processing I 5 

Electives 45 ' 6 12 

Total 17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Biological science 3 4 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 1 14 or alternate course* 2-3 

Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal Communication ..3 

Elective 4 "' 6 3 

Total 16-17 



Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic 

Chemistry 3 

F.S. 202 — Sensory Evaluation of Food .3 
Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting. 3 

Social science elective 3 

Elective 4 ' 36 3-5 

Total 15-17 



F.S. 363 — Engineering for Food 

Processing 3 

F.S. 214 — Food Chemistry 7 3 

Mcbio. 31 1 — Food and Industrial 

Microbiology 3 

Mcbio. 312 — Techniques of Applied 

Microbiology 2 

Electives 4 5 6 5-8 

Total 16 



F.S. 302 — Food Processing II 5 

F.S. 206 — Inspection Trip 1 

F.S. 332 — Principles of Sanitation in 

Processing and Handling of Food 2 

Electives 4 " 6 5-8 

Total 16 



"To take Chem. 101, a student must have completed Math. Ill or 112 (or equivalent) or 
have gained exemption by the Mathematics Placement Test. He or she must also have a 
satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement Test or take Chem. 100 (2 hours) before en- 
rolling in Chem. 101. 

2 In addition to Math. Ill or 112, the student must take one course from the following: 
Math. 114, Math. 124 or equivalent; computer science; statistics. If the student is exempt 
from trigonometry by placement examination, no additional course from the above group is 
required. 

1 May be Biol. 104 or 1 10 or Bot. 100 or Physl. 103. 
A minimum of 9 hours from two departments in social science, including Econ. 101. 
An approved 6 hours in the humanities. 
* At least 15 hours, of which at least 6 hours ore advanced undergraduate courses (200 
and 300 level) from a bloc of courses approved by the adviser. 
Offered in alternate years. 



178 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Examples of Options Available 

BUSINESS OPTION 

Elective courses to be taken from the following areas: accountancy, advertising, 
agricultural economics, agricultural journalism, business administration, business 
and technical writing, economics, finance, labor and industrial relations, and mar- 
keting. 

ENGINEERING OPTION 

Elective courses to be taken from the following engineering areas: agricultural, 
chemical, civil, electrical, mechanical, metallurgical, industrial, theoretical and 
applied mechanics. 

PRODUCTION OPTION 

Elective courses to be taken from the following production areas: agricultural engi- 
neering, animal science, agronomy, dairy science, horticulture, plant pathology, 
veterinary pathology, and hygiene. 

Other options are available if approved by the department and the adviser. 



CURRICULUM IN FOOD SCIENCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Food Science 

This program is designed for students who wish to be trained in the scientific 
aspects of food processing, quality control, research, product development, and 
technical sales functions for employment in the food industry, governmental agen- 
cies, and educational institutions. This curriculum also provides the scientific back- 
ground for graduate study in the areas of food processing, food chemistry, food 
microbiology, and nutritional science. A minimum of 130 hours of credit is re- 
quired for graduation. 

Students are urged to engage in at least one summer of employment in the food 
processing industry and are aided in making contact with prospective employers. 
A senior inspection trip is required; the trip will cost about $35. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society. 1 Biological science 4 4 

F.S. 101 — Food in Modern Society 3 Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry 2 2 Math. 1 20 — Calculus and Analytic 

Sp. Com. Ill — Verbal Communication ..3 Geometry 5 

Math. 1 1 1 or 1 1 2 J 3-5 Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal Communication . .3 

Electives 3 4 Total 16 

Total 16-18 

SECOND YEAR 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic 

Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic Chemistry 3 

Geometry 5 Chem. 134 — Elementary Organic 

Phycs. 101 — General Physics 5 Chemistry Laboratory 2 

Electives" 2-3 F.S. 202 — Sensory Evaluation of Food 5 ... 3 

Total 16-17 Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology . .3 

Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimental 

Microbiology 2 

Phycs. 102 — General Physics 5 

Total 18 



AGRICULTURE 



179 



THIRD YEAR 

F.S. 213 — Food Analysis I 4 

F.S. 260 — Raw Materials for Processing . .4 
F.S. 314 — Food Chemistry and 

Nutrition I 4 

Electives 3 4-5 

Total 16-17 

FOURTH YEAR 

F.S. 301 — Food Processing I 5 

Electives 3 11-13 

Total 16-18 



F.S. 315 — Food Chemistry and 

Nutrition II 4 

Micbio. 311 — Food and Industrial 

Microbiology 3 

Mcbio. 312 — Techniques of Applied 

Microbiology 2 

Electives 3 7-8 

Total 16-17 

F.S. 206 — Inspection Trip 1 

F.S. 302 — Food Processing II 5 

F.S. 332 — Principles of Sanitation in 

Processing and Handling of Food 2 

Social science elective 3 

Electives 3 3-5 

Total 14-16 



'To take Chem. 101, a student must have completed Math. Ill or 112 (or equivalent) or 
have gained exemption by the Mathematics Placement Test. He or she must also have a 
satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement Test or fake Chem. 100 (2 hours) before en- 
rolling in Chem. 101. 

J Students exempt from both Math. 112 and 114 by the Mathematics Placement Test may 
begin with Math. 120. Those who are not exempt from Math. 112 and do not have credit 
for college algebra must take Math. Ill or 112. If Math. 114 cannot be taken in the first 
semester, adjustments in the suggested course sequence must be made. 

3 A minimum of 9 hours of approved social sciences and a minimum of 6 hours of ap- 
proved humanities are required. Courses must be selected from the approved list. 

4 May be Biol. 104 or 110, or Bot. 100, or Physl. 103. 
May be taken second semester of junior year. 



CURRICULUM IN FOREST SCIENCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Forestry 

The curriculum in forest science prepares students for positions involving manage- 
ment of natural resources, particularly those associated with forests and forest land 
including environmental quality and ecology. Graduates may qualify for employ- 
ment in a wide range of fields with public agencies or private industry. A minimum 
of 126 hours of credit, including 8 hours earned in summer field study, is required 
for graduation. 

A summer field study of eight weeks is required for all students. This should 
come between the second and third year. The estimated cost of $600 includes tui- 
tion, fees, transportation, meals, and lodging. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society. 1 

Biology 1 4 

Communications"' 3-4 

Math. 120 — Calculus and 

Analytic Geometry 1 5 

Humanities, social sciences, or electives . .3 
Total 16-17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Biology 1 4 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry' 4 

Communications" 3 

Humanities, social sciences, or electives 6 . .3 

For. 101 — Introduction to Forestry 3 3 

Total 17 



180 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



SECOND YEAR 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or 
Chem. 103 — General Chemistry, 
Organic Chemical Studies 4 

For. 220 — Dendrology 4 

Geol. 107 — General Geology I 4 

Phycs. 101 — General Physics 

(Mechanics, Heat, and Sound) 5 

Total 17 

SUMMER FIELD STUDIES (8 WEEKS) 

For. 201 — Wildland Recreation 1 

For. 211 — Forest Ecology 2 

For. 221 — Forest Measurements 2 

For. 231 — Wood Utilization I 1 

For. 281 — Introduction to Forest 

Resource Management 2 

Total 8 



Agron. 101 — Introduction to Soils 4 

Humanities, social sciences, or electives . .6 
Phycs. 102 — General Physics (Light, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 5 

Econ. 101 4 

Total 18 



THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS 7 

The programs for the third and fourth years must be planned in consultation with the stu- 
dent's faculty adviser. The four-year course of study must include the following: 

HOURS 

For. 101 — Introduction to Forestry 3 3 

For. 201 — Wildland Recreation (Summer Field Studies) 1 

For. 211 — Forest Ecology (Summer Field Studies) 2 

For. 220 — Dendrology 4 

For. 221 — Forest Measurements (Summer Field Studies) 2 

For. 231 — Wood Utilization I (Summer Field Studies) 1 

For. 253 — Forest Economics 3 

For. 281 — Introduction to Forest Resources Management (Summer Field Studies) 2 

Entom. 319 — Fundamentals of Insect Control, or PI. Pa. 304 — Forest Tree Diseases 

and Wood Deterioration 4-3 

Total 22-21 

In addition, the student must complete at least one additional course from the following 

group of forestry and specialized area courses: 

Ag. Ec. 341 — Agricultural Economic Statistics, or For. 340 — Introduction to Applied Sta- 
tistics, or Math. 161 — Statistics 

For. 232 — Wood Utilization II 

For. 256 — Surveying Agricultural and Forest Lands 

For. 260 — Forest Land Policy and Administration 

For. 271 — Wood Anatomy and Identification 

For. 301 — Forest Recreation 

For. 321 — Forest Biometrics 

For. 342 — Forest Management 

For. 377 — Aerial Photograph Interpretation and Remote Sensing 

Entom. 319 — Fundamentals of Insect Control, or PI. Pa. 304 — Forest Tree Diseases and 
Wood Deterioration (Depending upon which course the student selects from required list) 

Geog. 378 — Descriptive Interpretation of Remote Sensors 

Leist. 321 — Recreational Use of Public Land 

E.E.E. 342 — Fish and Wildlife Ecology 

Minimum hours of required forestry and specialized area courses 24 

Humanities and social sciences: An approved 6 hours in the humanities and a mini- 
mum of 9 hours from two departments in the social sciences, including Econ. 101 15 

Electives to bring total hours to 1 26 



*The biology requirement may be fulfilled by either Bot. 100 and Biol. 104, or Biol. 110 
and 111, or equivalent. 

3 The communication requirement may be fulfilled by either Rhet. 105 or 108 and Sp. 
Com. 101, or Sp. Com. 1 1 1 and 1 1 2. 



AGRICULTURE 



181 



' Transfer students with sophomore standing (30 hours) may substitute For. 256, Geog. 
378, Leisf. 321, or Zool. 342 in place of For. 101. 

* Students who pass the algebra portion of the Mathematics Placement Test ore exempt 
from the algebra requirement; those who pass the algebra and trigonometry portions of 
these tests begin their college mathematics with Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic Geom- 
etry. Mathematics through Math. 120 is required of all students. Transfer students with 3 or 
more semester hours of analytic geometry may substitute Math. 135 — Calculus, for Math. 120. 

5 To take Chem. 101 a student must have a satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement 
Test and exemption from or credit in Math. Ill or 112; students who have not had high 
school chemistry or who do not score high enough on the Chemistry Placement Test must 
take Chem. 100 before taking Chem. 101. 

8 Humanities and social sciences: An approved 6 hours in the humanities. A minimum of 
9 hours from two departments in the social sciences, including Econ. 101. 

One-half of the required forestry and specialized area hours must be completed in resi- 
dence at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 



CURRICULUM IN ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Ornamental Horticulture 

This curriculum prepares students for careers in the production, marketing, and use 
of ornamental crops; in teaching, research, or other related professional activities; 
or in business serving or related to ornamental horticulture. Opportunities open to 
graduates are: the production of flowers and ornamental plants in greenhouses and 
nurseries: plant breeding; flower shop management and floral designing; park and 
golf course management; sales representatives and technicians with seed and plant 
suppliers, chemical industries, and horticultural supply firms; employment with 
state or federal governmental agencies or institutions as teachers, researchers, hor- 
ticultural advisers, crop inspectors, etc.; consultants; and writers. 

Students are encouraged to acquire practical experience through employment in 
ornamental horticultural establishments. A minimum of 130 hours of credit is 
required for graduation. 

Areas of specialization include production of floral crops; nursery management 
and production, use, and maintenance of woody ornamental crops; production and 
maintenance of turfgrass; and flower shop management and floral designing. 

Questions concerning the curriculum and areas of specialization in ornamental 
horticulture should be directed to University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 100 
Ornamental Horticulture Building. Urbana, IL 61801. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society 1 . 1 

Bot. 100 — General Botany 4 

Course from group I 0-3 

Hort. 122 — Greenhouse Management ...3 
Math. Ill — Algebra, or Math. 112 — 

College Algebra" 3-5 

Sp. Com. Ill — Verbal Communication 3 . . .3 
Total 15-18 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 4 

Course from group I 3 

Entom. 101 — Agricultural Entomology ...3 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry 2 2 

Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal Communication 3 ..3 
Total 15 



SECOND YEAR 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or 
Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: 

Organic Chemical Studies 4 

Courses from groups I and II 8-9 

Elective 3-4 

Total 15-17 



Agron. 101 — Introductory Soils 4 

Courses from groups I and II 6 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics ...4 

Elective 3 

Total 17 



182 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS 



The third and fourth years are to be devoted to the fulfillment of the group requirements 
listed below. 



1 An orientation course required of all freshmen in agriculture. 

' Students in this curriculum are required to complete Math. Ill or 112 and 114 unless 
exempted by the Mathematics Placement Test. 

3 Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. Com. 101 may be substituted for Sp. Com. Ill and 112. 

* To take Chem. 101, a student must have a satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement 
Test, or take Chem. 100 (2 hours) and have Math. Ill or 112 or equivalent before enrolling 
in Chem. 101. 

Group Requirements 

GROUP I: HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES HOURS 

An approved 6 hours in the humanities and a minimum of 9 hours from two depart- 
ments in the social sciences (including Econ. 101) 15 

GROUP II: PRESCRIBED HORTICULTURE AND SUPPORTING COURSES 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I, or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting 3 

Bot. 260 — Introductory Plant Taxonomy, or Bot. 366 — Field Botany 3-5 

Hort. 201 — Identification and Use of Woody Ornamental Plants 1 3 

Hort. 202 — Identification and Use of Woody Ornamental Plants II 3 

Hort. 22 1 — Plant Propagation 3 

Hort. 226 — Bedding and Foliage Plants 3 

PI. Pa. 204 — Introductory Plant Pathology 3 

Total 21-23 

GROUP III: HORTICULTURE ELECTIVE COURSES 

Hort. 110 — Plant and Animal Genetics 3 

Hort. 210 — Home Grounds Planning and Design 1 4 

Hort. 211 — Home Grounds Development and Construction 3 

Hort. 212 — Landscape Contracting 3 

Hort. 223 — Floricultural Crops Production I 3 

Hort. 224 — Floricultural Crops Production II 3 

Hort. 230 — Garden Flowers 3 

Hort. 231 — Floral Decorations 3 

Hort. 232 — Advanced Floral Decorations and Flower Shop Management 3 

Hort. 234 — Nursery Management 3 

Hort. 236 — Turfgrass Management 3 

Hort. 242 — Vegetable Crops Production 3 

Hort. 251 — Arboriculture 3 

Hort. 262 — Fruit Science 2 3 

Hort. 300 — Special Problems (maximum of 5 hours) 3-5 

Hort. 321 — Floricultural Physiology 4 

Hort. 322 — Plant Nutrition 4 

Hort. 323 — Principles of Plant Breeding 4 

Hort. 345 — Growth and Development of Horticultural Crops"' 4 

Minimum total, chosen with approval of faculty adviser 15 



'Credit allowed toward fulfilling requirement in group III only if Hort. 211 is completed. 
" Offered in alternate years. 

GROUP IV: AREA OF SPECIALIZATION COURSES 

Accy. 105 — Principles of Accounting 3 

Adv. 281 — Introduction to Advertising 3 

Ag. Ec. 341 — Agricultural Economic Statistics, or Hort. 340 — Introduction to Applied 

Statistics, or Econ. 171 — Applied General Statistics, or Math. 161 — Statistics 3-4 



AGRICULTURE 183 



Ag. M. 100 — Engineering Applications in Agriculture 3 

Ag. M. 201 — Agricultural Mechanics Shop: Electrical and Me to I work 3 

Ag. M. 252 — Mechanics of Soil and Water Conservation 3 

Agron. 303 — Soil Fertility and Fertilizers 3 

Agron. 304 — Soil Management and Conservation 3 

Agron. 326 — Weeds and Their Control 3 

Bot. 234 — Form and Function in Flowering Plants 3 

Bot. 330 — Plant Physiology 3 

Bot. 333 — Plant Physiology Laboratory (same as Hort. 333) 4 

Bot. 345 — Plant Anatomy 4 

Bof. 381 — Plant Ecology 5 

Business administration, business and technical writing, and/or finance" 0-9 

Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic Chemistry 3 

Chem. 134 — Elementary Organic Chemistry Laboratory 2 

Computer science 3 3 

Enfom. 319 — Fundamentals of Insect Control 4 

Geol. 101 — Physical Geology, or Geol. 107 — General Geology 1 4 

PI. Pa. 305 — Principles of Plant Disease Control' 3 

PI. Pa. 308 — Plant Disease Diagnosis 4 2 

PI. Pa. 310 — Diseases of Ornamental Plants 3 

Minimum total, chosen with approval of faculty adviser. . 15 



1 Students who plan to take Accy. 105 must take Accy. 101, not 201. 

: Business administration, business and technical writing, and/or finance courses for 
which student qualifies and with consent of adviser; up to 9 hours credit. 

3 Computer science course for which student qualifies and with consent of adviser. 
* PI. Pa. 304 — Forest Pathology may be taken in place of either PI. Pa. 305 or 308. 



CURRICULUM IN PREVETERINARY MEDICINE 

Students wishing to complete the preprofessional requirements for veterinary medi- 
cine in the College of Agriculture may do so within a variety of curricula. However, 
courses required are equivalent to those recommended for students majoring in 
animal science or dairy science. (See pages 160 and 162.) 

Because of the competition for admission, students should plan to complete a 
bachelor's degree program. For fall 1978 there were approximately four qualified 
applicants for each space available in the entering class in veterinary medicine. The 
mean grade-point average of admitted students was 4.64. 

Specific information about veterinary medicine, including admission require- 
ments, can be found on page 453. 



CURRICULUM IN WOOD SCIENCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Forestry 

The curriculum in wood science concerns wood as a raw material, including its 
origin, properties, and characteristics. The approach is interdisciplinary, requiring 
a knowledge of the chemical, physical, biological, and engineering properties of 
wood. The curriculum prepares students for positions concerned with using wood in 
new and better ways; and with seasoning, manufacturing, purchasing, marketing, 
preservative or fire-retardant treatments, gluing, or wood finishing. A minimum of 
126 hours of credit, including 8 credit hours earned in summer field studies, is re- 
quired for graduation. Estimated summer expense. $600. 



184 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Agr. 100 — Agriculture in Modern Society. 1 

Bot. 100 — General Botany 4 

Math. 1 1 1 — Algebra, or Math. 112 — 

College Algebra 2 5-3 

Sp. Com. Ill — Verbal Communication 3 ..3 

Humanities or social sciences' 3 

Total 14-16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics . . .4 

For. 101 — General Forestry 1 3 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry 2 2 

Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal Communication 3 . .. 3 
Total 16 



SECOND YEAR 

Chem. 102 and 106 — General Chemistry .4 
Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Phycs. 101 — General Physics (Mechan- 
ics, Heat, and Sound) 5 

Humanities or social sciences' 3 

Total 17 

SUMMER FIELD STUDIES (EIGHT WEEKS) 

For. 201 — Wildland Recreation 1 

For. 211 — Forest Ecology 2 

For. 221 — Forest Measurements 2 

For. 231 — Wood Utilization I 1 

For. 281 — Introduction to Forest 

Resource Management 2 

Total 8 



Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic 

Chemistry 3 

Chem. 134 — Elementary Organic 

Chemistry Laboratory 2 

Phycs. 102 — General Physics (Light, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 5 

Humanities or social sciences'' 6 

Total 16 



THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS 

The programs for the third and fourth years must be planned in consultation with the stu- 
dent's faculty adviser. In addition to the following required courses, the student must com- 
plete sufficient elective courses to bring the total hours for graduation to 126. At least 15 
of the elective hours must be restricted electives. 



1 Transfer students with sophomore standing (30 hours) may substitute an elective course 
for For. 101. 

2 Students who pass the algebra portion of the Mathematics Placement Test are exempt 
from the algebra requirement; those who pass both the algebra and trigonometry portions 
of these tests may begin their college mathematics with Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 
Geometry. Math. 130 and 140 or 131 and 141 are also recommended. 

3 Rhet. 105 or 108 and Sp. Com. 101 may be substituted for Sp. Com. Ill and 112. 

4 To take Chem. 101, a student must have a satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement 
Test, or take Chem. 100 (2 hours) and have Math. Ill or 112, or the equivalent, before 
enrolling in Chem. 101. 

5 Humanities and social sciences: An approved 6 hours in the humanities and a minimum 
of 9 hours from two departments in the social sciences, including Econ. 101. 



Required Specialized Courses HOURS 

For. 220 — Dendrology 4 

For. 232 — Wood Utilization II 3 

For. 236 — Physical Properties of Wood and Wood-Base Materials 3 

For. 253 — Forest Economics 3 

For. 271 — Wood Anatomy and Identification 3 

For. 273 — Adhesives and Laminates 3 

For. 374 — Wood Deterioration and Its Prevention 3 

For. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics, or Ag. Ec. 341 — Agricultural Economic 

Statistics, or Econ. 172-173 — Economic Statistics I and II 3-6 

For. 372 — Mechanical Properties of Wood and Wood-Base Materials 3 

Total 28-31 



AGRICULTURE 185 



Restricted Electives (Minimum of 15 Hours) HOURS 

Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting 3 

B. Adm. 200 1 — The Legal Environment of Business 3 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 3 

B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior 3 

B. Adm. 261 — Summary of Business Law 3 

B. Adm. 272 — Industrial Selling 3 

B. Adm. 320 — Marketing Research 3 

Chem. 122 — Elementary Quantitative Analysis 3 

C.E. 369 — Behavior and Design of Wood Structures 3 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic Digital Computing 3 

Fin. 150 — Money, Credit, and Banking 3 

Fin. 257 — Corporation Finance 3 

For. 222 — Advanced Forest Measurements 3 

G.E. 282 — Introduction to Patent Law 1 

G.E. 288 — Economic Analysis for Engineering Decision Making 3 

G.E. 290 — Contracts and Specifications 3 

G.E. 292 — Engineering Law 3 

I.E. 230 — Labor Relations ' 3 

I.E. 357 — Safety Engineering 3 

L.I.R. 321 (Section B) — Industrial Social Systems 3 

L.I.R. 347— Labor Law I 3 

Math. 130 or 131 — Calculus and Analytic Geometry 5-3 

Math. 140 or 141 — Calculus and Analytic Geometry, or 

Math. 135 or 145 — Calculus 3-5 

Math. 345 — Differential Equations and Orthogonal Functions 3 

Minimum total 15 



1 Credit is not given for both B. Adm. 200 and 261 



CURRICULUM IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES 1 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Human Resources and Family Studies 

This .four-year curriculum in the School of Human Resources and Family Studies. 
College of Agriculture, prepares students for careers in various home economics- 
oriented professions and also provides a liberal education. The 120 hours required 
for graduation include prescribed courses of which at least 28 hours must be in 
human resources and family studies selected according to the requirements for one 
of the ten options. At least 5 hours of advanced courses in one of the fields of 
concentration must be taken in residence at the University by any student trans- 
ferring from another institution. 

A student may also qualify for a baccalaureate degree in human resources and 
family studies in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. (See page 408.) 

Students preparing to work professionally in the field of interior design should 
follow the interior design curriculum (page 194). Those preparing for managerial 
positions in restaurants and other commercial food service units should meet the 
requirements specified in the curriculum in restaurant management (page 195). Stu- 
dents preparing to teach home economics in secondary schools follow the curricu- 
lum in vocational home economics education (page 196). 

The following number of hours in the designated areas of study and certain 
specific courses listed below are required in all options of the School of Human 
Resources and Family Studies curriculum. 

HOURS 

Basic disciplines — Design, humanities, natural sciences, 

and social sciences, to include a minimum of: 40-58 

Art and design (studio course) 2 



1 See also Curriculum in Vocational Home Economics Education on page 196. 



186 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Humanities 6 

Natural sciences to include: 12 

Principles of physical science (minimum 3 hours) 
and principles of biological science (minimum 3 hours); 
see option listings for specific science requirements for each option 
Social sciences to include at least one course in principles 

of economics and one in principles of psychology 9 

Human resources and family studies (home economics) 28-44 

Math. Ill or 112, or exemption by Mathematics Placement Test 0-5 

Rhet. 105 or 108, or Sp. Com. Ill and 112 4-6 

Other option requirements 0-24 

Electives, to bring total to 1 20 11-52 

The first two years of the curriculum, shown in detail below, provide a founda- 
tion for the various fields of concentration and allow some variation according to 
the purposes of individual students. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

H.R.F.S. course(s) 3-4 

Math. Ill — Algebra, or Math. 

1 1 2 — College Algebra 1 3-5 

Physical or biological science 3-4 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 2 4 

Total 14-16 



SECOND YEAR 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics ...4 

H.R.F.S. course 3 

Humanities 3 

Natural or social science course 3 

Electives 3 

Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Art and design (studio course) 2 

H.R.F.S. course(s) 3-4 

Physical or biological science 3-4 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to 

Psychology, or Psych. 103 — 

Introduction to Experimental 

Psychology 3-4 

Electives 2-4 

Total 15-16 

H.R.F.S. course 2-3 

Humanities 3 

Natural or social science course(s) 3-6 

Electives 3-7 

Total 15 



THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS 

The programs for the third and fourth years are largely determined by the option selected, 
and must be planned in consultation with the student's faculty adviser. The options are 
described below. Students should declare an option no later than the second semester of 
the sophomore year. Human resources and family studies courses as prescribed by the op- 
tion, plus three home economics courses from outside the option area, must total a minimum 
of 28 hours. Areas are: child and family; foods and nutrition, hospital dietetics, and insti- 
tution management; home management and family economics; housing, interior design, and 
equipment; textiles and clothing. Prescribed courses in the general option include at least 
one course from each of the five areas. 



1 Students who pass the algebra portion of the Mathematics Placement Test are exempt 
from the algebra requirement. 

2 Sp. Com. Ill and 112 may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108. 



Option 1: Apparel Design 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

T.C. 1 83 — Consumer Textiles 3 

T.C. 1 84 — Apparel Design and Selection 1 2 

T.C. 1 86 — Clothing Laboratory: Tailoring 1 2 

T.C. 284 — Costume Design 2 

T.C. 285 — History of Costume 2 

T.C. 286 — Clothing Design: Flat Pattern 3 



AGRICULTURE 187 



T.C. 287 — Dress and Human Behavior 3 

T.C. 386 — Clothing Design: Draping 4 

T.C. 395 — Fashion Analysis 3 

Additional H.R.F.S. courses, including two courses chosen from areas other than tex- 
tiles and clothing, to bring total to 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES HOURS 

Art 115 — Art Appreciation, or Art 116 — Masterpieces of Art 2-3 

Art 1 17 — Drawing I 1 3 

Art 118 — Drawing II 3 

Ad 119 — Design I 1 3 

Art 120 — Design II 3 

Art 1 25 — Life Drawing 2 

Art 1 26 — Life Drawing 2 

Additional humanities 3 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: Organic Chem- 
ical Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Econ. 313 — Economics of Consumption, or F.A.C.E. 313 3 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimental 

Microbiology, or Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4-5 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimental 

Psychology 3-4 

Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology 3 

OTHER PRESCRIBED COURSES HOURS 

B.&T.W. 251 — Business and Administrative Communication 3 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective Speaking 3 3 

A course in applied statistics 4 3 

Open electives to bring total hours to 120 



Expertise in this course should be demonstrated before declaring the apparel design 
option. 

1 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

3 Sp. Com. Ill and 112, 3 hours each, may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. 
Com. 101. 

4 Select from Psych. 233, Soc. 185, Econ. 171, or Agron. 340. 

Option 2: Child and Family 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

H.D.F.E. 105 — Introduction to Human Development 3 

H.D.F.E. 106 — Observation and Analysis of Behavior 3 

H.D.F.E. 132 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

H.D.F.E. 202 — Laboratory in Child Development 4 

H.D.F.E. 203 — Child Development: Period of Infancy and Early Childhood' 4 

H.D.F.E. 210 — Family Relationships 3 

H.D.F.E. 301 — Advanced Problems in Home Guidance of Children 3 

Additional H.R.F.S. courses, including two courses chosen from areas other than child 

development and family relationships, to bring total to 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES HOURS 
Anth. 101 — Concepts in General Anthropology, or Anth. 103 — Introduction to Cul- 
tural Anthropology 4 

Art (design) 2 

Biological sciences electives 3 5-8 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Humanities electives 6 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Physical sciences electives 3 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experi- 
mental Psychology 3-4 

Social sciences electives 6 

Soc, or R. Soc 3 

Open electives to bring total to 1 20 



1 An H.D.F.E. course at another specified developmental level may be substituted. 

" Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

1 One approved elective in biological science (see page 194); and one course in genetics 
from: Biol. 106, 107, 210, 315, 316; Psych. 247; An. S. 110, 341; E.E.E. 350; or a comparable 
course. 

Option 3: Foods and Nutrition 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

F.N. 1 32 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

F.N. 1 33 — Food Management 2 

F.N. 220 — Principles of Nutrition 3 

F.N. 231 — Foods 3 

F.N. 324 — Biochemical Aspects of Human Nutrition 3 

F.N. 330 — Experimental Foods 3 

F.N. 240 — Quantity Food Production and Service, F.N. 320 — Diet in Disease, F.N. 

321 — Experimental Nutrition, F.N. 322 — Physical Growth and Nutrition, or F.N. 

331 — Problems in Foods 2-3 

Additional H.R.F.S. courses, including three courses chosen from areas other than 

foods, nutrition, institution management, and dietetics, to bring total to 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES 1 HOURS 

Art (design) 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 122 — Elementary Quantitative Analysis 3 

Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic Chemistry 3 

Chem. 134 — Elementary Organic Chemistry Laboratory 2 

Bioch. 350 — General Biochemistry, or Bioch. 352 — General Biochemistry I, and 

Bioch. 353 — General Biochemistry II 3-8 

Bioch. 355 — Biochemistry Laboratory 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Humanities electives 6 

Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry 2 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology, and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimen- 
tal Microbiology 5 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Social sciences electives 3 

Open electives to bring total to 1 20 



1 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

Option 4: Foods in Business 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

F.N. 1 32 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

F.N. 133 — Food Management 2 

F.N. 220 — Principles of Nutrition 3 

F.N. 231 — Foods 3 



AGRICULTURE 189 



F.N. 330 — Experimental Foods 3 

F.N. 326 — Presentations: Principles and Techniques, F.N. 331 — Problems in Foods, 

or F.A.C.E. 375 — Home Equipment, for total of 6 

Additional H.R.F.S. courses, including three courses chosen from areas other than 

foods, nutrition, institution management, and dietetics, to bring total to 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES' HOURS 

Art (design) 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: Organic Chem- 
ical Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Humanities electives 6 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology, and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimen- 
tal Microbiology 5 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Social sciences electives _ 3 

Basic discipline electives to bring total to 40 

OTHER PRESCRIBED COURSES HOURS 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 3 

B.&T.W. 251 — Business and Administrative Communications 3 

Journ. 211 — Newswriting 3 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective Speaking 2 3 

Adv. 281 — Introduction to Advertising, Adv. 382 — Advertising Creative Strategy, 
Ag. Com. 214 — Agricultural Communications Strategy, Ag. Com. 300 — Special 
Problems in Agricultural Communications, B. Adm. 210 — Management and Orga- 
nizational Behavior, B. Adm. 247 — Introduction to Management, F.N. 240 — 
Quantity Food Production and Service, F.A.C.E. 313 — Economics of Consumption, 
F.N. 322 — Physical Growth and Nutrition, F.A.C.E. 370 — Family Economics, Journ. 
223 — Photojournalism, Journ. 326 — Magazine Article Writing, R. TV 261 — Prin- 
ciples of Radio and Television Broadcasting, Sp. Com. 211 — Business and Profes- 
sional Speaking, or applied statistics, 3 for a total of 12 

Open electives to bring total to 1 20 



1 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 
: Sp. Com. Ill and 112, 3 hours each, may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. 
Com. 101. 

3 Select from Econ. 171, Psych. 233, Soc. 185, or Agron. 340. 

Option 5: General Home Economics 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

Minimum of 28 hours in H.R.F.S. to include at least one course from each of the five 
areas. 1 Fifteen of the 28 hours must be at the 200 or 300 level with a minimum of 
two courses at the 300 level 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES' HOURS 

Art 1 85 — Design 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: Organic Chem- 
ical Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Humanities electives 6 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology 3 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

/ 



190 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology 3 

Basic discipline electives to bring total to 40 

Open electives to bring total to 1 20 



1 Five areas are: child and family; foods and nutrition, institution management, and hos- 
pital dietetics; home management, housing, family economics, and equipment; interior de- 
sign; textiles and clothing. 

2 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

Option 6: Home Management 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

F.N. 132 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

F.N. 133 — Food Management 2 

F.A.C.E. 270 — Management of Family Resources 4 

F.A.C.E. 273 — Home Management Seminar 4 

F.A.C.E. 361 — Development and Function of Family Housing, or 

F.A.C.E. 375 — Home Equipment 3 

Six additional hours selected from: H.D.F.E. 210 — Family Relationships, F.N. 220 — 
Principles of Nutrition, F.N. 231 — Foods, I.D. 260 — Interiors and Furniture I, 
I.D. 261 — Interiors and Furniture II, F.N. 330 — Experimental Foods, F.A.C.E. 361 
— Development and Function of Family Housing, F.A.C.E. 371 — The Family as a 
Consuming Unit, F.A.C.E. 375 — Home Equipment, F.A.C.E. 378 — Problems in Home 
Management, Housing, I.D. 378 — Problems in Interior Design, F.A.C.E. 379 — 

Problems in Family and Consumption Economics, or T.C. 380 — Advanced Textiles 6 

Additional H.R.F.S. courses, including two courses chosen from areas other than home 

management, housing, family economics, and equipment to bring total to 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES' HOURS 

Art 1 85 — Design 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 1Q2 — General Chemistry, or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: Organic Chem- 
ical Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Humanities electives 6 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology 3 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology 3 

Basic discipline electives to bring total to 40 

Open electives to bring total to 1 20 



1 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

Option 7: Hospital Dietetics 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

F.N. 1 32 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

F.N. 1 33 — Food Management 2 

F.N. 220 — Principles of Nutrition 3 

F.N. 231 — Foods 3 

F.N. 240 — Quantity Food Production and Service 3-5 

F.N. 320 — Diet in Disease 3 

F.N. 324 — Biochemical Aspects of Human Nutrition 3 

F.N. 345 — Institution and Restaurant Management: Food Purchasing and Equipment 

Selection 3 



AGRICULTURE 191 



F.N. 350 — Institution and Restaurant Management: Organization and Administration .... 4 
Three hours selected from: F.N. 330 — Experimental Foods, F.N. 355 — Specialized 
Quantity Food Production and Management, or Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of 

Accounting 3 

Three courses chosen from areas other than foods, nutrition, institution management, 

and dietetics 6-12 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES' HOURS 

Art (design) 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 122 — Elementary Quantitative Analysis 3 

Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic Chemistry 3 

Chem. 134 — Elementary Organic Chemistry Laboratory 2 

Bioch. 350 — General Biochemistry, or Bioch. 352 — General Biochemistry I, and 

Bioch. 353 — General Biochemistry II 3-8 

Bioch. 355 — Biochemistry Laboratory 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Humanities electives 6 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology, and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimen- 
tal Microbiology 5 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Social sciences electives 3 

OTHER PRESCRIBED COURSES HOURS 
B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior, or B. Adm. 247 — Intro- 
duction to Management 3 

B. Adm. 321 — Organizational Behavior, B. Adm. 351 — Personnel Administration, or 

Psych. 245 — Industrial Psychology 3 

Ed. Psy. 21 1 — Educational Psychology 3 

Open electives to bring total to 120 

Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

Option 8: Institution Management 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

F.N. 132 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

F.N. 133 — Food Management 2 

F.N. 220 — Principles of Nutrition 3 

F.N. 231 — Foods 3 

F.N. 240 — Quantity Food Production and Service 3-5 

F.N. 330 — Experimental Foods 3 

F.N. 345 — Institution and Restaurant Management: Food Purchasing and Equip- 
ment Selection 3 

F.N. 350 — Institution and Restaurant Management: Organization and Administration ... .4 

F.N. 355 — Specialized Quantity Food Production and Management 3 

Three courses chosen from areas other than foods, nutrition, institution manage- 
ment, and dietetics 6-12 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES' HOURS 

Art (design) 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: Organic Chem- 
ical Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 



192 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Humanities electives 6 

Mcbio. 100 — Introduction to Microbiology, and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experi- 
mental Microbiology 5 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Basic discipline electives to bring total to 40 

OTHER PRESCRIBED COURSES HOURS 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting, 1 3 

Accy. 105 — Principles of Accounting, II 3 

B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior, or B. Adm. 247 — Intro- 
duction to Management 3 

B. Adm. 321 — Organizational Behavior, B. Adm. 351 — Personnel Administration, or 

Psych. 245 — Industrial Psychology 3 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective Speaking 2 3 

Open electives to bring total to 1 20 



1 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

2 Sp. Com. Ill and 112, 3 hours each, may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. 
Com. 101. 

Option 9: Retailing 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

T.C. 184 — Apparel Design and Selection, or I.D. 160 — Residential Environments 2-3 

T.C. 182 — Clothing Laboratory: Basic Construction, or T.C. 186 — Clothing Labora- 
tory: Tailoring 2 

T.C. 1 83 — Consumer Textiles 3 

T.C. 280 — Household Textiles, or T.C. 380 — Advanced Textiles 1 3-4 

T.C. 395 — Fashion Analysis 3 

Nine hours chosen from: I.D. 260 — Interiors and Furniture I, I.D. 261 — Interiors 
and Furniture II, I.D. 263 — Interior Design Studies: Materials and Processes, T.C. 
280 — Household Textiles, T.C. 281 — Non-Textile Accessories, T.C. 284 — Costume 
Design, T.C. 285 — History of Costume, T.C. 286 — Clothing Design: Flat Pattern, 
T.C. 287 — Dress and Human Behavior, T.C. 360 — Interior Design Studio — Resi- 
dential Environments, F.A.C.E. 361 — Development and Function of Family Housing, 
I.D. 378 — Problems in Interior Design, T.C. 380 — Advanced Textiles, T.C. 386 

— Clothing Design: Draping, or T.C. 388 — Problems in Textiles and Clothing 9 

Additional H.R.F.S. courses, including two courses in areas other than textiles, cloth- 
ing, housing, and interior design, to bring total to 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES 2 HOURS 

Art 1 15 — Art Appreciation, or Art 116 — Masterpieces of Art 3 

Art 1 85 — Design 2 

Art 1 86 — Design 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: Organic Chem- 
ical Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Econ. 313 — Economics of Consumption, or F.A.C.E. 313 3 

Humanities electives 3-4 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology, and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimen- 
tal Microbiology, or Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4-5 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Psych. 201 — Introduction to Social Psychology 3 

Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology 3 

Basic discipline electives to bring total to 40 



AGRICULTURE 193 



OTHER PRESCRIBED COURSES HOURS 

Adv. 281 — Introduction to Advertising 3 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 3 

B. Adm. 212 — Retail Management 3 

B.&T.W. 251 — Business and Administrative Communication 3 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective Speaking' 3 

A course in applied statistics 4 3 

Open elect ives to bring total to 120 



1 The course chosen to fulfill this requirement may not also be used to meet the require- 
ment of 9 hours from the series of H.R.F.S. courses listed below. 

2 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

3 Sp. Com. Ill and 112, 3 hours each, may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. 
Com. 101. 

* Select from Econ. 171, Psych. 233, Soc. 185, or Agron. 340. 



Option 10: Textiles and Clothing 



PRESCRIBED COURSES IN HUMAN RESOURCES AND FAMILY STUDIES HOURS 

T.C. 182 — Clothing Laboratory: Basic Construction, or T.C. 186 — Clothing Labora- 
tory: Tailoring 2 

T.C. 183 — Consumer Textiles 3 

T.C. 184 — Apparel Design and Selection 3 

T.C. 286 — Clothing Design: Flat Pattern 2 

T.C. 380 — Advanced Textiles 4 

Ten hours selected from: T.C. 280 — Household Textiles, T.C. 281 — Non-Textile Ac- 
cessories, T.C. 284 — Costume Design, T.C. 285 — History of Costume, T.C. 287 — 
Dress and Human Behavior, T.C. 386 — Clothing Design: Draping, T.C. 388 — Prob- 
lems in Textiles and Clothing, or T.C. 395 — Fashion Analysis 10 

Additional H.R.F.S. courses, including three courses in areas other than textiles and 

clothing, to bring total to 28 

BASIC DISCIPLINE COURSES 1 HOURS 

Art 1 85 — Design 2 

Art 1 86 — Design 2 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry, or Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: Organic Chemi- 
cal Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Humanities electives 6 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology and Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimental 

Microbiology, or Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4-5 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, or Psych. 103 — Introduction to Experimen- 
tal Psychology 3-4 

Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology 3 

Basic discipline electives to bring total to 40 

Open electives to bring total to 120 



1 Basic disciplines are art (design), humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. 

Journalism and Human Resources and Family Studies 

For students interested in combining advertising, journalism, and radio-television 
with human resources and family studies, a program of 20 hours in courses offered 
by the College of Communications is recommended by that college and the School 
of Human Resources and Family Studies. This program may be combined with any 
of the ten options in human resources and family studies. It includes Adv. 281 — 
Introduction to Advertising. Journ. 211 — Newswriting, and R. TV 261 — Prin- 
ciples of Radio and Television Broadcasting, as required courses plus 12 additional 



194 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



hours selected from Adv. 382 — Advertising Media Strategy and Tactics, Journ. 
204 — Typography, Journ. 212- — Reporting, Journ. 223 — Photo-journalism, 
Journ. 321 — Editing, Journ. 326 — Magazine Article Writing, Journ. 330 — 
Magazine Editing, B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing, R. TV 355 — Tele- 
vision News. 

Courses Approved for General Education 

The following courses are in addition to those listed on pages 152 and 153. 

ART AND DESIGN 

All studio art courses except An 121, 122, 123; Arch. 171, 172. 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 

All courses in biology, botany, entomology, microbiology, physiology, zoology; and 
Anth. 240, 247, 337, 340, 341, 344, 345, 356, 396; Psych. 211, 217, 311, 347. 

PHYSICAL SCIENCES 

All courses in astronomy, biochemistry, chemistry, geology, and physics; Geog. 102, 
103, 303, 312, 313; L.A.S. 140, 141, 142, 143, 197, 198; all courses in mathematics 
except Math. 101, 104, 111, 112, 118, 119, 161, 202, 203, 305, 306, 307. 

CURRICULUM IN INTERIOR DESIGN 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Interior Design 

The interior design curriculum is for those students wishing to work professionally 
in the field of interior design. Emphasis is on interior space planning and related 
phases of environmental design in reference to the human. Graduates are employed 
by interior design and space planning studios, department and retail furniture 
stores, and county cooperative extension and urban renewal resource offices. 

The 120 credit hours required for graduation include 18 credit hours in profes- 
sional interior design courses, 12 to 14 credit hours in other human resources and 
family studies courses, 28 credit hours in art, 40 to 42 credit hours in general 
liberal arts, and 18 to 22 credit hours in electives. 

Prescribed Courses H0URS 

I.D. 160, 161, 260, 261, 262, 263; T.C. 183, and 6 hours from F.A.C.E. 361, 375; I.D. 
366 or I.D. 378; and three courses from H.R.F.S. areas other than interior design, 

and equipment 30-32 

Art 111, 112, 117, 118, 119, 120, 121, 122, 133, 134 28 

Anthropology (cultural); Econ. 101; Math. Ill or 112; Psych. 100; Rhef. 105 or 108; 

Soc. 100; and Sp. Com. 101 27-29 

Approved natural sciences 1 8 

Electives 23-27 

Total required for graduation 1 20 



1 Students in this curriculum must complete a minimum of 8 hours natural sciences from 
the following: Biological sciences — Anth. 240, 247, 337, 340, 341, 344, 356, 396; any 
courses in biology, botany, entomology, microbiology, physiolgy; Psych. 211, 217, 311, 347; 
any courses from physiology and zoology. Physical sciences — all courses in astronomy, bio- 
chemistry, chemistry, geology, and physics; Geog. 102, 103, 303, 312, and 313; L.A.S. 140, 
141, 142, 143, 197, and 198; all courses in mathematics except Math. 101, 104, 111, 112, 
118, 119, 161, 202, 203, 305, 306, and 307. 



AGRICULTURE 



195 



Suggested Sequence of Prescribed Courses 

Field trips are required. Estimated cost: $30 each trip. 

Two summers' experience, of a minimum of eight weeks each, or equivalent, in 
the interior design field is recommended and should be completed before registering 
in ID. 378. This experience normally should come at the end of the second and 
third vcars. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

I.D. 160 — Residential Environments 3 

I.D. 161 — Introduction to Interior Design. 2 
Math. Ill — Algebra or Math. 112 — 

College Algebra 3-5 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 4 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology. .3 
Total 15-17 

SECOND YEAR 

I.D. 260 — Interiors and Furniture, I 3 

Art 118 — Drawing, II 3 

Art 120 — Design, II 3 

Art 1 22 — Drawing Theory 2 

Natural science 4 

Total 15 

THIRD YEAR 

I.D. 263 — Interior Design Studio: 

Materials and Processes 3 

Art 111 — Art History 4 

Art 134 — Design Workshop 2 

Econ. 101 — Principles of Economics 4 

Elective 3 

Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology 3 

Restricted elective 1 2-3 

Electives 9 

Total 14-15 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

T.C. 183 — Consumer Textiles 3 

Art 117 — Drawing I 3 

Art 119 — Design I 3 

Art 121 — Drawing Theory 2 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective 

Speaking 3 

Restricted elective' 2-3 

Total 16-17 

I.D. 261 — Interior Design, II 3 

I.D. 262 — Interior Design 3 

Art 133 — Design Workshop 2 

Natural science 4 

Restricted elective' 2-3 

Total 14-15 

Art 112 — Art History 4 

Anth. (cultural) 4 

Restricted I.D. elective 2 3 

Electives 4-5 

Total 15-16 

Restricted I.D. elective 2 3 

Electives 12 

Total 15 



'Minimum of three (100, 200, 300-level) courses in textiles and clothing, family and con- 
sumer economics, foods and nutrition, or human development and family ecology. 
■ To be chosen from I.D. 360, 361, 378, or F.A.C.E. 375. 



CURRICULUM IN RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Restaurant Management 

The curriculum in restaurant management prepares students (both men and women) 
for managerial positions in restaurants and other commercial food service units. It 
also gives them basic training for work as purchasing agents, kitchen equipment and 
layout specialists, food inspectors, and other allied occupations. A total of 126 hours 
of credit is required for graduation. 

Two summers (a minimum of eight weeks each), or equivalent, of practical 
restaurant experience are required and must be completed before registering in 
F.N. 355. This experience normally should come at the end of the second and 
third vears. 



196 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Humanities* 3 

Math. Ill- Algebra, or Math. 112 — 

College Algebra 1 3-5 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, 

or Psych. 103 — Introduction to 

Experimental Psychology 3-4 

Sp. Com. Ill — Verbal Communication 8 . .3 

Elective 0-3 

Total 14-15 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 4 

Humanities 2 3 

Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology ....3 
Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal Communication 3 ..3 

Elective 3 

Total 16 



SECOND YEAR 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I ...3 
Chem. 102 — General Chemistry or 
Chem. 103 — General Chemistry: 

Organic Chemical Studies 4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics ...4 

F.N. 132 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

Elective 3 

Total 17 

THIRD YEAR 

An. S. 109 — Meat Purchasing 

and Preparation" 2 

Econ. 240 — Labor Problems 3 

I.D. 160 — Residential Environments, 

or elective 3 

F.N. 220 — Principles of Nutrition 3 

F.N. 231 —Foods 3 

Total 14-16 



FOURTH YEAR 

An. S. 109 — Meat Purchasing 

and Preparation 5 2 

B. Adm. 249 — Human Relations 3 

I.D. 160 — Residential Environments, 

or elective 3 

F.N. 345 — Institution and Restaurant 

Management: Food Purchasing and 

Equipment Selection 3 

Electives 4 

Total 15 



Accy. 105 — Principles of Accounting II ..3 
Physl. 103 — Introduction to 

Human Physiology 4 

Electives 9 

Total 16 



B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing ..3 
B. Adm. 210 — Management and 

Organizational Behavior, or B. Adm. 

247 — Introduction to Management ....3 
F.N. 240 — Quantity Food Production 

and Service 5 

Mcbio. 100 — Introductory Microbiology ..3 
Mcbio. 101 — Introductory Experimental 

Microbiology 2 

Total 16 

B. Adm. 261 — Summary of Business Law. .3 
B.&T.W. 251— Business and 

Administrative Communication 3 

F.N. 350 — Institution and Restaurant 

Management: Organization and 

Administration 4 

F.N. 355 — Specialized Quantity Food 

Production and Management 3 

Elective 3 

Total 16 



1 Students who make a satisfactory score on the Mathematics Placement Test are exempt 
from Math. Ill and 112. 

2 A minimum of 6 hours of approved humanities courses is required. 

3 Rhet. 105 or 108, and Sp. Com. 101 may be taken instead of Sp. Com. Ill and 112. 

4 Students who do not make a satisfactory score on the Chemistry Placement Test must 
take Chem. 100 and have Math. Ill or 1 1 2 or equivalent before Chem. 101. 

5 An. S. 109, offered first semester in alternate years. 



CURRICULUM IN VOCATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 

The purpose of this curriculum is to prepare students to teach home economics in 
secondary schools. A minimum of 126 semester hours is required for graduation. 
Work experience is strongly recommended. (For teacher education requirements 
applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 to 140.) 



AGRICULTURE 197 



General Education hours 

American government 3 

Art 1 85 or an acceptable alternative 2 

Art 1 86 1 2-0 

Chem. 101 4 

Chem. 102, or Chem. 103 4 

Econ. 101 4 

Humanities (6 hours from approved College of Agriculture list on page 153) 6 

Math. Ill or 112 (or exemption) 5-3 or 

Mcbio. 100, 101 5 

Physical education and or health education 3 

Psych. 100 or 103 3 

Rhet. 105 or 108 and Sp. Com. 101, 121, or 141 (or Sp. Com. Ill and 112) 7-6 

U.S. history 3-4 

Total 43-52 



Required in human resources and family studies education areas I, IV, V only. 

Professional Education 11Allllf 

HOURS 

Ed. Pr. 242 8 

Ed. Psy. 211 3 

E.P.S. 201 , 301 , 302, 304, or 305 2-3 

Vo. Tec. 101 and 240 for 2 hours each (or Vo. Tec. 240 for 4 hours) 4 

Se. Ed. 241 3 

At least 3 hours from the following.- 3 

Ed. Pr. 150 

Vo. Tec. 278 

Vo. Tec. 249 or 349 1 

Vo. Tec. 199 or 399 1 
Minimum total 20-24 



1 Require advance approval by adviser. 

Human Resources and Family Studies Courses 

The student may choose one of the following six areas. For Area I (General) re- 
quirements include 44 or 45 hours of specific home economics courses. Areas II 
through VI are specialized programs which require at least 36, and not more than 
45, hours 1 in home economics with at least 6 hours at the 300 level. 

AREA I: GENERAL HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 2 HOURS 

H.D.F.E. 105 — Introduction to Human Development 3 

H.D.F.E. 106 — Observation and Analysis of Behavior, or H.D.F.E. 202 — Child De- 
velopment Laboratory, or acceptable alternative 3 

F.N. 132 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

F.N. 133 — Food Management 2 

I.D. 160 — Residential Environments 3 

T.C. 183 — Consumer Textiles 3 

T.C. 1 84 — Apparel Design and Selection 2 

T.C. 186 — Clothing Laboratory — Tailoring 2 

H.D.F.E. 210 — Family Relationships 3 

F.N. 220 — Principles of Nutrition 3 

F.N. 231 — Foods 3 

F.A.C.E. 273 — Home Management Seminar 3 

T.C. 286 — Clothing Design: Flat Pattern, and two additional courses from the fol- 
lowing, at least one of which must be 300 level: ^6-7 

I.D. 260 — Interiors and Furniture I 



198 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



F.A.C.E. 270 — Management of Family Resources 
H.D.F.E. 301 — Advanced Problems in Home Guidance of Children 
F.N. 322 — Physical Growth and Nutrition 
F.N. 330 — Experimental Foods 

F.A.C.E. 361 — Development and Function of Family Housing 
F.A.C.E. 371 — The Family as a Consuming Unit 
F.A.C.E. 375 — Home Equipment 
T.C. 380 — Advanced Textiles 
T.C. 386 — Clothing Design: Draping 
Minimum total 44-45 



Unless hours applied for graduation exceed 126. 

2 At least 8 semester hours are required for authorization to teach specialized semester 
courses in any home economics area, e.g., to teach a semester course in child development 
for high school students would require 8 hours of preparation in child or human development. 

AREA II: HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND CHILD CARE OCCUPATIONS 1 

Minimum of 12 hours in child and family, including basic courses in human development 

(e.g., H.D.F.E. 105 and 106) and in the family (e.g., H.D.F.E. 210) 
Minimum of 6 hours in foods and nutrition (excluding courses designated for nonmajors) 
Minimum of 6 hours in one of the following specializations: 

Interior design 

Home management, housing, family economics, and equipment 

Textiles and clothing 

H.R.F.S. electives, 12 to 21 hours (for minimum of 36 hours) 

AREA III: FOODS AND NUTRITION AND FOOD SERVICE OCCUPATIONS 1 

Foods and nutrition courses: 

F.N. 132 — Foods and Nutrition 
F.N. 133 — Food Management 
F.N. 220 — Principles of Nutrition 
F.N. 231 — Foods 

F.N. 240— - Quantity Food Production and Service 
At least one of the following: 
F.N. 320 — Diet in Disease 
F.N. 330 — Experimental Foods 
F.N. 345 — Institution and Restaurant Management: Food Purchasing and Equipment 

Selection 
F.N. 350 — Institution and Restaurant Management: Organization and Administration 
A minimum of 6 hours each in two of the following specializations: 
Child and family 
Interior design 

Home management, housing, family economics, and equipment 
Textiles and clothing 
H.R.F.S. electives, 7 to 15 hours (for minimum of 36 hours) 

AREA IV: TEXTILES AND CLOTHING AND RELATED OCCUPATIONS 1 

Minimum of 12 hours in textiles and clothing courses excluding T.C. 182 
Minimum of 6 hours each in two of the following specializations: 

Child and family 

Interior design 

Home management, housing, family economics, and equipment 

Foods and nutrition 
H.R.F.S. electives, 12 to 21 hours (for minimum of 36 hours) 

AREA V: INTERIOR DESIGN, AND EQUIPMENT AND RELATED OCCUPATIONS 1 

A minimum of 14 hours from the following: 
I.D. 160 — Residential Environments 



AGRICULTURE 199 



T.C. 183 — Consumer Textiles 

I.D. 260 — Interiors and Furniture I 

I.D. 261 — Interiors and Furniture II 

I.D. 262 — Interior Design 

T.C. 280 — Household Textiles 

F.A.C.E. 361 — Development and Function of Family Housing 

F.A.C.E. 375 — Home Equipment 

I.D. 378 — Problems in Interior Design 
A minimum of 6 hours each in two of the following specializations: 

Child and family 

Home management, housing, family economics, and equipment 

Foods and nutrition 

Textiles and clothing 
H.R.F.S. electives, 10 to 19 hours (for minimum of 36 hours) 

AREA VI: CONSUMER EDUCATION AND HOME MANAGEMENT 1 

A minimum of 12 hours from the following: 

F.A.C.E. 270 — Management of Family Resources 

F.A.C.E. 273 — Home Management Seminar 

F.A.C.E. 313 — Economics of Consumption 

F.A.C.E. 370 — Family Economics 

F.A.C.E. 371 — The Family as a Consuming Unit 

F.A.C.E. 379 — Problems in Family and Consumption Economics 
A minimum of 6 hours each in two of the following specializations: 

Child and family 

Interior design 

Foods and nutrition 

Textiles and clothing 
Human Resources and Family Studies electives, 12 to 21 hours (for minimum total of 36 
hours) 



1 At least 8 semester hours are required for authorization to teach specialized semester 
courses in any home economics area; e.g., to teach a semester course in child development 
for high school students would require 8 hours of preparation in child or human development. 



College of Applied Life Studies 



l University of Illinois at Urb ana-Champaign 
107 Huff Gymnasium 
Champaign, 1L 61820 



DEPARTMENTS AND DIVISIONS 203 

SPECIAL PROGRAMS 204 

HONORS PROGRAMS 204 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 205 

SUPERVISED FIELD EXPERIENCES 206 

CURRICULA 206 



APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 203 



The College of Applied Life Studies, first established as the School of 
Physical Education in 1932, became the College of Physical Education in 
l l 07. and in l l) 7 1 became the College of Applied Life Studies which cur- 
rently has three academic departments and two divisions: the Depart- 
ments of Health and Safety Education, Leisure Studies, and Physical 
Education; and the Divisions of Campus Recreation and Rehahilitation- 

Kducation Services. 

All departments offer the Bachelor of Science, Master of Science, and 
Doctor of Philosophy degrees. The Departments of Health and Safety 
Education and Physical Education offer opportunities for specialization in 
teaching. All departments provide opportunity for specialization in leader- 
ship, administration, research, and scholarship. 

Any student may enroll in physical education activities courses. Credit 
earned may be counted toward graduation and included in the student's 
grade-point average at the discretion of his or her college. Students en- 
rolled in teacher education programs are required to obtain a minimum of 
3 semester hours credit in basic health and/or physical education activity 
courses. Students in the College of Applied Life Studies are required to 
obtain a minimum of 4 semester hours of credit in activity courses. 

This college, in cooperation with the College of Agriculture, provides 
a statewide consultant service through the Office of Recreation and Park 
Resources to assist municipalities, agencies, and rural and urban groups in 
initiating new programs and developing existing recreation and park pro- 
grams, facilities, and resources, including farm recreation enterprises. 



DEPARTMENTS AND DIVISIONS 

The Department of Health and Safety Education operates the Health and Safety 
Curriculum. Teaching, Research, and Resources Laboratory : and the Safety and 
Driver Education Laboratory. 

The Department of Leisure Studies operates the Leisure Behavior Research 
Laboratory. 

The Department of Physical Education operates the Biomechanics Laboratory, 
the Exercise Therapy Clinic, the Motor Behavior Laboratory, the Motor Learning 
and Development Laboratory, the Physical Fitness Research Laboratory, and the 
experimental Summer Sports Fitness Day-School for children. 

The Division of Campus Recreation provides a wide and varied program of com- 
petitive and free-time recreational sports for students, faculty, and staff. 

The Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services specializes in the needs of 
permanendy, severely physically handicapped students including visually and hear- 
ing impaired. It offers medical services, physical therapy and functional training, 
prosthetics, counseling, services for the visually and hearing impaired, occupational 
therapy, recreation and athletics, and transportation services. It also coordinates all 
facilities on campus including housing for those with disabilities. 



204 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 

SPECIAL PROGRAMS 

Leisure Studies in the British Isles 

A semester abroad in the British Isles for approximately 16 semester hours of credit 
may be offered to students pursuing a major course of study in leisure studies. Stu- 
dents normally go abroad during the spring of their third year of course work. 

Additional information about the program may be obtained from the Depart- 
ment of Leisure Studies, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 104 Huff 
Gymnasium, Champaign, IL 61820. 

International Exchange Program in Germany 

The College of Applied Life Studies offers juniors a two-semester program in physi- 
cal education, health education, and recreation at the Deutsche Sporthochschule 
in Germany. Full credit is received for participation in the program and overall 
costs are slightly less than a year at a comparable U.S. institution. Interested stu- 
dents should contact the Department of Physical Education, University of Illinois 
at Urbana-Champaign, 155 Freer Gymnasium. Urbana. IL 61801. 

HONORS PROGRAMS 

Honors at Graduation 

To graduate from the College of Applied Life Studies with highest honors a student 
must have attained a University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign cumulative 
grade-point average no lower than 4.75 calculated on the basis of a minimum of 
55 semester hours and must have satisfied the College of Applied Life Studies re- 
quirements for graduation as a James Scholar. 

To graduate from the College of Applied Life Studies with high honors a stu- 
dent must have attained a University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign cumulative 
grade-point average no lower than 4.5 calculated on the basis of a minimum of 55 
semester hours. 

To graduate from the College of Applied Life Studies with honors a student 
must have attained a University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign cumulative grade- 
point average no lower than 4.25 and no greater than 4.499 calculated on the basis 
of a minimum of 55 semester hours. 

James Scholar Program 

Three criteria must be met for entrance into the James Scholar Program of the 
College of Applied Life Studies: 

1. A minimum of a 4.25 cumulative grade-point average (GPA), 

2. Positive recommendations by the student's adviser and one other faculty mem- 
ber concerning the ability of the student to enter into and maintain the scholarly 
productivity required of a James Scholar, and 

3. Completion of a written statement by the applicant stating his or her desire to 
enter the program, interest in scholarly endeavors, and intention of involvement. 
The one-and-a-half to two-page typewritten statement may reflect previous ex- 
periences as well as future plans. 

To graduate as a James Scholar a student must have: 

1. Accrued a minimum of 24 semester hours of honors credit, at least 12 of which 
must be within the College of Applied Life Studies, and 



APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 205 



2. Earned at least ■ 4.25 cumulative made-point average on all work attempted at 
the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Application forma and more information about this challenging course of study 
may be obtained from the Office of the Dean, 107 HufT Gymnasium, 333-2131. 

Awards 

Alpha Sigma Nu. Each year, Alpha Sigma Nu, physical education honorary, selects 
junior and senior men and women with a University of Illinois grade-point average 
of 4.0 or higher who are active participants in and have given outstanding service 
and leadership in physical education activities and organizations. Their names are 
inscribed on a plaque in Freer Gymnasium. 

Charles K. Brightbill Memorial Award. An original-design engraved paperweight 
is presented annually to a senior in the curriculum in leisure studies. The recipient 
is selected by a faculty and student committee on the basis of scholarship, person- 
ality, leadership, and character. 

John Bruce Capel Memorial Scholarship. A cash award is presented annually to 
a sophomore or junior student in the curriculum in leisure studies. The recipient is 
selected by a faculty and student committee on the basis of leadership, scholarship, 
personality, and character. 

Eta Sigma Gamma. Tau Chapter of Eta Sigma Gamma, national health science 
honorary, annually presents a Gamman of the Year Award to the student member 
who has exemplified outstanding leadership and service in the organization and 
in health and safety activities. 

Senior Award in Physical Education. The Physical Education Senior Honorary 
Award has been designed to honor those senior men and women who have exempli- 
fied outstanding contributions to the profession of physical education and who have 
evidenced personal and professional growth and commitment to scholarship during 
their tenure as undergraduate students. 



GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 

To graduate from the College of Applied Life Studies, a student must earn a 
minimum of 6 semester hours credit in each of the humanities, natural sciences, and 
social sciences, and a minimum of 4 semester hours credit in activity courses. 
Courses used to meet the first three requirements must be taken outside of the 
College of Applied Life Studies. 

Humanities 

The humanities are concerned with the appreciation of the life of humans: their 
ideas and values expressed in literature and language, art forms (music and paint- 
ing), a past record of those ideas reflected by experiences and events (history), and 
an organization and ordering of thought and knowledge (philosophy). Six semester 
hours are required. 

Natural Sciences 

The natural sciences are concerned with the observation, identification, descrip- 
tion, experimental investigation, and theoretical explanation of natural phenomena 
that deal with matter, energy, and their interrelations. Disciplines include, but are 
not limited to, biology, chemistry, physics, and zoology. Six semester hours are 
required. 



206 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Social Sciences 



The social sciences are concerned with the orderly investigation of individual and 
group behavior. Disciplines include, but are not limited to, anthropology, political 
science, psychology, and sociology. Six semester hours are required. 

Activity Courses 

Activity courses are those 100-Ievel laboratory courses whose primary focus is the 
practical, rather than the theoretical, aspects of the subject matter. Laboratory 
courses in the natural sciences are excluded. Four semester hours are required. 



SUPERVISED FIELD EXPERIENCES 

Effective professional practice is influenced not only by academic proficiency but 
also by the personal characteristics and health of the prospective practitioner. 
Recognizing the importance of these personal factors, counseling and medical ser- 
vices are available for all students in the College of Applied Life Studies. Since it 
is essential that counseling and medical services be offered as soon as the need 
becomes apparent, College of Applied Life Studies advisers and faculty are asked 
to participate in this effort. Staff members are invited to recommend for assistance 
or examination any student about whom concern is felt. Students who are recom- 
mended for assistance or examination will receive a written request to make an 
appointment to discuss matters in which a counselor or physician may be of assis- 
tance. Students who receive a letter of this nature must respond to the request as a 
requirement of the supervised field experience. Failure to respond will jeopardize 
the continuation of students in the supervised field experience. During the appoint- 
ment students will be informed of the services available on this campus. The use 
of these services will usually be optional. In exceptional cases, however, students 
may be required to satisfactorily complete a mental health or physical examination 
with one of the campus services. Such referrals are mandatory for students who 
wish to continue in the supervised field experience. 



Curricula 

CURRICULUM IN HEALTH AND SAFETY EDUCATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Health and Safety Education 

The Department of Health and Safety Education offers a bachelor's degree in 
three options: community health education, public safety education, and school 
health and safety education. While all options require 128 hours for graduation, 
each is individualized to its own specialty. 

Students selecting the community health education or public safety education 
option are required to take a fieldwork course during their junior or senior year. 
The college statement on supervised field experience applies to all students par- 
ticipating in the fieldwork courses. Students selecting the school health and safety 
education option must meet teacher education requirements including extensive 
practicum in teacher observation and student teaching. 

For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula see pages 135 to 
140. 

New emphasis in public health care on the part of governments at all levels has 
made a community health education background highly desirable. Federal legisla- 
tion has increased the demand for students qualified in public safety education. 



APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 207 



New laws in Illinois have opened the employment horizons in school health and 
safety areas. For further information on some of the fastest growing fields in the 
nation, contact the Department of Health and Safety Education, University of Illi- 
nois at Urbana-Champaign, 121 Huff Gymnasium, Champaign, IL 618LM). 



General Education Requirements 



Humanities HOURS 
Electives 6 

Communication Arts 

Rhet. 105 or 108 (4) and Sp. Com. 101 (3) or 113 (3) 7 

Mathematics 1 

College algebra — Math. Ill (5) or 112 (3) 3-5 



1 See college definitions on page 205. 

~ May be satisfied by appropriate score on Mathematics Placement Test. 

Natural Sciences 

Chemistry 4 

Human Anatomy 5 

Human Genetics 3 

Microbiology 3 

Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Total 19 

Social Sciences 

Introductory Sociology 3 

Introductory Psychology 3 

Cultural Anthropology 4 

Statistics or Measurement 3 

Total 13 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION ACTIVITY COURSES 4 

Total 52-54 

Professional Core Requirements 

H. Ed. 1 10 — Public Health 3 

H. Ed. 150 — Health and Modern Life 3 

H. Ed. 200 — Mental Health 2 

H. Ed. 281 —First Aid 2 

H. Ed. 282 — Organization of School Health Programs 3 

H. Ed. 288 — Curriculum Development and Evaluation in Health Education 3 

H. Ed. 283 — Man and His Diseases or 

H. Ed. 374 — General Epidemiology 2-4 

H. Ed. 390— Public Health Education 3 

S. Ed. 280 — General Safety Education 3 

Total 24-26 

Areas of Concentration 

Each student will declare an area of concentration within health and safety edu- 
cation no later than the first semester of the junior year. The areas of concentra- 
tion are: community health education, public safety education, and school health 
and safety education. See specifics below: > 



208 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



COMMUNITY HEALTH EDUCATION HOURS 

H. Ed. 206 — Sex Education 2 

H. Ed. 289 — Community Health Education Internship 8 

H. Ed. 391 — Health Data Analysis 2 

H. Ed. 393 — Drug Abuse Education 2 

F.N. 1 20 — Contemporary Nutrition 3 

Total 17 

PUBLIC SAFETY EDUCATION 

S. Ed. 289 — Safety Education Internship 4 

Sp. Com. 211 — Business and Professional Speaking 2 

B.&T.W. 251 — Business and Technical Writing or B.&T.W. 272 — Report Writing 3 

B. Adm. 247 — Introduction to Management 3 

C.S. 106 — Introduction to Computers 3 

I.E. 305 — Principles of Ergonomics 4 

Total 19 

SCHOOL HEALTH AND SAFETY EDUCATION 

H. Ed. 285 — Sex Education for Teachers 4 

H. Ed. 393 — Drug Abuse Education 3 

F.N. 120 — Contemporary Nutrition 3 

Total 10 

Correlate Areas 

Each student will select a correlate area which is a planned program of courses 
taken outside the department designed to be supportive of the area of concentration. 
The correlate area may serve as a minor field of study, may satisfy teacher educa- 
tion requirements, or may prepare the student for advanced study. See specifics 
below: 

CORRELATE AREA #1 (Community Health Education) HOURS 

Select a minimum of 6 hours from the departmentally approved list of courses 

related to communication 6 

Select a minimum of 3 hours from the departmentally approved list of courses re- 
lated to health care delivery 3 

Select a minimum of 3 hours from the departmentally approved list of courses re- 
lated to organization and leadership 3 

Select a minimum of 3 hours from the departmentally approved list of courses re- 
lated to community problems 3-4 

Total 15-16 

CORRELATE AREA #2 (Industrial Safety) 

Psych. 245 — Industrial Organizational Psychology 3 

Psych. 258 — Human Factors in Man-Machine Systems 3 

I.E. 357 — Safety Engineering 3 

G.E. 105 — Elements of Drawing 3 

Avi. 355 — Aviation Safety Augmentation 3 

Total 15 

CORRELATE AREA #3 (Teacher Certification 6-12) 

E.P.S. 201 , 300, 301 , 302, or 304 — Educational Policy Studies 2-3 

Ed. Psy. 211 — Educational Psychology 3 

Ed. Psy. 240 — Principles of Secondary Education 2 

Se. Ed./H. Ed. 241 — Techniques of Teaching in the Secondary School 3 

H. Ed. 233 — Observation and Participation in Health Education 3 



APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 209 



Ed. Pr. 242 — Educational Practice in the Secondary Schools 8 

Pol. S. 150 — American Government 3 

Total 24-25 

CORRELATE AREA -4 (Traffic Safety) 

S. Ed. 284 — Driver Education 3 

S. Ed. 294 — Advanced Traffic Safety 3 

S. Ed. 384 — Simulated Teaching Systems for Traffic Safety 3 

S. Ed. 385 — Psychology of Traffic Safety 4 

C.E. 325 — Highway Traffic Characteristics 3 

Total • • 16 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN HEALTH EDUCATION 

This program is designed for students enrolled in a teacher education curriculum 
other than in the Department of Health and Safety Education. 

HOURS 

H. Ed. 1 10 — Public Health 2 

H. Ed. 150— Health and Modern Life 3 

H. Ed. 281 — First Aid 2 

H. Ed. 282 — Organization of School Health Programs 3 

H. Ed. 285 — Sex Education for Teachers 4 

H. Ed. 288 — Curriculum Development and Evaluation in Health Education 3 

H. Ed. 393 — Drug Abuse Education 2 

Electives in health and or safety education 2-3 

Total 21-22 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN DRIVER EDUCATION 

This program is designed for students enrolled in a teacher education curriculum 
other than in the Department of Health and Safety Education. 

HOURS 

S. Ed. 280 — Safety Education 3 

S. Ed. 284 — Driver Education 3 

S. Ed. 294 — Instructional Methods in Driver Education 4 

S. Ed. 385 — Psychology of Traffic Safety: Study of the Accident Process and Driver 

Controls 4 

H. Ed. 281 — First Aid 2 

Electives in health education or safety education 2 

Total 18 



CURRICULUM IN LEISURE STUDIES 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Leisure Studies 

The curriculum in leisure studies prepares students to design, manage, and deliver 
leisure services to a variety of populations through diverse agency settings. A broad 
general education is emphasized and complemented with a core of professional 
courses. Students may select from one of three options: 

1. Outdoor recreation planning and management for students desiring to work in 
national and state park departments, 

2. Program management, which prepares students to manage leisure programs in 
public or private agencies, and 

3. Therapeutic recreation for students desiring to design and deliver leisure pro- 
grams to disabled populations. 



210 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



All options require 126 credit hours for graduation and the completion of the Pro- 
fessional Laboratory Experience Program. 

Professional Laboratory Experience Program 

All students in the Department of Leisure Studies must satisfactorily complete the 
Professional Laboratory Experience Program prior to graduation. The program is 
designed to augment formal classroom instruction with active experiential learning 
under the guidance of an agency-based supervisor. The program consists of two 
classes: Leist. 280 — Orientation to Practicum, and Leist. 284 — Leisure Studies 
Practicum. 

Students must have achieved junior standing to enroll in the Professional Labo- 
ratory Experience Program, have a minimum cumulative grade-point average of 
3.00, and be in good standing with the University. Depending on the option 
selected by the student, other specific course prerequisites may need to be fulfilled 
prior to being accepted into the Professional Laboratory Experience Program. The 
college statement on supervised field experience applies to all students participating 
in the Professional Laboratory Experience Program. 

COURSES 

Students should register for Leist. 280 — Orientation to Practicum after achieving 
junior standing. As a part of this course, students must document that they have 
completed a minimum of 320 hours of actual field work experience in a leisure 
service agency in a face-to-face service delivery capacity. During this course, stu- 
dents will make final arrangements for completing Leist. 284 — Leisure Studies 
Practicum. 

The practicum may be taken only after the student has achieved senior standing 
(90 completed semester hours), satisfactorily completed Leist. 280, and fulfilled 
other option prerequisites. The professional field practicum is designed to give the 
student guided professional experience prior to graduation. Leist. 284 can only be 
taken in agencies which have been approved and contracted for this program. The 
practicum includes a minimum of 640 clock hours of experience in a nonpaid, 
internship type of position. No more than 40 hours per week may be applied to 
this total. 

The last day for a student to apply for placement into a practicum for an aca- 
demic semester is Friday of the third week of the preceding academic semester. 
Students will be cleared for placement by their academic adviser and must then 
make application to the coordinator of the Professional Laboratory Experience 
Program for a practicum assignment. 

Students who are on academic or disciplinary probation or who are on dropped 
status are not eligible for completing a practicum during the semester in which 
the probationary or dropped status is in effect and are not permitted to engage 
in practicum activities. 

Students should anticipate and plan for off-campus assignments during the 
semester in which they will be taking their practicum. Only a limited number of 
assignments for practicums are available in the vicinity of campus. It is not cur- 
rently possible to arrange local assignments for all whose need would justify such 
an assignment. For most students, an additional expense will be incurred during 
the semester in which the practicum is taken. 

General Education Requirements 

VERBAL COMMUNICATION HOURS 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective Speaking, or Sp. Com. 113 — Group Discus- 
sion and Conference Leadership 3 



APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 211 



WRITTEN COMMUNICATION 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition, or Rhet. 108 — Forms of Composition 4 

Rhef. 133 — Principles of Composition, or Rhet. 143 — Intermediate Expository Writing... 3 

ACCOUNTING OR ECONOMICS OR MATHEMATICS OR STATISTICS 3 

ACTIVITY COURSES' 4 

NATURAL SCIENCE' 

Students in the Therapeutic Recreation Option must select Physl. 103 and Physl. 234.... 8-9 

SOCIAL SCIENCE 1 

Students in the Therapeutic Recreation Option and Program Management Option 

must select Psych. 100, 103, or 105 and additional social science elecfives 15 

HUMANITIES' 

F.A.A. 250 — Arts and Leisure 3 

Humanities elecfives 8 

Total 51-52 



1 See college definitions on page 205. 

Professional Core Requirements , tmmm 

HOURS 

Leist. 100 — Introduction to Leisure Studies 3 

Leist. 110 — Foundations for Delivery of Leisure Services 2 

Leist. 1 30 — Introduction to Therapeutic Recreation 2 

Leist. 210 — Theories and Methods of Supervision 3 

Leist. 280 — Orientation to Practicum 

Leist. 284 — Leisure Studies Practicum 12 

Leist. 290 — Research in Leisure Studies 3 

Leist. 310 — Introduction to Administration 3 

Total 28 

Areas of Concentration 

OUTDOOR RECREATION PLANNING AND MANAGEMENT OPTION HOURS 

General Education Requirements 51-52 

Professional Core Requirements 28 

Area of Concentration 

Leist. 140 — Principles of Camping 3 

Leist. 141 — Introduction to Outdoor Education and Recreation 2 

Leist. 320 — Park Management 3 

Leist. 321 — Recreational Use of Public Lands 3 

Elecfives 3 

Total 14 

Correlate Area # 1 12 

Elecfives 20-21 

Total required hours 126 

PROGRAM MANAGEMENT OPTION HOURS 

General Education Requirements 51-52 

Professional Core Requirements 28 

Area of Concentration 

Leist. 200 — Leadership in Leisure Delivery Systems 3 



212 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Leist. 215 — Recreation Program Development 3 

Leist. 274 — Urban Leisure Systems 3 

Leist. 315 — Play Theories and Their Implications (2-4) 3 

Leist. 332 — Program Design and Evaluation in Therapeutic Recreation 3 

Total 15 

Correlate Area #2 12 

Electives 19-20 

Total required hours 1 26 

THERAPEUTIC RECREATION OPTION HOURS 

General Education Requirements 51-52 

Professional Core Requirements 28 

Area of Concentration 

Leist. 230 — Clinical Aspects of Therapeutic Recreation 2 

Leist. 232 — Principles of Therapeutic Recreation 3 

Leist. 331 — Leisure Counseling 3 

Leist. 332 — Program Design and Evaluation in Therapeutic Recreation 3 

Select ONE of the following courses.- 3 

Leist. 231 — Leisure and the Aging 

Leist. 233 — Recreation for the Physically Disabled 

Leist. 234 — Recreation for the Mentally III and Emotionally Disturbed 

Leist. 235 — Recreation for the Developmental^ Disabled 

Total 14 

Correlate Area -#3 14 

Electives 18-19 

Total required hours 1 26 

Correlate Areas 

Correlate areas are planned programs of courses taken outside of the department 
which are designed to support the student's area of concentration. 

CORRELATE AREA #1 (Outdoor Recreation Planning and Management Option) HOURS 

L.A. 226 — Principles of Park Design 2 

For. 301 — Forest Recreation 2 

Geog. 214 — Conservation of Natural Resources 3 

To be selected with adviser 5 

Total 12 

CORRELATE AREA #2 (Program Management Option) 

H. Ed. 281 —First Aid 2 

L.A. 226 — Principles of Park Design 2 

For. 301 — Forest Recreation 2 

To be selected with adviser from a list of courses approved by the department 6 

Total 12 

CORRELATE AREA #3 (Therapeutic Recreation Option) 

H. Ed. 281 — First Aid 2 

Sp. Ed. 117 — Exceptional Children 3 

P.E. 355 — Kinesiology 3 

Psych. 216 — Child Psychology 3 

Psych. 238 — Abnormal Psychology 3 

Total 14 

Minor in Leisure Studies for Non-Leisure Studies Majors hours 

Leist. 100 — Introduction to Leisure Studies 3 

Leist. 1 10 — Foundations for Delivery of Leisure Services 2 



APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 213 



leist. 200 — Leadership in Leisure Delivery Systems 3 

Leist. 215 — Recreation Program Development 3 

Leist. 210 — Theories and Methods of Supervision 3 

Any two of the following: 

Leist. 140 — Principles of Camping 3 

Leist. 130 — Introduction to Therapeutic Recreation 2 

L.A. 226 — Principles of Park Design 2 

Leist. 141 — Introduction to Outdoor Education and Recreation 2 

Total 18-19 



CURRICULUM IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

This curriculum is designed to allow students to develop a course of studies, in 
consultation with an adviser, that would prepare them for professional work in 
either public or nonpublic agencies. In addition, this major provides a foundation 
for graduate study in physical education. The 128 hours required for graduation 
include prescribed courses for all students as well as requirements determined by 
the various areas of concentration and electives selected by the student. The first 
two years of this curriculum provide a foundation for the various areas of concen- 
tration as well as allowing for some variation according to the interests of indi- 
vidual students. The courses for the third and fourth year are largely determined 
by the area of concentration selected. Students who desire teacher certification can 
satisfy the necessary requirements by appropriate selection of courses within the 
major and correlate areas. For teacher education requirements applicable to all 
curricula see pages 135 to 140. 

General Education Requirements for all Students 

COMMUNICATION ARTS HOURS 

Sp. Com. 1 1 1 and 112, or Rhet. 105 or 108 and a speech performance elective 6-7 

Communication arts elective 2-3 

Total 8-10 

HUMANITIES 1 

History of the United States 4 

Electives 2 

Total 6 

MATHEMATICS 2 

College algebra — Math. Ill or 112 3-5 

NATURAL SCIENCES 1 

Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Human Anatomy 5 

Total 9 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 1 

General Psychology 3 

American Government (state and federal constitutions) 3 

Electives 3 

Total 9 



214 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



ELECTIVES 



Must be selected from the five areas listed above or foreign languages 18-22 

Total 57 



1 See college definitions on page 205. 

1 May be satisfied by appropriate score on Mathematics Placement Test. 

Professional Core Requirements for All Students 

HOURS 

P.E. 239 — Performance and Analysis of Physical Activities 3 

P.E. 240 — Social Scientific Bases of Sport 3 

P.E. 250 — Bioscientific Foundations of Human Movement 3 

P.E. 260 — Physical Education as a Profession 2 

P.E. 270 — Principles of Evaluation and Assessment 3 

Select one course from the supervised experiences sequence (P.E. 285, 286, 287) 3 

Select two courses from the psysical education activities sequence (P.E. 100-110) 2 

Total 19 



Areas of Concentration 

Each student will declare an area of concentration within physical education no 
later than the first semester of the junior year. The areas of concentration are as 
follows: bioscience, motor development, motor performance and sport, and social 
science of sport. See specifics below. 

BIOSCIENCE 1 

Select 9 to 10 hours from the following 9-10 

P.E. 352 — Physiology of Physical Activity (3) 

P.E. 354 — Growth and Physical Development of Children (3) 

P.E. 355 — Kinesiology (3) 

P.E. 357 — Motor Learning (4) 
Select 7 to 9 hours from bioscience courses (see department list) numbered 239 and 

above (including P.E. 352, 354, 355, 357 if not already selected) 7-9 

Select 2 to 4 hours of activities appropriate to bioscience from the physical education 

activities sequence 2-4 

Total 20 

MOTOR DEVELOPMENT 

P.E. 262 — Motor Development in Childhood 3 

Select 9 hours from the following 9 

P.E. 282 — Psychology of Learning and Teaching P.E. (3) 

P.E. 349 — Analysis of Small Groups in Play and Sport (3) 

P.E. 354 — Growth and Physical Development of Children (3) 

P.E. 355 — Kinesiology (3) 
Select 4 hours of activities appropriate to motor development from the physical edu- 
cation activities sequence 4 

Select 4 hours from courses numbered P.E. 239 and above 4 

It is strongly recommended that the following courses be selected: 

P.E. 263 (2) 

P.E. 273 (1) 
Total 20 

MOTOR PERFORMANCE AND SPORT 

Select 3 hours from the instructional strategies sequence 3 

Select 9 hours from the following 9 

P.E. 249 — Sport in Modern Society (3) 

P.E. 282 — Psychology of Learning and Teaching Physical Education (3) 



APPLIED LIFE STUDIES 215 



P.E. 352 — Physiology of Physical Activity (3) 
P.E. 355 — Kinesiology (3) 
Select 4 hours of activities at intermediate level or above appropriate to motor per- 
formance and sport" 4 

Select 4 hours from courses numbered P.E. 239 and above 4 

Total 20 

SOCIAL SCIENCE OF SPORT 

P.E. 352 — Physiology of Physical Activity (3) or P.E. 355 — Kinesiology (3) 3 

P.E. 282 — Psychology of Learning and Teaching Physical Education (3) or P.E. 296 — 

Theory of Coaching (2) 2-3 

Select 1 1 hours from the following 11 

P.E. 241 — History of Sport (3) 

P.E. 249 — Sport in Modern Society (3) 

P.E. 341 — International Physical Education and Sport (2) 

P.E. 348 — Social Problems Related to Physical Activity and Sport (2) 

P.E. 349 — Analysis of Small Groups in Play and Sport (2 or 4) 

P.E. 357 — Motor Learning (4) 

Select 3 or 4 hours of activity courses at the intermediate level or above" 3-4 

Total 20 

1 Students electing the bioscience area of concentration must elect correlate area # 4 or 
= 5. 

"Students must demonstrate proficiency at the intermediate level in~two-of the following 
activity areas: aquatics, dance, gymnastics, individual and dual sports, team sports. 

Correlate Areas 

Each student will select a correlate area which is a planned program of courses 
taken outside the department designed to be supportive of the area of concentration. 
The correlate area may serve as a minor field of study, may satisfy teacher education 
requirements, or may prepare the student for advanced study. See specifics below. 

CORRELATE AREA =1 (TEACHER CERTIFICATION K-12) 3 HOURS 

E.P.S. 201 — Foundations of American Education 3 

Ed. Psy. 236 — Child Development for Elementary Teachers or Ed. Psy. 21 1 4 Educa- 
tional Psychology 3 

El. Ed. 233 — Classroom Programs in Childhood Education or Se. Ed. 240 4 Principles 

of Secondary School 2 

Se. Ed. 241 — Technic of Teaching in the Secondary School 3 

Ed. Pr. 238 — Educational Practice for Special Fields in Elementary Schools 5 

Ed. Pr. 242 — Educational Practice in Secondary Education 5 

Total 21 

CORRELATE AREA =2 (TEACHER CERTIFICATION 6-12) 3 

E.P.S. 201 — Foundations of American Education 3 

Ed. Psy. 21 1 — Educational Psychology 3 

Se. Ed. 240 — Principles of Secondary Education 2 

Se. Ed. 241 — Technic of Teaching in the Secondary School 3 

Ed. Pr. 242 — Educational Practice in the Secondary School 8 

Total 19 

CORRELATE AREA =3 

Select one course from growth and development 3-4 

(Psych. 216, Psych. 217, Human Econ. 203) 
Select one course from biological bases 3 

(Anth. 143, Psych. 230, Psych. 248) 



216 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Select one course from research bases 3-4 

(Econ. 171, Math. 161, Psych. 235, C.S. 101, C.S. 201) 

Remaining hours to be selected according to individual student needs and interests 7-9 

Total 18 

CORRELATE AREA #4 

Any minor field of study appropriate to area of concentration 18 

CORRELATE AREA #5 

Select one area from the physical bases in science (students should take placement 

tests in chemistry, mathematics, and physics) 5-1 1 

Chemistry (inorganic and organic) 

Mathematics (college algebra and trigonometry) 

Physics (mechanics and electricity) 
Select one course from history-philosophy of science 3-4 

[Examples: Hist. 247 (3), 248 (3); 

L.A.S. 140(4), 197 (4), 198 (4); 

Phil. 270 (3), 330 (3), 332 (3).] 
Select one course from statistics 3-4 

[Examples: Ed. Psy. 390 (3); 

Math. 161 (3); Psych. 235 (4), 306 (4).] 
Remaining hours selected from suggested courses outside the Department of Physical 

Education 0-7 

Total 18 



3 Any student desiring to be certified to teach in the public schools must select either the 
motor development or the motor performance and sport area of concentration. 

4 Any student desiring to teach at the secondary level with the K-12 certification may 
elect Ed. Psy. 211 in place of Ed. Psy. 236, and Se. Ed. 240 in place of El. Ed. 233. 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

This program is designed for students enrolled in a teacher education curriculum 
other than in the Department of Physical Education. 

REQUIRED COURSES HOURS 

P.E. 250 — Bioscientific Foundations of Human Movement 3 

P.E. 265 — Analysis of Physical Fitness Programs 2 

P.E. 267 — Adapted Physical Education 3 

P.E. 269 — Physical Education for Children 3 

P.E. 273 — Instructional Strategies in Physical Education 1 

P.E. 277 — Instructional Strategies in Small Group Activities 2 

P.E. 278 — Instructional Strategies in Large Group Activities 2 

P.E. 282 — Psychology of Learning and Teaching Physical Education 3 

P.E. 100 — P.E. 110 Physical Education Activity Courses 

Select at least one course from each of the three areas below: 

Dance and/or Rhythmic Activities 

Individual-Dual Activities 

Team Sports 

Total 5 

Total 24 



Institute of Aviation 



University of Illinois at Urb ana-Champaign 
Willard Airport 
Savoy, IL 61874 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 220 

CURRICULA 220 



AVIATION 219 



The Institute of Aviation is responsible for promotion and correlation of 
education and research activities related to aviation in the University. Its 
director has the advice and assistance of an executive committee. The 
institute holds Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Airman Examin- 
ing ( Pilot ) Agency Certificate Number 1, which permits it to issue pilot 
certificates and ratings to its graduates on behalf of the FAA. Pilot train- 
ing includes training from the private pilot level to the airline transport 
pilot. 

A two-year aircraft maintenance curriculum prepares students for the 
FAA mechanic certificate with airframe and powerplant ratings. An avi- 
onics curriculum, with the first year at Parkland College and the second 
at the Institute of Aviation, is also available. 

The student who wishes to become a professional pilot may elect the 
combined maintenance-flight program which permits substitution of flight 
courses for specified maintenance courses in each semester of the aircraft 
maintenance curriculum, permitting the student to work toward the com- 
mercial certificate. 

Normally new freshmen are accepted for admission only in August. 
However, an aspiring professional pilot may begin in the spring semester. 
Intra-University transfer to the Institute of Aviation may be accomplished 
as space permits. 

Graduating institute students may transfer to any degree-granting divi- 
sion of the University to complete requirements for a degree in that divi- 
sion, usually requiring a minimum of two and one-half additional years. 
A non-Institute of Aviation student may elect flight courses with the 
permission of his or her department, to the extent that space in institute 
courses is available. 

Special fees ranging from $300 to $1,200 are charged for a course in- 
volving flight training in addition to the estimated costs listed in table 2 
on page 73. 

The institute's Aviation Research Laboratory conducts interdisciplinary 
research in many areas related to flight problems. The laboratory head for 
research holds joint professorship in the Department of Aeronautical and 
Astronautical Engineering, permitting graduate students in various de- 
partments to perform research activities as graduate research assistants. 

The institute manages Willard Airport, located six miles southwest of 
the Urbana-Champaign campus. The airport provides the University and 
the community with excellent air transportation facilities. 



220 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Applicants must meet general University requirements as well as those specified 
by the Institute of Aviation listed in the Admissions Chart on page 37. Additional 
units in physics, mathematics, and social sciences are recommended. 

Anyone who does not have the subjects required for admission to the institute 
may request special review of his application by the Office of Admissions and Rec- 
ords, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 177 Administration Building, 
Urbana, IL 61801. 

Courses offered by the Institute of Aviation are open to students, faculty, and 
staff in all departments of the University, subject to limitations imposed by the 
availability of space and equipment. 



Curricula 



AIRCRAFT MAINTENANCE CURRICULUM 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 142 — Powerplant Theory 4 

Avi. 143 — Aircraft Materials 

and Processes I 2 

Avi. 144 — Powerplant Theory Laboratory .2 

Avi. 145 — Aircraft Physics 3 

Avi. 154 — Powerplant Systems II 3 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition 

or Rhet. 108 — Forms of Composition ..4 
Total 18 

SECOND YEAR 

Avi. 163 — Aircraft Materials 

and Processes III 3 

Avi. 165 — Aircraft Fabricat- 
ing Processes I 4 

Avi. 167 — Aircraft Fabricat- 
ing Processes II 2 

Avi. 169 — Aircraft Systems I 4 

Avi. 170 — Aircraft Systems II 5 

Total 18 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 147 — Introduction to Federal 

Aviation Regulations 3 

Avi. 152 — Aircraft Powerplant 

Electrical Systems 4 

Avi. 153 — Aircraft Materials 

and Processes II 2 

Avi. 155 — Aircraft Mathematics 3 

Avi. 156 — Powerplant Systems III 3 

G.E. 105 — Elements of Drawing 3 

Total 18 

Avi. 157 — Powerplant Conditioning 

and Testing 7 

Avi. 159 — Powerplant Inspection 

and Regulations 3 

Avi. 172 — Aircraft Systems III 3 

Avi. 174 — Aircraft Assembly 

and Inspection 5 

Total 18 



COMBINED FLIGHT-MAINTENANCE CURRICULUM 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 101 — Private Pilot I 3 

Avi. 142 — Powerplant Theory 4 

Avi. 143 — Aircraft Materials 

and Processes I 2 

Avi. 144 — Powerplant Theory Laboratory .2 

Avi. 1 45 — Aircraft Physics 3 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition or 

Rhet. 108 — Forms of Composition ....4 
Total 18 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 120 — Private Pilot II 3 

Avi. 147 — Introduction to Federal 

Aviation Regulations 3 

Avi. 152 — Aircraft Powerplant 

Electrical Systems 4 

Avi. 153 — Aircraft Materials 

and Processes II 2 

Avi. 155 — Aircraft Mathematics 3 

Avi. 156 — Powerplant Systems III 3 

Total 18 



AVIATION 



221 



FIRST SUMMER 

Avi. 157 — Powerplanf Conditioning 

and Testing 7 

Avi. 159 — Powerplanf Inspection 

and Regulation 3 

Total 10 

SECOND YEAR 

Avi. 130 — Commercial-Instrument I 3 

Avi. 154 — Powerplant Systems II 3 

Avi. 163 — Aircraft Materials 

and Processes III 3 

Avi. 165 — Aircraft Fabricating 

Processes I 4 

Avi. 167 — Aircraft Fabricating 

Processes II 2 

Total 15 

SECOND SUMMER' 

Avi. 172 — Aircraft Systems III 3 

Avi. 174 — Aircraft Assembly 

and Inspection 5 

Total 8 



Avi. 140 — Commercial-Instrument II ....3 

Avi. 169 — Aircraft Systems I 4 

Avi. 170 — Aircraft Systems II 5 

G.E. 105 — Elements of Drawing 3 

Total 15 



1 Students register in aircraft maintenance curriculum. 

2 Students who prefer not to attend summer sessions may extend their maintenance and 
flight training into the third year, electing other subjects as they desire to complete a 
normal class-hour load. 



PROFESSIONAL PILOT CURRICULUM 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 101 — Private Pilot I 3 

Biol. 100 — Biological Science 1 4 

Hist. Ill —History of Western 

Civilization to 1815, or Hist. 

151 — History of the United 

States to 1877" 4 

Sp. Com. Ill — Verbal Communication ..3 

Free elective 3 

Total 17 

SECOND YEAR 

Avi. 130 — Commercial-Instrument I 3 

L.A.S. 140 — Thought and Structure 

in Physical Science 1 4 

Humanities elective 3 3 

Free electives 6 

Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 120 — Private Pilot II 3 

Biol. 103 — Biological Science 1 4 

Hist. 112 — History of Western 
Civilization, 1815 to the Present, 
or Hist. 152 — History of the United 

States, 1877 to the Present 2 4 

Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal Communication ..3 

Free elective 3 

Total 17 

Avi. 140 — Commercial-Instrument II ....3 

L.A.S. 141 — The Physical Universe 1 4 

Humanities elective 3 3 

Free electives 6 

Total 16 



1 L.A.S. 140 and 141 may precede Biol. 100 and 101 at the student's discretion. 
: Hist. Ill and 112, or Hist. 151 and 152 should be chosen. 
Humanities electives should be chosen to comply with University general education re- 
quirements. 



222 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



AVIONICS 



FIRST YEAR (PARKLAND) 

SUMMER HOURS 

Elt. 150 — Introduction 2 

Elt. 171 — Basic Electronics Circuits 3 

Total 5 

FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Elt. 151 — Network Analysis I 3 

Elt. 291 — Electronic Amplifiers 

and Devices 5 

Mat. 135 — Technical Mathematics II ....3 
Eng. 100 — Composition Workshop or 

Eng. 101 — Composition I 3 

Total 14 

SECOND YEAR (INSTITUTE OF AVIATION) 
FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 165 — Aircraft Fabricating Processes.. 4 
Avi. 181 — Aircraft Communication 

Systems 5 

Avi. 182 — Aircraft Navigation Systems ..5 

Avi. 183 — Aircraft Pulse Systems 5 

Total 19 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Elt. 173 — Digital Electronics 3 

Elt. 175 — Systems Maintenance 4 

Elt. 178 — Radio Transmitting Systems ...4 

Avi. 100 — Introduction to Aviation 3 

Eng. 102 — Composition II or 
Spe. 101 — Introductory Speech 

Communication 3 

Total 17 

SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Avi. 170 — Aircraft Systems II 5 

Avi. 185 — Aircraft Flight Control 

Systems 5 

Avi. 290 — Advanced Topics in Avionics . .4 
Total 14 



College of Commerce 

and Business Administration 



University of Illinois at I' rbana-C ham paign 
214 David Kinley Hall 
UrbanaAL 61801 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 225 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 225 

HONORS PROGRAMS 226 

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 227 

GENERAL EDUCATION SEQUENCE REQUIREMENTS 227 

MATHEMATICS REQUIREMENT 228 

CURRICULA 228 



COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 225 



The purpose of the College of Commerce and Business Administration is 

to provide educational experience that will help students develop theii 
potentialities for leadership and service in business, in government, and in 
teaching and research. The undergraduate curricula provide a study of 
the basic aspects of business and preparation for careers in fields such as 
accounting, business management, banking, insurance, and marketing. Stu- 
dents should, however, expect to serve an apprenticeship in the fields they 
enter if they aspire to higher positions. 

The curricula, leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in one of the 
various degree programs in business and economics, are based on four years 
of college work. Students are required to elect courses in other colleges of 
the University including mathematics, rhetoric, literature, speech, and so- 
cial sciences and to secure as liberal an education as possible to avoid the 
narrowing effects of overspecialization. Through a cooperative arrange- 
ment with the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences students in that col- 
lege may major in economics or finance. 

The college offers graduate and professional programs to students with 
a bachelor's degree in one of the areas of business and economics, or in a 
nonbusiness area such as liberal arts, science, or engineering. Detailed in- 
formation on graduate programs may be obtained from the Graduate 
College. 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 

Undergraduate instruction in the College of Commerce and Business Administra- 
tion is organized under the Departments of Accountancy, Business Administration, 
Economics, and Finance. Each of these departments offers courses that provide a 
field of concentration a student may elect. These curricula lead to Bachelor of 
Science degrees in one of the various fields of study in the college and are designed 
to encourage each student to fully develop his or her intellectual capacity. Each cur- 
riculum introduces the students to each major subject area in the college and pro- 
vides them with the opportunity to major in the area of their choice. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Applicants must meet general University requirements as well as those specified by 
the College of Commerce and Business Administration listed in the Admissions 
Chart on page 37. 

Students transferring from other colleges will not be excused from the entrance 
requirements unless they have demonstrated proficiency in the areas in which they 
are deficient. 

Mathematics Placement Test 

Students without college credit in algebra are required to take the Mathematics 
Placement Test before registering in the college. The results of the test are used to 



226 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



place students in Math. Ill or 1 1 2 or to exempt them from college algebra and 
allow them to enroll in Math. 125 or equivalent which is required for graduation. 
The student who enters with college credit in algebra may proceed directly to 
courses beyond college algebra required by the college for graduation. 



HONORS PROGRAMS 
Honors at Graduation 

Honors awarded to superior students at graduation are designated on the diploma 
as follows: for graduation with Honors, a minimum 4.25 grade-point average in all 
courses accepted toward the student's degree; for graduation with High Honors, a 
minimum 4.5 grade-point average in all courses accepted toward the degree ; and 
for graduation with Highest Honors, a minimum 4.75 (A = 5.0) grade-point aver- 
age in all courses accepted toward the degree. 

Edmund J. James Scholars 

For information regarding the James Scholar Program see page 54. 

Dean's List 

At the end of each semester the Dean's List is announced. 

Superior academic achievement is recognized in other ways by the University 
through the Bronze Tablet. 

Further information concerning honors programs may be obtained from the Col- 
lege of Commerce and Business Administration Undergraduate Programs catalog or 
by writing to the Undergraduate Office, College of Commerce and Business Admin- 
istration, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 214 David Kinley Hall, 
Urbana, IL 61801. See also pages 114 and 115. 

Awards 

Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Medallion. Epsilon chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, a 
professional fraternity in commerce, annually awards a scholarship medallion and 
$25 to a male student pursuing a curriculum in the College of Commerce and Busi- 
ness Administration. The recipient must be a student in the senior class who has 
completed three full years of academic work in the college; his scholastic grade- 
point average for the first six semesters in the college must be at least 4.5 (A = 5.0) ; 
he must be active in various campus organizations as evidenced by recommenda- 
tions from the faculty advisers of the respective activities ; he must possess qualities 
of leadership as demonstrated by offices held in the various organizations and by 
successful completion of beneficial projects under his responsibility; he must have 
commendable personality as judged by a commerce faculty board appointed by the 
local chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi to administer the award. The name of the winner 
is engraved on a scholarship tablet on display in David Kinley Hall. 
Delta Sigma Pi Key. The Illinois chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, professional fraternity, 
annually awards a key to the male student graduating from the College of Com- 
merce and Business Administration with the highest four-year scholastic average. 
Haskins and Sells Foundation Award. The Haskins and Sells Foundation has estab- 
lished an annual award of $500 for a junior student majoring in accounting who is 
selected by a committee of the faculty on the basis of demonstrated excellence in 
accounting. 



COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 227 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

Students in the College of Commerce and Business Administration who meet th< 
University's requirements with reference to registration, residence, and fees, and 
who maintain satisfactory scholastic records in the college, are awarded degrees 
appropriate to their curricula. 

Each candidate for a degree must have a 3.0 (A = 5.0) grade-point average or 
above for all courses counted toward graduation, a 3.0 grade-point average or above 
for all courses taken at this University, and a 3.0 grade-point average or above for 
all courses taken in the field of concentration. 

Each student may select only one major field of concentration. 

Continuing students advance enroll for the following semester in November and 
April of each academic year. New students may advance enroll during the summer 
for each fall semester. Information may be obtained from the Office of Admissions 
and Records. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 177 Administration 
Building. Urbana, IL 61801. 

Faculty advisers are available during the registration period each semester to 
help students plan their academic programs. 

Students are responsible for meeting the requirements for graduation. There- 
fore, students should familiarize themselves with the requirements listed in this 
catalog and should refer to them each time they plan their program. 

GENERAL EDUCATION SEQUENCE REQUIREMENTS 

Students must complete at least one sequence from each of the following lists. The 

following regulations apply: 

-The behavioral science sequence (list 2) should be started not later than the 

sophomore year. Business administration majors must select the sequence of Psych. 

100 and 201. 
-Two or more courses in the general education sequences (lists 1 through 4) must 

be selected from 200- and 300-level courses. 

- Substitution of other courses in the listed sequences must be approved by one of 
the deans in the Undergraduate Office, College of Commerce and Business Ad- 
ministration, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 214 David Kinley Hall, 
Urbana. IL 61801. 

- General education sequence courses and the advanced rhetoric course may be 
taken under the pass-fail option. 

LIST 1: FOREIGN LANGUAGE, HUMANITIES, NATURAL SCIENCE 

Art 116, Music 130, 131 Geol. 101, 102 

Art 111, 112, and Music 113 or 115 Human. 151, 152 

Astr. 101, 102 Human. 211, 212 

Biol. 100, 101 Human. 215, 216 

Bot. 100, Zool. 104 L.A.S. 140, 141 

Chem. 107, 108 Math. 140, 141, 145, or 244, and any 300- 

Chem. 101, 102 level course (excluding 305, 306, and 307) 

Entom. 103, Physl. 103 Phil.: at least 8 hours 

Entom. 103, Zool. 104 Phycs. 101, 102 

Foreign language: 8-hour sequence in any Phycs. 106, 107 

language (intermediate or above) 
Geog. 102, 103 

LIST 2: BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE 

Anth. 103, 260 Soc. 100 and any two 200- or 300-level 

Psych. 100 and a 200- or 300-level course in courses in sociology 

psychology (Psych. 201 recommended) (Students majoring in business administration 



must select Psych. 100 and 201.) 



228 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



LIST 3: HISTORY OR POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Political science: any two courses of 3 or History: any two courses of 3 or more hours 
more hours each each 

LIST 4: LITERATURE 

Six hours of literature. 



MATHEMATICS REQUIREMENT 

Any of the following sequences meet the College of Commerce and Business Ad- 
ministration requirement: Math. 135 (5 semester hours); Math. 120, 130 (10 se- 
mester hours); Math. 120, 131 (8 semester hours); Math. 125, 134 (7 semester 
hours) . 

New students at this time need only select which mathematics sequence to enter. 
Decisions on how far to go in a sequence can be made later as the student gains 
experience and firms up career objectives. 

The most appropriate mathematics sequence for a student depends on his or 
her background, interest, motivation, and objectives. Background can be evaluated 
in terms of mathematics courses already completed and the student's score on the 
Mathematics Placement Test. Interest, motivation, and objectives must be deter- 
mined by the student. Three basic sequences are open to the student. They are: 
-Math. 135. A demanding course requiring a previous analytical geometry course. 
Should be chosen by students whose interests and objectives require strong mathe- 
matics. 
-Math. 120, 130, or Math. 120, 131. These sequences are appropriate for students 
whose background is good but who have not had analytical geometry or who feel 
a somewhat less demanding sequence is preferable. 
-Math. 125, 134. This sequence provides the student with a good background but 
since the pace is slower it may not sufficiently challenge the very good or pre- 
viously well-prepared student. 



Curricula 

Normally students must register for not less than 12 hours nor more than 18 hours 
in each semester. Students should take mathematics, economics, and accountancy 
courses in the semesters indicated in the sample schedule of courses. The computer 
science course must be taken during the first year. A required course that is failed 
must be repeated the following semester. 

A student with less than 30 hours of credit is required to have his program for 
the semester approved by a faculty adviser. 

Up to 4 hours of credit in basic physical education may be counted in the 124 
hours necessary for graduation. Physical education grades are counted in the gradu- 
ation grade-point average. 

UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 1 4 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 

Business and technical writing or advanced rhetoric 3 

Sp. Com. 101 — Principles of Effective Speaking 3 



COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



229 



General education sequences: 

List 1 — Foreign language, humanities, mathematics, natural science 8 

List 2 — Behavioral science 6 

List 3 — History or political science 6 

List 4 — Literature 6 

BUSINESS CORE REQUIREMENTS 

Accy. 101, 105 — Principles of Accounting 6 

B. Adm. 200 — Legal Environment of Business 3 

B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior 3 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 3 

B. Adm. 389 — Business Policy 3 

C.S. 105 — Introduction to Computers 3 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

Econ. 172, 173 — Quantitative Methods 6 

Fin. 254 — Business Financial Management 3 

Math. 125, 134 — Introductory Analysis for Social Scientists 2 7 

MAJOR 

Courses to yield a total of 1 8-24 

ELECTIVES 3 

To yield a total of 1 24 



1 Sp. Com. Ill and 112 may be substituted for Rhet. 105 or 108 and Sp. Com. 101. 

"Math. 135, or Math. 120 and 130, or Math. 120 and 131 may be substituted for Math. 
125 and 134. (See college mathematics requirement on page 228.) 

* All general education requirements (except Sp. Com. 101) and all electives may be taken 
under the pass-fail option. 



SAMPLE SCHEDULE OF COURSES 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Econ. 101 4 

Math. 125 3 

C.S. 105 3 

Rhet. 105 or 108 4 

Total 14 

SECOND YEAR 

Accy. 101 3 

Econ. 172 3 

Adv. Rhet 3 

General education sequence list 1, 3, 4 . . .7 
Total 16 

THIRD YEAR 

Fin. 254 3 

B. Adm. 210 3 

B. Adm. 202 3 

Major or elective 3 

General education sequence 4 

Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

Major and electives 13 

General education sequence 3 

Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Math. 134 4 

Sp. Com. 101 3 

General education sequence 9 

Total 16 

Accy. 105 3 

Econ. 173 3 

General education sequence 6 

Major or elective 3 

Total 15 

B. Adm. 200 3 

Major and electives 9 

General education sequence 4 

Total 16 

Major and electives 13 

B. Adm. 389 t .3 

Total 16 



230 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



CURRICULUM IN ACCOUNTANCY 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Accountancy 

Accountancy is usually selected as a major by the student who is preparing for 
private, governmental, or public accounting, or who wishes to use accountancy as 
general training for a career in business. 

In private accounting, the accountant's employment is limited to a single or- 
ganization. The size and nature of the organization determines the scope of the 
accounting activities but, broadly defined, the following duties are illustrative: de- 
sign and installation of accounting systems, preparation of financial statements and 
reports, cost accounting, internal auditing, interpretation and analysis of budgets, 
and preparation of tax returns. 

Governmental accounting deals with accounting principles, standards, and pro- 
cedures applicable to state and local governments and to institutions such as univer- 
sities and hospitals. 

Public accounting is concerned primarily with the audit of the financial state- 
ments of business enterprises and institutions for the purpose of expressing an opin- 
ion as to the fairness of the information presented. The public accountant may be 
called upon to render services to clients which transcend the expression of an opin- 
ion on financial statements. These services include the areas of management con- 
sulting and tax service. 

Requirements for the degree are: Accy. 208, Accy. 266, Econ. 300, and five 
additional accountancy courses. Accy. 199, up to 4 hours, may count as one course. 
Additional credit in Accy. 199 will be allowed only with the permission of the 
department head. 

Econ. 300 and accountancy courses may not be taken on a pass-fail basis. A limit 
of 33 hours of accountancy courses may be counted toward the Bachelor of Science 
in Accountancy. 



CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration 

The Department of Business Administration offers three separate undergraduate 
programs: marketing, organizational administration, and production. Marketing 
encompasses those business activities directly related to the process of placing 
meaningful assortments of goods and services in the hands of the consumer. The 
marketing student is concerned with the efficient performance of marketing activ- 
ities and with their effective coordination with the other operations of the firm. 
Organizational administration is concerned primarily with the effective utilization 
of human resources within the business organization. Attention is focused on the 
organization as a social system and the forces that affect this system such as the 
behavior of individuals and groups, economic conditions, and technology. The study 
of production is concerned primarily with the efficient utilization of the organiza- 
tion's material resources. Attention is focused on the design and improvement of 
productive capacity and the coordination of the production process with other 
system activities. 

Requirements for the degree are: B. Adm. 321 — Industrial Social Systems I, 
B. Adm. 374 — Operations Research, B. Adm. 389 — Business Policy, any 200- or 
300-level economics course, and one of the following concentrations. 

MARKETING 

A student must take B. Adm. 320 — Marketing Research, and B. Adm. 344 — Con- 
sumer Behavior, plus one of the following courses: 
B. Adm. 212 — Retail Management 



COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 231 



Adv. 383 — Advertising Media Strategy and Tactics 

Adv. 392 — Advertising Management 

B. Adm. 337 — Promotion Management 

B. Adm. 352 — Pricing Policies 

B. Adm. 370 — International Marketing 

B. Adm. 360 — Business Logistics 

B. Adm. 380 — Management Science in Marketing 

ORGANIZATIONAL ADMINISTRATION 

A student must take three courses from the following list, one of which must be 
B Adm. 323 or 351: 

B. Adm. 323 — Industrial Social Systems II 

B. Adm. 351 — Personnel Administration 

L.I.R. 345 — Economics of Manpower 

Pol. S. 361 — Introduction to Public Administration 

Pol. S. 362 — Administrative Organization and Policy Development 

Psych. 355 — Industrial Social Psychology 

Psych. 357 — Psychology of Industrial Conflict 

Soc. 318 — Industry and Society 

Soc. 359 — The Social Psychology of Organization 

PRODUCTION 

A student must take B. Adm. 314 — Production, and B. Adm. 315 — Management 
in Manufacturing, plus one of the following courses: 

Accy. 336 — Managerial Accounting and Quantitative Techniques 

B. Adm. 323 — Industrial Social Systems II 

B. Adm. 351 — Personnel Administration 

I.E. 286 — Operations Analysis 

Psych. 258 — Human Performance in Man-Machine Systems 

Psych. 356 — Human Factors in Equipment Design 

MANAGEMENT SCIENCE 

A student may satisfy this option by taking any three courses approved in advance 
by the department head. Recommended sequences among the mathematics courses 
are 315. 357; 315. 383.; 361 or 363, 366. Selected courses include: 

B. Adm. 373 — Electronic Data Processing for Business 

B. Adm. 380 — Management Science in Marketing 

Accy. 366 — Managerial Accounting and Quantitative Techniques 

Math. 315 — Linear Transformations and Matrices 

Math. 357 — Mathematical Models in the Social Sciences 

Math. 361 — Theory of Probability I 

Math. 363 — Advanced Statistics I 

Math. 364 — Advanced Statistics II 

Math. 366 — Theory of Probability 

Math. 383 — Linear Programming 

Students wishing to concentrate in production or management science are advised 
(not required) to fulfill the college mathematics requirement with either Math. 
120, 130: Math. 135, 145: or Math. 125. 134. 141 (special section). 

Students must select Psych. 100 and 201 from list 2. 

B. Adm. 389 should, if possible, be taken after all requirements in the concen- 
tration have been satisfied. 

Courses used to fulfill major requirements may not be taken on a pass-fail basis. 

Beyond the required courses for the business core and major, no more than 12 
of the 28 elective hours can be selected from business administration, accountancy, 
or finance. 



232 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



CURRICULUM IN ECONOMICS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Economics 

Economics has been described as the study of how people use limited resources to 
produce various commodities and to distribute them to members of society for their 
consumption. Accordingly, the economist is concerned with what is produced, how 
goods and services are distributed, the organization of industries, the labor supply 
and its use, international trade, the production and distribution of national income 
and wealth, government finance, and the use and conservation of land and natural 
resources. 

Related options for specialization by the student within this major are economic 
development, economic history, economic theory, economics of transportation, gov- 
ernment and economic activity, international economics, labor economics, and quan- 
titative economics. 

Career opportunities available to students who major in economics include man- 
agement positions in business, industry, and government; research; technical writ- 
ing; and teaching. 

Requirements for the degree are: Econ. 300 and 301, and 12 additional hours 
of economics. (See General Education Sequence Requirements on page 227.) 

Students are advised but not required to take one of the following mathematics 
sequences: Math. 120, 130, 140; Math. 120, 131, 141; or Math. 135, 145. In 
addition, students considering graduate work should take Math. 315. 

No course used to fulfill major requirements can be taken on a pass-fail basis. 



CURRICULUM IN FINANCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Finance 

The field of finance is primarily concerned with the acquisition of capital funds for 
business, public, or personal use. A new business, for example, must secure sufficient 
funds to initiate and maintain operations until the cash flow from sales is great 
enough to maintain capital requirements. Established businesses seek financial ad- 
vice when considering the purchase of new equipment, the selection of a new plant 
location, or the expansion of present facilities. Business policy decisions which result 
in changes in the capital structure of the business are of special importance to 
finance. 

A student who majors in finance may specialize in finance, investment, and bank- 
ing; insurance and risk management; or real estate and urban land economics. 

As the study of finance is designed to provide the student with both the theoreti- 
cal background and the analytical tools required to make effective judgments in 
finance, many students select careers in business financial management, commercial 
or investment banking, government finance, insurance, or real estate. 

Requirements for the degree are: Fin. 150, and one of the following concen- 
trations. 

FINANCE, INVESTMENT, AND BANKING 

Econ. 301 

Three of Fin. 230, 235, 252, 253, 255, 258, 280, 340, 357 

One of Accy. 274, 362, 376, B. Adm. 374, Econ. 312, 328 

INSURANCE AND RISK MANAGEMENT 

Fin. 260 

Three of Fin. 262, 360, 363, 370, 371 

One of Accy, 274, Econ. 301, 315, Fin. 294, 295, Math. 371, 372 



COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 233 



REAL ESTATE AND URBAN ECONOMICS 
Fin. 364 
Fin. 365 
Fin. 366 

Two of Accy. 274, Arch. 379, C.E. 216, 231, 318, Econ. 301, 360, Fin. 367, 371,' Geog. 366, 
383, U.P. 338 : 



Fin. 367 and 371 should be taken as the elective courses if the student is planning to 

use the real estate major as a basis for taking the real estate brokerage examinations for 

a state license. Fin. 364 will satisfy the requirements for the salesman's license examination. 

: Other courses in urban planning are available with the consent of the student's adviser 

and the Department of Urban and Regional Planning. 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN ACCOUNTANCY 
FOR NONCOMMERCE MAJORS 

REQUIRED COURSES HOURS 

Accy. 101 — Principles of Accounting I 3 

Accy. 105 — Principles of Accounting II 3 

Accy. 208 — Intermediate Accounting 4 

Electives 11-12 

Total 21-22 

ELECTIVES 

Accy. 266 — Cost Accounting 3 

Accy. 274 — Basic Federal Income Tax Accounting 3 

Accy. 376 — Advanced Accounting 2 

Accy. 366 — Managerial Accounting and Quantitative Techniques 3 

Econ. 108 — Elements of Economics 3-4 

B. Adm. 200 — Legal Environment of Business 3 

One of the following: 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 3 

B. Adm. 302 — Wills, Estates, and Trusts 3 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN ECONOMICS 
EDUCATION FOR NONCOMMERCE MAJORS 

Business education majors may also elect this minor. The same courses may not 
count as fulfilling both major and minor requirements. 

REQUIRED COURSES HOURS 

Econ. 102 and 103 — Principles of Economics, or Econ. 108 — Elements of Economics 

and Econ. 103 (special section) 6 

Econ. 313 — Economics of Consumption, or H. Ec. 271 — Home Management 2-3 

Fin. 150 — Money, Credit, and Banking, or Fin. 257 — Corporation Finance, or Fin. 

260 — Economics of Insurance 3 

Electives 9 

Total 20-21 

ELECTIVES 

Econ. 214 — Government Finance and Taxation 3 

Econ. 240 — Labor Problems 3 

Econ. 255 — Comparative Economic Systems 3 

Fin. 150 — Money, Credit, and Banking 3 

Fin. 257 — Corporation Finance 3 

Fin. 230 — Investment Principles 3 

Fin. 260 — Economics of Insurance 3 

F.A.C.E. 271 — Home Management 2 



College of Communications 



University of Illinois at I rbana-Champaign 
119 Gregory Hall 
Urbana.IL 61801 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 237 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 238 

HONORS PROGRAMS 238 

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 240 

GENERAL EDUCATION SEQUENCE REQUIREMENTS 240 

CURRICULA 241 



COMMUNICATIONS 237 



For students with two years of college and a commitment to a career in 
communications, the College of Communications offVis an additional two 
years of education leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Adver- 
tising and in Journalism. Although it does not offer .1 curriculum in radio 
and television, the college does ofTer a limited number of broadcasting 
courses. 

Through its educational programs, the college aims at giving students 
professional competence in their chosen fields of communications. At the 
same time, it seeks to help them acquire a solid background in the social 
sciences and humanities. Its premise is that students need an understand- 
ing of people and the world they live in if they are to communicate effec- 
tively through print and broadcast media. 

Although its curricula are somewhat specialized, the college seeks to 
equip its students with a general professional education that will give them 
flexibility when they enter the field. 

The college has modern equipment and facilities for teaching future 
communications workers — newsrooms, a photographic darkroom, a ty- 
pography laboratory, an advertising layout laboratory, an audio laboratory, 
a radio newsroom, and broadcasting studios. Students use the facilities of 
WILL-TV (Channel 12) for laboratory instruction. The Communications 
Library is generally recognized as one of the best in the nation. The col- 
lege maintains a job placement service for its graduates. 

The college is also the supervising administrative unit for the University 
Broadcasting Division and the Institute of Communications Research. 

Instruction in journalism at the University was begun in 1902 as part 
of the courses in rhetoric and was organized as a division of the Depart- 
ment of English in 1916. The School of Journalism was established in 1927 
as a separate unit. In 1950 it became the School of Journalism and Com- 
munications with divisions of journalism, advertising, and radio, the last 
of which later added instruction in television. In 1957, the school was ele- 
vated to college status. Two years later the college's three divisions were 
redesignated departments. The present name — College of Communica- 
tions — was adopted in 1968. 

DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 

Through its two academic departments the college offers professional education 
in two sequences which have been accredited by the American Council on Educa- 
tion for Journalism — advertising and news-editorial. 

The Department of Advertising supervises work in the advertising curriculum 
for students expecting to enter advertising agencies or the advertising departments 
of communications media, industrial organizations, or retail stores. The department 
aims to educate analytical, flexible, and creative professionals who are able to deal 
with current and future advertising problems. 



238 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Through its news-editorial curriculum the Department of Journalism tries to 
prepare students for varied and long-term careers in journalism. The primary pro- 
fessional aim of the program is to train public affairs reporters by providing them 
with the skills, knowledge, and understanding required of successful journalists. 

Each of the departments offers graduate programs leading to the degrees of 
Master of Science in Advertising and Journalism. The college offers an interdisci- 
plinary program leading to the Doctor of Philosophy in Communications under the 
direction of the Institute of Communications Research. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

For admission to the College of Communications a student must complete 60 se- 
mester hours of undergraduate college work and present a grade-point average of 
at least 4.0 (A = 5.0) and evidence of interest in a professional career in commu- 
nications. Applicants with less than a 4.0 will be considered if they demonstrate 
strong career motivation and aptitude. 

Since they must have junior standing to be eligible to enter the College of Com- 
munications, students at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign are advised 
to register as freshmen and sophomores in the general curriculum of the College 
of Liberal Arts and Sciences and follow a broad general education program. Stu- 
dents at other institutions should follow similar programs. 

There is no formal precommunications program. While in another college, a 
student is expected to follow the requirements of that college. However, students 
should attempt to satisfy the University general education sequence requirements. 
If possible they should include in their programs basic courses in such fields as 
economics, English, history, philosophy, political science, psychology, sociology, and 
anthropology. Students who do not have a reasonable degree of typing ability must 
acquire such skill before entering the college as it is required in all curricula. 

Students at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign should make arrange- 
ments to apply for transfer into the college during the advance enrollment period 
in the semester in which they will earn junior standing. Junior standing is necessary 
for students to take courses offered by the College of Communications. 

Students completing their freshman and sophomore studies at institutions other 
than the University of Illinois are strongly advised to defer courses in advertising, 
communications, journalism, and radio and television until enrolled in the College 
of Communications. Transfer students must take all of their required professional 
courses in the College of Communications. They may be permitted to transfer up 
to 9 hours of elective professional courses taken elsewhere, provided they take an 
equivalent number of additional hours in advanced social studies, arts, and sciences 
beyond the 20 semester hours required for graduation from the college. 

The college does not recommend that students with more than 90 hours enter 
any of its undergraduate programs. The programs are set up on a four-semester 
basis. In certain cases it is possible to complete the requirements of its curricula 
in three semesters. The college does not accept students who have already received 
a bachelor's degree as candidates for a second bachelor's degree. Instead, it recom- 
mends that such students enter one of its graduate programs. 



HONORS PROGRAMS 

Edmund J. James Scholars 

The College of Communications does not have an honors program. However, stu- 
dents who transfer into the College of Communications from another college on 
the Urbana-Champaign campus and are James Scholars in their previous colleges 



COMMUNICATIONS 239 



at the time of transfer will continue to be listed as James Scholars in the College 
mmunications through the end of their first spring semester in tin college. 
If they have ■ cumulative average of 4.5 (A ■■ 5.0) at that time they will !><• cer- 
tified as Janus Scholars for the academic year and continued as James Scholars 
through the next academic year when their records will be reviewed for certifica- 
tion. Any student whose cumulative average falls below 4.5 will not be certified and 
will be removed from the James Scholars listing. Designation as James Scholars is 
available only to those students who were previously so designated. 

Dean's List 

To be eligible for Dean's List recognition students must rank in the top 20 per- 
cent of their respective classes and must successfully complete 14 academic hours of 
which at least 12 hours must be traditionally graded hours (excluding course work 
graded pass-fail, credit-no credit, satisfactory/unsatisfactory, excused, or deferred) 
and excluding grades and hours in basic physical education courses and religious 
foundation courses. 

Honors at Graduation 

For graduation with Honors, a student must have been named to the Dean's List 
of the College of Communications for at least three semesters while enrolled in the 
College of Communications, must rank in the upper 20 percent of the student's 
graduation class, and must have earned a minimum grade-point average of 4.50 in 
all courses taken after admission to the College of Communications; for graduation 
with High Honors, a student must have been named to the Dean's List of the Col- 
lege of Communications for at least three semesters, must rank in the upper 10 
percent of the student's graduation class, and must have earned a minimum grade- 
point average of 4.70 in all courses taken after admission to the College of Com- 
munications; for graduation with Highest Honors, a student must have been named 
to the Dean's List of the College of Communications for at least three semesters, 
must rank in the upper 5 percent of the student's graduation class, and must have 
earned a minimum grade-point average of 4.80 in all courses taken after admission 
to the College of Communications. 

Kappa Tau Alpha 

Each year scholastically high-ranking undergraduate and graduate students in the 
College of Communications are considered for membership in Kappa Tau Alpha, 
national honorary society in journalism. The society was founded to recognize and 
promote scholarship in advertising, journalism, and broadcasting. 

Awards 

Donald E. Brown Award. An award sponsored by the Illinois News Broadcasters 
Association is given every third year to an outstanding student in radio-television 
news reporting. 

Communications Alumni Memorial Award. An award of $200 to an outstanding 
student in the College of ( Communications for scholarship, character, and profes- 
sional achievement as demonstrated during the junior year. 

Dudley McAllister Memorial Award. An award of $100 is made annually to the 
student in the College of Communications t^iviny evidence of the most promise in 
the reporting of public affairs. 
Harold Gustave Roettger Memorial Award. An award is made annually to an our- 



240 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



standing graduating senior in communications who is a member of the journalism 
honorary fraternity, Kappa Tau Alpha. The award is based on academic record. 
St. Louis Advertising Club Award. Each year two outstanding students in the ad- 
vertising program, one man and one woman, are selected for an award by the St. 
Louis Advertising Club. The students so honored are chosen on the basis of scholar- 
ship, advertising aptitude, and citizenship. 

Raymond O. Torr Memorial Award. An award of $100 is given to a student in 
journalism. 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

The college offers programs of study leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science 
in Advertising or Journalism. To meet the degree requirements all students must 
satisfy general University requirements as to registration, residence, scholarship, 
and fees. They must complete the rhetoric requirement and approved sequences in 
in the humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences as listed under General Edu- 
cation Sequence Requirements on page 217. All students must also fulfill the fol- 
lowing general requirements of the College of Communications: 

-Complete a total of 124 semester hours of course credit. Basic physical education 
activity courses and basic courses in military, naval, or air force science may not 
be counted toward this total although such credits may be counted toward meet- 
ing the admission requirement of 60 semester hours. No more than a total of 12 
hours earned in undergraduate open seminars (199 courses) and in independent 
study courses outside the college will be counted toward the degrees offered by 
the college. Students in the college may enroll in one such course for a maximum 
of 4 hours credit in any semester. 

- Complete not less than 30 hours but not more than 36 hours in courses offered 
by the college in advertisting, journalism, and radio and television. Undergrad- 
uate courses cross-listed with advertising, journalism, or radio and television 
courses are considered college course offerings. Undergraduate communications 
courses cross-listed only with departments outside the college are not counted 
as college offerings. 

-Complete not less than 20 hours in advanced (200- and 300-level) courses at the 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in the social studies, arts, and sci- 
ences approved by the faculty. The human resources and family studies minor 
may be substituted for the requirement of 20 hours in advanced social studies, 
arts, and sciences. 

- Complete the specific requirements of one of the curricula offered by the college 
as listed starting below. 

-Earn a grade-point average of 3.0 (A = 5.0) in all courses presented for the 
degree. In addition students must earn a 3.0 cumulative grade-point average for 
all courses taken while registered in the college. 



GENERAL EDUCATION SEQUENCE REQUIREMENTS 

To be graduated from the College of Communications a student must have com- 
pleted a minimum of 6 hours each in the humanities, the social sciences, and the 
natural sciences. The following sequences and courses have been approved. A stu- 
dent may not use sequences from any one department to satisfy the requirement in 
more than one of these fields. Any substitutions of sequences must be approved by 
the dean of the college. 

The college will waive the requirements in any of these three areas if the stu- 
dent's performance in the College Level Examination Program earned such a 



COMMUNICATIONS 241 



waiver in the college from which the student transferred into the College of Com- 
munications, However, only credit hours earned in the social sciences and humani- 
ties, up to a maximum of 12, will be allowed toward the graduation requirement 
of 124 hours. Credit hours in natural science (including mathematics) earned 
through CLEP will not be allowed. 

However, any sequence or combination of courses in these areas approved by 
another college at the Urbana campus will be accepted by the College of Commu- 
nications if the student completed or started the courses while enrolled in that 
college. For example, precommunications students enrolled in the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences may follow the requirements as listed in the current LAS Student 
Handbook. Students at other institutions should select courses comparable to those 
on the college list. 

HUMANITIES 

Any of the following sequences: Engl. 101, 102, 103, 104, or 106 (any two) ; Engl. 
115, 116, 118, 120, or 180 (any two) ; Human. 141, 142; Phil. 101, 102; Hist. 131, 
132; an 8-hour sequence in one foreign language (intermediate level or above); 
or any sequence or course work approved by another college at the Urbana campus, 
if the student completed or started the courses while enrolled in that college. 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Any of the following sequences: Anth. 102, 103; Econ. 101, 236, 240, 245, or 255 
(any two); Hist. Ill, 112; 151, 152; 168, 169; Phil. 103, 104; Pol. S. 100, 150; 
Psych. 100, 201, 216, 238, 245, or 250 (any two) ; Soc. 100, 131; or any sequence 
or course work approved by another college at the Urbana campus, if the student 
completed or started the courses while enrolled in that college. 

NATURAL SCIENCES 

Any one of the following sequences: Biol. 100, 101; E.E.E. 105, Bot. 100; E.E.E. 
105, Physl. 103; E.E.E. 105, Entom. 103; Bot. 100, Entom. 103; Astr. 101, 102: 
LAS. 140, 141 ; 142, 143; any 6 hours of chemistry except Chem. 100: or any 6 
hours of physics: or any 6 hours of mathematics, exclusive of Math. 101, 104, 111, 
and 112; or any sequence or course work approved by another college at the Ur- 
bana campus, if the student completed or started the courses while enrolled in that 
college. Courses must be selected from either the life sciences, the physical sciences, 
or mathematics. Combinations of life sciences courses with physical science or 
mathematics courses will not satisfy the natural sciences requirement. 



Curricula 

CURRICULUM IN ADVERTISING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Advertising 

To be graduated from the advertising curriculum, a student must meet the general 
requirements for a degree listed under Graduation Requirements on page 240 and 
must complete the following courses: 

HOURS 

Adv. 281 — Introduction to Advertising 3 

Adv. 381 — Advertising Research Methods 3 

Adv. 382 — Advertising Crective Strategy and Tactics 3 

Adv. 383 — Advertising Media Strategy and Tactics 3 



242 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Adv. 391 — Advertising Management: Planning 3 

Adv. 392 — Advertising Management: Strategy and Tactics 3 

Adv. 393 — Advertising in Contemporary Society 3 

Advertising, journalism, or radio-TV electives 9 

Total 30 

A specified course in statistical methods' 3.4 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 4 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 2 3 

Psych. 100 — Introduction to Psychology, Soc. 100 — Introduction to Sociology, or 

Anth. 103 — Introduction to Cultural Anthropology (any two of these three courses). ..6-7 



Students should check with the Department of Advertising for currently acceptable 
courses. 

" This course may be credited toward the 20 hours of advanced social studies required of 
all students. 



CURRICULUM IN NEWS-EDITORIAL 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Journalism 

To be graduated from the news-editorial curriculum of the Department of Jour- 
nalism a student must meet the general University and college requirements for a 
degree listed on page 240 and must complete the following courses: 

HOURS 

Journ. 350 — Journalism I 4 

Journ. 360 — Journalism II 4 

Journ. 370 — Journalism III 4 

Journ. 380 — Journalism IV 4 

Journ. 390 — Journalism V 2 

Journ. 217 — History of Communications; Journ. 218 — Communications and Public 
Opinion; Journ. 220 — Processes and Systems of Communications; Journ. 231 — 
Mass Communications in a Democratic Society,- Journ. 241 — Law and Communica- 
tions; or Journ. 251 — Social Aspects of Mass Communications (a minimum of two 

courses from this list) 6 

Advertising, journalism, or radio-TV electives 6 

Total 30 

At least 6 hours of credit in each of the following areas: economics, English or 
American literature, history, philosophy, political science, and sociology or anthro- 
pology 1 36 



1 Courses taken in these fields to fulfill the college requirement of 20 hours of advanced 
social studies, arts, and sciences may be used toward fulfilling these departmental require- 
ments as may lower division courses or sequences in these fields taken anytime during the 
student's four years. Undergraduate seminar (199) courses and hours earned through CLEP 
may not be used to fulfill these departmental requirements. 



PROGRAM IN RADIO AND TELEVISION 

The College of Communications no longer offers a curriculum leading to a degree 
in radio and television. An interim program for students interested in broadcast 
aspects of journalism is currently available. 

An important element of the program is the opportunity it affords students aim- 
ing at a career in broadcast journalism. By planning their schedules at the start of 
their junior year, journalism majors can take a concentration of elective courses in 
broadcast journalism within the maximum number of allowable college hours. Other 
students in the college can learn fundamentals of the broadcast media by electing 
courses from this program. 



COMMUNICATIONS 243 



MINORS 

Students in the College of Communication! are not required to complete a minor. 
Students with special interests in home economics may elect to follow a special 
minor as listed below. The home economies minor may be substituted for the col- 
lege requirement of 20 hours of advanced social studies, arts, and sciences. 

For students not enrolled in the College of Communications, the college offers 
only one approved special minor, a minor in the teaching of journalism for students 
in teacher education. Other students arc cautioned against attempting to follow 
a minor in advertising, journalism, or radio and television even if approved by 
their major departments. Enrollment in many courses offered by the college is 
restricted to majors in one of the college's curricula. In all college courses enroll- 
ment priority is given to majors. 

Minor in Human Resources and Family Studies for Majors in College 

For a minor in human resources and family studies (home economics), the student 
must complete a minimum of 20 hours in courses offered by the School of Human 
Resources and Family Studies. The 20 hours completed in this area may be substi- 
tuted for the 20 hours of advanced social studies, arts, and science required by the 
college for graduation. However, all students in the news-editorial curriculum must 
satisfy the departmental requirements of at least 6 hours each in history, political 
science, philosophy, economics, sociology or anthropology, and English or American 
literature. These courses may be taken at the lower- or upper-division level. 

Students may elect any of the following courses in H.R.F.S. to total 20 hours for 
the minor. It is recommended that students select a concentration in one of the 
areas and choose electives in the other areas. 

FAMILY AND CONSUMER ECONOMICS HOURS 

F.A.C.E. 170 — Consumer Economics 3 

F.A.C.E. 270 — Management of Family Resources, or F.A.C.E. 271 — Home Management. .2-4 

F.A.C.E. 313 — Economics of Consumption 3 

F.A.C.E. 371 — The Family as a Consuming Unit 3 

F.A.C.E. 375 — Home Equipment 3 

FOODS AND NUTRITION 

F.N. 1 20 — Contemporary Nutrition 3 

F.N. 1 25 — Food Selection and Preparation 3 

F.N. 132 — Foods and Nutrition 3 

F.N. 133 — Food Management (credit is not given in F.N. 132 and F.N. 133 in addi- 
tion to F.N. 120 and F.N. 125) 2 

F.N. 220— Principles of Nutrition 3 

F.N. 231 — Foods 3 

HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY ECOLOGY 

H.D.F.E. 105 — Introduction to Human Development 3 

H.D.F.E. 106 — Observation and Analysis of Behavior 3 

H.D.F.E. 202 — Laboratory in Child Development 3-4 

H.D.F.E. 210 — Family Relationships 3 

INTERIOR DESIGN 

I.D. 160 — Residential Environments 3 

I.D. 260 — Interiors and Furniture I 3 

I.D. 261 — Interiors and Furniture II 3 



244 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



TEXTILES AND CLOTHING 

T.C 1 83 — Consumer Textiles 3 

T.C. 1 84 — Apparel Design and Selection 2 

T.C. 280 — Household Textiles 3 

T.C. 281 — Non-Textile Accessories 3 

T.C. 285 — History of Costume 2 

T.C. 287 — Dress and Human Behavior 3 

T.C. 395 — Fashion Analysis 3 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN JOURNALISM 

This minor is specifically for students in teacher education programs. It requires 
a minimum of 18 hours in communications courses. In addition to three required 
courses with a total of 9 hours of credit, a minimum of 9 additional hours must be 
chosen from a selected group of electives. Students are also required to take at least 
7 hours of rhetoric, for a total of 25 hours. 

REQUIRED COURSES HOURS 

Typography 3 

Newswriting 3 

News editing 3 

Electives in advertising, journalism, and communications 9 

Rhet. 105 or 108 4 

One of the following: Engl. 381, Rhet. 133, or Rhet. 144 3 

Total 25 

ELECTIVES 

Introduction to advertising 3 

Public affairs reporting 3 

Contemporary affairs 2 

Photojournalism 3 

Magazine article writing 3 

Principles of radio and television broadcasting 2 

Others may be chosen in consultation with the adviser. 



College of Education 



University of Illinois at Urb ana-Champaign 
140A Education Building 
I'rbanaJL 61801 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 247 

SPECIAL PROGRAMS 248 

HONORS PROGRAMS 248 

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 249 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 249 

CURRICULA 250 



EDUCATION 247 



The College of Education of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Cham- 
paign offers undergraduate degree programs in four of the seven depart- 
ments within the college. The departments which offer undergraduate 
degree programs, and the programs offered by each, are given below. 

The Department of Vocational and Technical Education offers degree 
programs in industrial education, health occupations, and business educa- 
tion. Although freshmen may be admitted to these curricula, students in- 
terested in industrial education and health occupations are typically en- 
couraged to obtain academic and technical preparation in their areas of 
specialization prior to admission. 

The Department of Secondary Education offers degree programs in the 
following teaching specialties: English, mathematics, social studies, general 
science, physical sciences, and life sciences. Only students who have earned 
at least 60 semester hours are considered for admission to secondary edu- 
cation curricula in the College of Education. 

The Department of Special Education offers an undergraduate degree 
program preparatory to the teaching of moderately and severely handi- 
capped persons. This program is able to accommodate only a small num- 
ber of juniors and seniors. 

The Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education offers 
degree programs in elementary education and early childhood education. 

In addition to these degree programs. Education General is a two-year 
curriculum in the College of Education available to students who have 
completed fewer than 60 semester hours. It is designed to accommodate 
students who are uncertain of the specific degree program which they wish 
to pursue in the College of Education and students who have not com- 
pleted the 60 hours required to qualify for admission to curricula in the 
college for which junior standing is an admission requirement. 

In addition to offering undergraduate degree programs in education, 
the College of Education, under the auspices of the Council on Teacher 
Education, cooperates with four other colleges on the Urbana-Champaign 
campus to provide courses in professional education to undergraduate 
students who are preparing for careers in teaching and special educational 
services. 

The College of Education also offers graduate degree programs. De- 
tailed information concerning graduate programs in education may be 
obtained in 120 Education Building. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

The curricula in business education, technical education specialties, early childhood 
education, and elementary education admit beginning freshmen. (Admission k-- 



248 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



quirements for these programs are given on the Admissions Chart on page 38.) 
Junior standing, at least 60 semester hours of baccalaureate-oriented course work 
attained at an accredited institution of higher learning, is required for admission 
to all other undergraduate curricula. 

A minimum cumulative grade-point average of 3.5 (A = 5.0) is required to be 
considered for admission to the College of Education in good standing. A student 
whose cumulative average is below 3.5 may be considered individually, on a petition 
basis, if enrollment vacancies exist in the curriculum to which admission is being 
sought. If admitted, such students may be placed on provisional status by the 
Council on Teacher Education and the College of Education. 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 

Elementary Education Semester in England 

The Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education provides an oppor- 
tunity for undergraduate students at the junior level to study at the University of 
Bristol and associated teachers colleges, and to work in the infant and junior schools 
of England. 

Students carry several courses and have opportunities to assist regular teachers 
in classrooms. The one semester of work and study enables students preparing for 
teaching to receive first-hand experience working with children and to work with 
teaching methods and curricula used in England. 

Costs for the semester of study and transportation expenses are borne by the 
students involved, and normally somewhat exceed the average costs of attending the 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Inquiries regarding the program should be directed to the Department of Ele- 
mentary and Early Childhood Education, 314 Education Building. 



HONORS PROGRAMS 

Honors at Graduation 

Eligibility for graduation with honors is established on the fulfillment of residence 
and scholastic requirements. Residence requirements for graduation with honors 
are fulfilled under any of the following conditions: 

- Meeting University residence requirements for graduation. Furthermore, at least 
54 of the final 60 semester hours of credit must have been earned in residence 
at Urbana-Champaign. Credit for courses which is not included in the grade- 
point average does not count toward residency. 

- Obtaining waiver of University residence requirements by petition to the under- 
graduate office, 140 A Education Building, and earning at least 54 of the last 60 
semester hours of credit, excluding credit for courses which are not included in 
computation of the grade-point average, through resident study at Urbana- 
Champaign. 

-Meeting University residence requirements and having completed all but 15 
hours in resident study at Urbana-Champaign. 

- Having completed the first 90 semester hours in residence and all or part of the 
senior year in an approved program at another institution for the University of 
Illinois degree. 

A student who achieves the required scholastic average in all education courses 
and in all work presented for graduation (excluding credit for courses not included 
in the computation of the grade-point average), with education and graduation 
averages computed separately, may be recommended for honors as follows: Honors, 



EDUCATION 



249 



minimum education and graduation scholastic grade-point averages of 4.25 (A = 
High Honors, minimum education and graduation scholastic grade-point aver- 
•f 4.50; Highest Honors, minimum education and graduation scholastic grade- 
point avenges of 4.75. These requirements are subject to change. 



Edmund J. James Scholars 

For information concerning the James Scholar Program see page 54. 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

Each undergraduate student in the College of Education must meet the University 
requirements (pages 107 to 114) and the requirements of the Council on Teacher 
Education (pages 135 to 140) for graduation. Students in all curricula must meet 
the course and academic credit requirements of their curricula with satisfactory 
scholastic averages. Educational practice (student teaching), which is required of 
all undergraduates in teacher education, must be completed at the University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Students in need of additional information concerning regulations and require- 
ments of the College of Education should consult their academic advisers or the 
office of the Coordinator of Undergraduate Programs. University of Illinois at Ur- 
bana-Champaign. 140A Education Building, Urbana, IL 61801. 



GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 

Each candidate for a degree in the College of Education must complete at least 6 
semester hours of credit in each of three areas — humanities, natural sciences, and 
social sciences. In certain curricula additional credit in these areas may be required. 
Courses in these areas taken as part of the major or minor field in secondary' cur- 
ricula are acceptable. Departments which offer appropriate courses are listed below. 



HUMANITIES 

Art (not studio courses) 

Classics (not 100, 150, 315, 382) 

English (literature) 

French (literature) 

German (literature) 

History (not U.S. history) 

NATURAL SCIENCES 

Astronomy 

Biology 

Botany 

Chemistry 

Entomology 

Geography (physical) 

Geology 



SOCIAL SCIENCES 



Humanities 

Music (not performance courses) 
Philosophy (not 102, 202) 
Russian (literature) 
Spanish (literature) 

Speech communication (not performance 
courses) 



Mathematics — any 6 hours at or above the 
level of calculus. (Mathematics is not ac- 
ceptable as a physical science in elemen- 
tary and early childhood education.) 

Microbiology 

Physics 

Physiology 

Zoology 



The college requirement in the social sciences must be fulfilled through the completion of 
Hist. 151 or 152 (or equivalent) and Pol. S. 150. 



250 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Curricula 

EDUCATION GENERAL 

Education General is a two-year curriculum available to students in the College of 
Education who have completed fewer than 60 semester hours. It has been designed 
to accommodate students who are uncertain of the specific degree program which 
they wish to enter in the College of Education and students who have not com- 
pleted the 60 hours required to qualify for admission to curricula in the college 
for which junior standing is an admission requirement, e.g., secondary education, 
special education. Students in Education General are required to pursue a program 
of study which includes the course requirements common to all undergraduate 
programs in the College of Education and the requirements for continuation estab- 
lished by the University and the College of Education. Students must transfer out 
of Education General following the term in which they complete their sixtieth 
semester hour in order to obtain a bachelor's degree. 

Recommended Program 

FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or 108 or Sp. Com. Ill 4 Speech performance elective 

Psych. 100 3 or Sp. Com. 112 3-4 

Basic physical education activity 1 1 Ed. Pr. 150 1 

Science elective 3 Basic physical education activity 1 1 

Hist. 151 or 152 4 Science elective 3 

Total 15 Pol. S. 150 3 

Electives 4 

Total 15-16 

THIRD SEMESTER HOURS FOURTH SEMESTER HOURS 

Humanities elective 3 Humanities elective 3 

E.P.S. 201 3 Ed. Psy. 236 or 21 1 3 

Basic physical education activity 1 1 Ed. Pr. 150 1 

Ed. Pr. 150 2 Electives 8 

Electives 6 Total 15 

Total 15 



1 Students may substitute a health course for all or part of the 3-hour requirement in 
basic physical education activities. 



CURRICULUM PREPARATORY TO HIGH SCHOOL TEACHING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 

The following requirements in general education and professional education are 
common to all secondary education specialties. For requirements in addition to 
those below, refer to pages 135 to 140 for teacher education requirements applicable 
to all curricula. 

It is essential that students consult appropriate teacher education advisers in the 
selection of specific courses and in the overall planning of degree programs. 

A minimum of 120 hours of credit, excluding basic military, is required for 
graduation. 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Sp. Com. Ill and 112, or Rhet. 105 and a speech performance elective, or Rhet. 108 

and a speech performance elective 6-7 



EDUCATION 251 



Humanities 6 

Natural sciences' 6 

History of the United States (Hist. 151, 152, 260, 261, 262) 3 

American government (Pol. S. 150) 3 

General psychology 3 

Health and or basic physical education activities 3 

Total 30-3 1 

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS" 

Orientation to professional education (Se. Ed. 101) 2 

Principles of education (Se. Ed. 240) 2 

Psychology of teaching and learning (Ed. Psy. 211) 3 

Foundations of American education (E.P.S. 201) 3 

Techniques of teaching (Se. Ed. 241) 4-5 

Educational practice (student teaching) (Ed. Pr. 242) 5-8 

Total 19-23 



1 Courses in humanities and natural sciences must be selected from those listed on page 
249. If the teaching major or minor area of specialization includes courses in these subjects, 
they also may be applied toward general education requirements. The social science re- 
quirement is fulfilled by the courses in U.S. history and American government. 

" All secondary curricula are being revised to require at least 100 clock hours of early 
field experiences prior to student teaching. Students should consult their advisers for specific 
requirements. 

Specialty in English 

REQUIREMENTS FOR BOTH OPTIONS HOURS 

Literature for the high school or audiovisual communication (Engl. 385, Lib. S. 304, 

Se. Ed. 354) 3 

Fundamentals of reading techniques (Se. Ed. 336) 3 

Oral interpretation (Sp. Com. 141) 3 

OPTION A: TEACHER EDUCATION MAJOR IN ENGLISH 

Introduction to Shakespeare (Engl. 205, 318, 319) 3 

Survey of American literature, or equivalent (Engl. 255, 256) 6 

Survey of English literature, or equivalent 6 

Descriptive English grammar (Engl. 302) 3 

Principles of composition, or intermediate expository writing (Rhet. 133, 143) 3 

English electives 11 

Six of these hours must be in courses restricted to advanced undergraduates. It is recom- 
mended that electives be chosen from English offerings in literary genres, world and/or 
classical literature, literary criticism, contemporary literature, backgrounds to literature, 
rhetoric, and linguistics. 
Total 32 

TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR OR SUPPORTING AREAS OF CONCENTRATION 

Students selecting the teacher education major in English (Option A) must (1) complete one 
of the teacher education minors listed on page 139, or (2) complete at least three courses in 
each of two areas of concentration, or, (3) complete at least two courses in each of three 
areas of concentration. The areas of concentration are language and communications; lan- 
guage performance, oral and written,- humanities and philosophy; methods and theories of 
critical processes; world and classical literatures; and the teaching of components of English. 
Courses for the areas of concentration must be elected in consultation with the adviser. 
Students selecting the teacher education major in literature (Option B) must complete the 
approved teacher education minor in rhetoric or the approved teacher education minor in 
teaching English as a second language. 



252 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



TOTAL 

Including general education and professional education credit, at least 120 

OPTION B: TEACHER EDUCATION MAJOR IN LITERATURE 

Poetry, drama, fiction, or honors seminar (Engl. 101, 102, 103) 6 

Introduction to Shakespeare (Engl. 205, 318, 319) 3-6 

Practical criticism (Engl. 277) 3 

Survey of American literature (Engl. 255, 256) 6 

Survey of English literature 6 

Advanced English electives 5-8 

Total 29-35 

TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN RHETORIC 

See page 417. 

TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE 

See page 418. 

TOTAL 

Including general education and professional education credit, at least 120 

Specialty in General Science 

REQUIRED CORE COURSES HOURS 

General physics (Phycs. 101, 102 or 106, 107, 108) 10-12 

General chemistry 8-10 

General biology (Biol. 1 10, 1 1 1) 10 

Descriptive statistics or educational measurement 3-4 

Two of the following: 

General astronomy or descriptive astronomy (Astr. 101 and 102, or 210) 3-8 

Physical geography 4 

Physical geology 4 

ELECTIVES 

Additional electives in science and courses related to science teaching must be chosen in 
consultation with an adviser and must be taken to bring the total of such work to approxi- 
mately 70 semester hours, including 15 semester hours of 200- and/or 300-level courses in 
sciences, exclusive of those listed immediately above. The completion of a teacher educa- 
tion minor in either biology or mathematics is recommended. 1 

TOTAL 

Including general education and professional education credits, at least 120 



1 Courses related to science teaching may include mathematics, computer science, history 
of science, philosophy of science, anthropology, experimental psychology, physical geog- 
raphy, and science education exclusive of education courses specifically required. 

Specialty in Life Science 

REQUIRED CORE COURSES HOURS 

General physics 10-12 

General chemistry 8-10 

General biology 10 

Descriptive statistics or educational measurement 3-4 

Organic chemistry 5 



EDUCATION 253 



Physiology (experimental, including laboratory) 5 

Microbiology (including laboratory") 6 

Genetics 4 

Vertebrate or invertebrate zoology 3-5 

Ecology 3-5 

Botany (advanced level) 3-5 

ELECTIVES 

Additional electives in science and courses related to science teaching must be taken to 
bring the total of such work to approximately 70 semester hours, and must be selected in 
consultation with an adviser. The completion of a teacher education minor in mathematics 
or one of the physical sciences is recommended. 1 

TOTAL 

Including general education and professional education credit, at least 120 



1 Courses related to science teaching may include mathematics, history of science, philos- 
ophy of science, anthropology, experimental psychology, physical geography, and science 
education exclusive of the education courses. 

7 Microbiology laboratory may be taken for 3 to 5 hours credit. The minimum required 
for teacher education is 3 hours. Students with particular interest in microbiology may take 
additional hours. 



Specialty in Mathematics 1 

REQUIRED COURSES HOURS 

Calculus and analytic geometry 13 

Geometry (Math. 302) 3 

Analysis (Math. 344 or 347) 3 

Algebra (Math. 317) 3 

Probability-statistics (Math. 263 or 361 or 363) 3 

Computer science (C.S. 101 or 105 or 121) 3 

Each student must also select at least four additional courses (12 hours) from the field 

lists below. This selection must include courses from at least two different field lists. ... 12 

Geometry-topology: 303, 323, 332 

Analysis: 306, 341 or 345, 346 or 348, 384 

Algebra: 305, 315 or 318, 319, 353, 383 

Probability-statistics: 362, 364, 368, 369 
With the approval of the adviser, topics courses such as Math. 307 or 351 may be used in 
the field list most appropriate to the content of a particular offering of that course. 
Total hours in mathematics and computer science 34-38 

TOTAL 

Including general education and professional education credits, at least 120 



In order to remain in good academic standing in the program, a student must satisfy 
the following requirements (in addition to those requirements applicable to all teacher 
education curricula): (1) a student may not receive more than 5 hours with grades of C 
or below in the calculus sequence, and (2) a student must maintain an average of 3.5 or 
higher in mathematics courses beyond calculus. 

Specialty in Physical Science 

REQUIRED CORE COURSES HOURS 

General physics 10-12 

General chemistry _8-10 

Life science (Biol. 1 10, 1 1 1) 10 



254 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Descriptive statistics or educational measurement 3-4 

One of the following options must be completed: 

OPTION A. CHEMISTRY 

Twenty-two to 24 hours in chemistry beyond the core courses. For more detailed informa- 
tion refer to the Curriculum Preparatory to the Teaching of Chemistry on page 413. Addi- 
tional electives in science and courses related to science teaching must be chosen in con- 
sultation with an adviser and must be taken to bring the total of such work to approximately 
70 semester hours. The completion of a teacher education minor in either mathematics, 
physics, or biology is recommended. 1 

OPTION B: PHYSICS 

Nineteen hours in physics beyond the core courses. For more detailed information refer to 
the Curriculum Preparatory to the Teaching of Physics on page 429. Additional electives in 
science and courses related to science teaching must be taken to bring the total of such 
work to approximately 70 semester hours. The completion of a teacher education minor in 
either mathematics or chemistry is recommended. 1 

OPTION C. EARTH SCIENCE 

Thirty-two hours in earth science beyond the core courses. For more detailed information 
refer to the Curriculum Preparatory to the Teaching of Earth Science on page 415. Additional 
electives in science and courses related to science teaching must be taken to bring the total 
of such work to approximately 70 semester hours. The completion of a teacher education 
minor in biology, mathematics, or one of the physical sciences is recommended. 1 

TOTAL 

Including general education and professional education credits, at least 120 



1 Courses related to science teaching may include mathematics, history of science, com- 
puter science, philosophy of science, anthropology, experimental psychology, physical geog- 
raphy, and science education exclusive of education courses. 

Specialty in Social Studies 

This specialty offers preparation for teachers of courses in history, sociology, eco- 
nomics, political science, geography, psychology, and general social studies. 

Two arrangements are provided for completing the major and minor require- 
ments: 

Option A requires a social studies major of 41 hours and a minor of 20 to 24 
hours in an approved teaching field outside the social studies (English, a foreign 
language, mathematics, etc.). The major under option A consists of two parts: 
( 1 ) 20 hours in history, and (2) 21 hours in anthropology, economics, geography, 
psychology, political science, and sociology chosen in consultation with an adviser 
and distributed to provide one course in each of four fields and some concentration 
in two of the fields. 

Option B requires a social studies major of 36 hours and a minor of 20 hours 
which is also within the social studies field. The major under option B consists of 
two parts: (1) 16 to 21 hours in history and (2) 15 to 20 hours in anthropology, 
psychology, economics, geography, political science, and sociology distributed to pro- 
vide courses in three of the six fields. The 20-hour minor is taken entirely in one 
of the areas of anthropology, economics, geography, psychology, political science, or 
sociology which has not been included in the major. 

The choice of options will be selected in consultation with an adviser. Under 
each option at least one survey course in American history and one course in 
American government is required. 



EDUCATION 255 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN ADULT 
AND CONTINUING EDUCATION 

It is the purpose of this minor to offer students a course of study to increase their 
competence as teachers of adults and to open avenues for expanded career options 
for those planning to be teachers. This is not a field in which one can be certified 
for elementary or secondary teaching ill Illinois. 

HOURS 

Adult learning and development (A.H.C.E. 362) 4 

Continuing education general seminar (A.H.C.E. 380) 4 

Instructional design (A.H.C.E. 363) 4 

Elecfives (for the selection of electives, students must have prior approval of the 

adult and continuing education adviser, 276 Education Building) 6 

Total 18 



APPROVED NONTEACHING MINOR 1 

INSTRUCTIONAL APPLICATIONS OF COMPUTERS 

A minimum of 20 hours, including the following, is required. 

COMPUTER SCIENCE HOURS 

Introduction to computer programming (C.S. 121) 3 

Program and data structures (C.S. 221) *•*- v ^ 

Advanced computer science elective, 2 or introductory programming (C.S. 101, 102, 

1 03, 1 05, 1 07) 3 

Advanced computer programming (C.S. 300, or C.S. 121 and 221) 3 

Advanced computer science elective 2 3 

Total 9 

INSTRUCTIONAL APPLICATIONS OF COMPUTERS 

Introduction to instructional applications of computers (Se. Ed. 317) 4 

Instructional applications in subject fields 4 

Practicum in instructional applications 3 

ELECTIVE 

A thesis project (Se. Ed. 249) 3 

Total 20-23 

Students enrolled in this minor may do practice teaching in schools having computer re- 
sources for instructional applications. 



1 This is not a subject field to be taught but is an additional resource to assist the teacher 
in the instruction of a teacher education major. Please consult an adviser concerning this. 

: A computer science elective chosen from among the general areas of programming, 
numerical analyses, structure and logic, theory of computation, hardware, or applications 
of computing. 



CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS EDUCATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Education 

All students complete requirements as outlined in prescribed courses in business 
education, general education, professional education, one or more areas of special- 
ization, and general electives. Students must complete the requirements of one area 
of specialization. Students may also complete a second area of specialization or one 
of the approved teacher education minors listed on page 139. A minimum of 126 
hours of credit, excluding basic military, is required for graduation. 



256 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 
to 140. 

GENERAL EDUCATION COURSES HOURS 

Sp. Com. Ill and 112, or Rhet. 105 and a speech communication performance elec- 
tive, or Rhet. 108 and a speech communication performance elective 6-7 

Humanities (two approved courses) 1 6-8 

Introduction to psychology 3 

Natural science (approved courses including a laboratory course) 1 6-8 

Health and/or physical education activities 3 

United States history (Hist. 151, 152) 3-4 

United States government (Pol. S. 150) 3 

Total 30-37 

PRESCRIBED COURSES IN BUSINESS EDUCATION 

Principles of accounting I and II (Accy. 101, 105) 6 

Introduction to economics (Econ. 101) 4 

Introductory economic statistics (Econ. 171 or 172) 3 

Introductory analysis for social scientists (Math. 124 and 134) 7 

Business and administrative communication (B.StT.W. 251) 3 

Total 23 

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 

Orientation to professional education (Vo. Tec. 101) 2 

Principles of vocational education (Vo. Tec. 240) 2 

Psychology of teaching and learning (Ed. Psy. 211) 3 

Foundations of American education (E.P.S. 201) 3 

Techniques of teaching (Se. Ed. 241) 4-5 

Educational practice (student teaching) (Ed. Pr. 242) 5-8 

Total 19-23 

GENERAL ELECTIVES 

General electives (up to 24 hours) will be selected as needed to meet the minimum require- 
ment of 126 hours for graduation. These may include courses to develop depth to respond 
to the diverse interests of the student. 



1 Courses in natural science and humanities must be selected from the approved General 
Education Requirements list on page 249. 

Areas of Specialization 

The area of specialization must be declared no later than the first semester of the 
junior year. The following lists of specific courses are provided as a guide for stu- 
dents and advisers. Substitution may be made with the approval of the adviser. 
Students are expected to complete the minimum program in the area of specializa- 
tion which is declared. 

ACCOUNTING-BOOKKEEPING HOURS 

Intermediate accounting (Accy. 208) 3 

Cost accounting (Accy. 266) 3 

Basic federal income tax accounting (Accy. 274) 3 

Introduction to computers and their application to business and commerce (C.S. 105) 3 

Electives in accounting 6-8 

Management and organizational behavior (B. Adm. 210 or 247) 3 

Technic and curriculum development for teaching secretarial and office practice sub- 
jects 1 (Vo. Tec. 270) 3 

Technic and curriculum development for teaching data processing and office ma- 
chines 1 (Vo. Tec. 271) 3 

Total 27-29 



EDUCATION 257 



DATA PROCESSING 

Accounting (Accy. 208) 3 

Accounting system design (Accy. 325) 3 

Introduction to computers and their application to business and commerce (C.S. 105) 3 

Economic statistics II (Econ. 173) 3 

Electives in computer science 7-9 

The legal environment of business (B. Adm. 200) 3 

Technic and curriculum development for teaching data processing and office ma- 
chines 1 (Vo. Tec. 271) 3 

Introduction to management (B. Adm. 210 or 247) 3 

Total 28-30 

ECONOMICS 

Economic statistics II (Econ. 173) 3 

Intermediate microeconomic theory (Econ. 300) 3 

Intermediate macroeconomic theory (Econ. 301) 3 

Electives in economics 7-9 

Introduction to management (B. Adm. 210 or 247) 3 

Select three of the five courses listed: '. 9 

Government finance and taxation (Econ. 214) 

Labor problems (Econ. 240) 

Comparative economic systems (Econ. 255) 

Economics of consumption (Econ. 313) 

Introduction to business financial management (Fin. 254) 
Total 28-30 

MARKETING AND DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 

Elective in marketing or advertising 3-4 

The legal environment of business (B. Adm. 200) 3 

Principles of marketing (B. Adm. 202) 3 

Retail management (B. Adm. 212) 3 

Promotion management (B. Adm. 337) 3 

Technic and curriculum development for teaching secretarial and office practice sub- 
jects 1 (Vo. Tec. 270) 3 

Technic and curriculum development for teaching data processing and office ma- 
chines 1 (Vo. Tec. 271) 3 

Cooperative vocational and technical education programs (Vo. Tec. 382) 4 

Problems in concurrent work-education (Vo. Tec. 385) 4 

Total 29-30 

SECRETARIAL-OFFICE PRACTICE 

Elective in industrial administration or finance 3-4 

Introduction to business financial management (Fin. 254) 3 

The legal environment of business (B. Adm. 200) 3 

Introduction to management (B. Adm. 247) 3 

Personnel management 3 

Technic and curriculum development for teaching secretarial and office practice sub- 
jects 1 (Vo. Tec. 270) 3 

Technic and curriculum development for teaching data processing and office ma- 
chines' (Vo. Tec. 271) 3 

Cooperative vocational and technical education programs (Vo. Tec. 382) 4 

Problems in concurrent work-education (Vo. Tec. 385) 2 4 

Total 29-30 



Students who wish to teach in special fields requiring essential competencies in an 
applied area such as typing, shorthand, and office machines must obtain an acceptable 
level of proficiency prior to enrollment in the program, or outline a plan whereby these 
skills may be obtained prior to enrollment in Vo. Tec. 270 and 271 and student teaching. 
Proficiency levels are validated by the business education faculty through examination. 
; May be waived on the basis of 2,000 hours of work experience. 



258 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



CURRICULUM IN EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Early Childhood Education 

This four-year curriculum focuses on teaching in the nursery school and kinder- 
garten-primary grades. A minimum of 124 semester hours of credit, excluding basic 
military, is necessary for graduation under this curriculum. 

For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 
to 140. 

LANGUAGE ARTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 and a performance-based speech communication course, or Rhet. 108 and a 

performance-based speech communication course, or Sp. Com. Ill and 112 6-7 

Literature 6 

Children's literature (El. Ed. 304) 3 

Total 15-16 

SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Social science courses approved by adviser 1 6-8 

History of the United States (Hist. 151, 152, 260, 261, 262) 3-4 

American government (Pol. S. 150) 3 

Total 12-15 

NATURAL SCIENCE 

Biological science 1 . 6-8 

Physical science 1 (mathematics not acceptable) 6-8 

Total 12-16 

FINE ARTS 

Music for early childhood education (Music 240, 249) 6 

Art for the elementary school (Art 203, 205) 6 

Total 12 

HUMANITIES 

May be fulfilled with literature courses above 6 

MATHEMATICS 

Including content and methods (Math. 202) 5 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Psych. 100 3 

HEALTH AND/OR PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Health or physical education for the elementary school (P.E. 269 or H. Ed. 285 or 392). . . .3 

Basic physical education activities 2 

Total 5 

AREA OF CONCENTRATION 

At least 12 hours of credit in one of the areas (including the above areas) approved by the 
Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education. Generally, 6 hours must be at 
the 200 or 300 level. All 12 hours must be in addition to the basic requirement in the area. 

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION 

Foundations of American education (E.P.S. 201) 3 

Child growth and development (Ed. Psy. 236, H.D.F.E. 105, or Psych. 216) 3 



EDUCATION 259 



Theory and process of early childhood education (El. Ed. 234) 5 

Principles, problems, and issues in elementary education (El. Ed. 230) 3 

Educational practice in elementary education (Ed. Pr. 232) 8 

Educational practice for special fields in elementary schools (Ed. Pr. 238) 3 

Teaching of language arts in the elementary school (El. Ed. 333) 3 

Principles and practices in early childhood education (El. Ed. 334) 3 

Methods in the elementary school (El. Ed. 335, 332, or 331) 3 

Fundamentals of reading techniques (El. Ed. 336) 3 

Parent involvement techniques for teachers (El. Ed. 344, H.D.F.E. 210, or Anth. 210) 3 

Elementary nutrition (El. Ed. 399 or F.N. 1 20) 2 or 3 

Total 42-43 

ELECTIVES 

To yield a total (with above requirements) of 124 



1 To be selected from appropriate General Education Requirements list on page 249. 

CURRICULUM PREPARATORY TO ELEMENTARY SCHOOL TEACHING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

A minimum of 124 semester hours, excluding basic military, is necessary for gradu- 
ation under this curriculum. 

For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 
to 140. 

LANGUAGE ARTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 and a performance-based speech communication course, or Rhet. 108 and a 

performance-based speech communication course, or Sp. Com. Ill and 112 6-7 

Literature 6 

Children's literature (El. Ed. 304) 3 

Total 15-16 

SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Social science courses approved by adviser 1 6-8 

History of the United States (Hist. 151, 152, 260, 261, 262) 3-4 

American government (Pol. S. 150) 3 

Cultural geography 3-4 

Total 15-19 

NATURAL SCIENCE 

Biological science 1 6-8 

Physical science 1 (mathematics not acceptable) 6-8 

Total 12-16 

FINE ARTS 

Music for the elementary school (Music 240, 241) 6 

Art for the elementary school (Art 203, 205) 6 

Total 12 

HUMANITIES 

May be fulfilled with literature courses above 6 

MATHEMATICS 

Including content and methods (Math. 202, 203) 8 



260 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



PSYCHOLOGY 3 

HEALTH AND/OR PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Health or physical education for the elementary school 2 

Health and/or basic physical education activities 3 

Total 5 

AREA OF CONCENTRATION 

At least 12 hours of credit in one of the areas (including the above areas) approved by 
the Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education. Generally, 6 hours must be 
at the 200 or 300 level. All 12 hours must be in addition to the basic requirement in the 
area. 

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION 

Foundations of American education (E.P.S. 201) 3 

Child growth and development (Ed. Psy. 236) 3 

Pre-student teaching practicum (El. Ed. 237) 5 

Primary reading and language arts (El. Ed. 336, 333) 6 

Student teaching with seminar (Ed. Pr. 232) 8 

Principles, problems, and issues in elementary and early childhood education (El. Ed. 230). 3 
Total 28 

ELECTIVES 

To yield a total (with above requirements) of 1 24 



To be selected from appropriate General Education Requirements list on page 249. 

CURRICULUM IN TECHNICAL EDUCATION SPECIALTIES 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Occupational and Practical Arts Education 

The curriculum outlined below requires a minimum of 128 hours for graduation 
(excluding basic military science). A student who completes this curriculum may 
seek to teach his or her specialty at one or more of the following types of institu- 
tions: secondary school, technical institute, junior college, business, or industry. 
Examples of technical education specialties include: preparation for the teaching 
of environmental maintenance, food service occupations, health occupations, ac- 
counting, ornamental horticulture, industrial arts, dental assisting, and manufac- 
turing. 

For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 
to 140. 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Sp. Com. Ill and 112, or Rhet. 105 and a speech communication performance elec- 
tive, or Rhet. 108 and a speech communication performance elective 6-7 

General psychology 3 

Natural sciences (approved courses) 6-8 

Humanities (approved courses) 6-8 

History of the United States (Hist. 151, 152, 260, 261, 262) 3 

American government (Pol. S. 1 50) 3 

Health and/or basic physical education activities 3 

Total 30-35 

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS COMMON TO ALL TECHNICAL 
EDUCATION SPECIALTIES 

Foundations of American education (E.P.S. 201) 3 



EDUCATION 261 



Principles of occupational and practical arts education (Vo. Tec. 240) 2 

Psychology of teaching and learning (Ed. Psy. 211) 3 

Methods of teaching 3 

Educational practice (Ed. Pr. 242) 5-8 

Planning and organizing content for career, occupational, and practical arts educa- 
tion (Vo. Tec. 383) 3 

Total 19-22 

TECHNICAL EDUCATION SPECIALTY REQUIREMENTS 

The technical education specialties provide opportunities for planning individual programs 
of study under the supervision of a faculty adviser in the student's special field of interest. 
Examples of specific programs are on file with the Department of Vocational and Technical 
Education to aid in program planning. 

Supervised Occupational Experience 

Cooperative arrangements have been made by the University for supervised occu- 
pational experience of technical education specialty students while employed in 
selected employment locations. This program is designed for students preparing 
to become certified vocational or technical specialty instructors, for students pre- 
paring for employment in training departments maintained by business or indus- 
trial organizations, or for students preparing to be teachers of selected occupations. 
Students may accumulate up to 17 semester hours of credit through registration in 
Vo. Tec. 189 — Supervised Occupational Experience. 

Cooperative arrangements have been established with some community colleges 
whereby registration in this program may be accomplished after completion of the 
freshman vear. 



Summary of Requirements Mm|MUM HO(JRS 

General requirements 30-35 

Professional education requirements 19-22 

Technical education specialty requirements 48 

General electives 26-31 

Total 128 



CURRICULUM PREPARATORY TO TEACHING MODERATELY 
AND SEVERELY HANDICAPPED PERSONS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Special Education 

This two-year curriculum is designed to prepare students for the instruction of 
moderately and severely handicapped persons. To be considered for admission, 
prospective students must have a cumulative grade-point average of at least 3.5 
(A = 5.0). have prior experience with moderately and severely handicapped per- 
sons, and have attained junior standing (at least 60 semester hours of baccalaureate 
credit) upon enrollment in the program. A minimum of 124 hours of credit, exclud- 
ing; basic military, is required for graduation. 

To allow completion of degree requirements within two years, applicants must 
have earned 60 hours and must have fulfilled all or most of the following require- 
ments prior to enrollment. 

HOURS 
Composition and speech performance (e.g., Sp. Com. Ill and 112, or Rhet. 105 and 
a speech communication performance elective, or Rhet. 108 and a speech com- 
munication performance elective) 6-7 

Humanities' 6 

Natural sciences' 6 



262 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Social sciences 6 

History of the United States (Hist. 151, 152, 260, 261, 262) 3 

United States government (Pol. S. 150) 3 

Basic physical education activities and/or health education 3 

Introduction to exceptional children (Sp. Ed. 117) 3 

Child development (Ed. Psy. 236 or Psych. 216) 3 

Introduction to psychology (Psych. 100 or 103) 3-4 

Abnormal psychology or psychology of personality (Psych. 238 or 250) 3 

Electives 13-15 

Total 60 



List of approved General Education Requirements is on page 249. 

The following requirements are to be completed after enrollment in the program 
for the preparation of teachers of moderately and severely handicapped persons. 

Basic Curriculum Requirements «-»■«- 

^ HOURS 

Characteristics and Problems of Mental Retardation (Sp. Ed. 322) 3 

Applied Behavior Analysis and Behavior Management (Sp. Ed. 318, section XI) 4 

Mental and Educational Measurement of the Mentally Handicapped (Sp. Ed. 324) 3 

Curriculum Programming for the Severely Handicapped, I (Sp. Ed. 318, section S) 4 

Curriculum Programming for the Severely Handicapped, II (Sp. Ed. 318, section T) 4 

Early Field Experiences (Ed. Pr. 150, section SB) 4 

Educational Practice with the Emotionally Disturbed (Ed. Pr. 220, section E) 6 

Educational Practice with the Mentally Retarded (Ed. Pr. 220, section C) 8 

Secondary/Vocational Parent Concerns (Sp. Ed. 318, section V) 4 

Total 40 

Supporting Area Requirements ..^..^ 

rr 9 ^ HOURS 

Language Intervention with the Moderately and Severely Handicapped (Sp. Ed. 318, 

section O) 4 

Arts and crafts in the elementary grades (Art 123, 190, 203, 205, or Vo. Tec. 188) 3 

Music Education for Exceptional Children (Music 346, section B) 2 

History and/or philosophy of education (E.P.S. 201, 300, 301, 302, 304, 305, 308) 3 

Total 12 

Electives 12 



College of Engineering 



l University of Illinois at Urb ana-Champaign 
207 Engineering Hall 
Urbana, IL 61801 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 265 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 266 

SPECIAL PROGRAMS 268 

HONORS PROGRAMS 273 

ELECTIVES 275 

CURRICULA 279 



ENGINEERING 265 



The College of Engineering prepares men and women for professional 
careers in engineering and for responsible positions of a technical and 
semitechnicaJ character in industry, commerce, education, and govern- 
ment. The college provides training in the mathematical and physical sci- 
ences and their application to a broad spectrum of technological and so- 
cial requirements of society. The engineering curricula, though widely 
d and specialized, are built on a general foundation of scientific theory 
applicable to many different fields. Work in the classroom and laboratoi\ 
is brought into sharper focus by practical problems which the student 
sokes by methods similar to those of practicing engineers. 

While each student pursues a curriculum chosen to meet his or her own 
career goals, all students take certain common courses. Basic courses in 
mathematics, chemistry, physics, rhetoric, and computer science are re- 
quired in the first two years. Although the curricula are progressively spe- 
cialized in the third and fourth years, each student is required to take some 
courses outside his or her chosen field. 

Nontechnical courses are included in each curriculum; they may be 
required or elective. Many nontechnical courses satisfy the broad objec- 
tives of the humanities and social sciences requirements of the engineering 
curricula — making the student keenly aware of the urgent problems of 
society and developing a deeper appreciation of man's cultural achieve- 
ments. The humanities and social sciences courses are usually drawn from 
the liberal arts and sciences, economics, and approved courses in fine and 
applied arts. Students who wish a broader cultural background should 
consider a combined engineering-liberal arts and sciences program a.s de- 
scribed on page 268. 

The Engineering Library, on the first three floors of Engineering Hall, 
is a major resource center for students of all curricula. It contains the 
reference books, periodicals, catalogs, and technical publications which 
students need constantly, and also provides for general reading and private 
research. 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 

The College of Engineering includes the Departments of Aeronautical and Astro- 
nautical Engineering. Ceramic Engineering, Civil Engineering, Computer Science, 
Electrical Engineering, General Engineering. Mechanical and Industrial Engineer- 
ing. Metallurgy and Mining Engineering, Physics. Theoretical and Applied Me- 
chanics, and the Nuclear Engineering Program. The undergraduate curricula 
described later in this section are administered by these departments. The work in 
chemical engineering is administered by the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 
The curriculum in agricultural engineering is administered jointly by the Colleges 
of Agriculture and Engineering. Architecture and the engineering option in archi- 



266 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



tecture are administered by the College of Fine and Applied Arts. (See page 312.) 
Each student entering the College of Engineering declares his or her choice of a 
curriculum. All first-year students follow the common program for freshmen shown 
below. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Entering Freshmen 

Students seeking admission to the College of Engineering who are recent high 
school graduates or who have earned less than 1 2 semester hours of credit at other 
collegiate institutions are classified as new freshmen and must meet the entrance 
requirements to the College of Engineering that are specified for new freshmen. 
(See the Admissions Chart on page 39.) Also a student should have an ACT score 
of 25 (SAT score of 1015) or better and be in the upper 25 percent of his or her 
high school class. 

Although new freshmen take a common, or similar, program (shown below) they 
are asked to choose a curriculum in which they wish to study. Freshmen may change 
their curriculum of study at their own request any time during, or at the conclusion 
of, their freshman year of study. Since the program of study is essentially the same 
for all freshman students, such changes can be made without loss of credit toward 
graduation. 

The Mathematics Placement Test is required of all freshman students entering 
the College of Engineering, and they are urged to take the examination during the 
spring testing period prior to enrollment. 

The Chemistry Placement Test is required of all entering freshmen who will take 
freshman chemistry during their first year. This examination will be used to place 
a student in a remedial course for engineers, Chem. 100, or in the normal beginning 
course for engineers, Chem. 101. Students with a superior background in chemistry 
may take the Chemistry Proficiency Test which, if passed, would place them in 
Chem. 102 and grant them 4 hours proficiency credit for Chem. 101. Students 
having CEEB advanced placement credit in mathematics, chemistry, or physics 
(see page 49) will receive credit toward graduation and will be placed in advanced 
course work consistent with their academic preparation. 

All entering freshmen take a common first-year program as described below. Any 
freshman completing the first two semesters in any engineering curriculum in the 
college will be able to use every course taken toward any other curriculum in the 
college into which he or she wishes to transfer. 

COMMON FIRST-YEAR PROGRAM HOURS 

Engineering lectures 

Chemistry 1 4-8 

Mathematics 2 8-10 

Physics 4 

Rhetoric 4 

Engineering electives 0-6 

Electives 3-6 

Total 31-36 



1 The normal freshman chemistry sequence is Chem. 101 and 102. 

2 Entering freshmen who do not pass the Mathematics Placement Test will take Math. Ill 
or 112, and 114. Students who have had analytic geometry in high school and pass the 
Mathematics Placement Test will replace the normal mathematics sequence (Math. 120, 131, 
and 241) with Math. 135, 245, and 3 semester hours of free electives. 



ENGINEERING 267 



Transfer Students 

The College of Engineering welcomes transfer students from both junior and senior 
college* and has worked closely with these schools in Illinois to implement pre- 
engineering programs. 

Students may complete the first two years of study in other accredited institu- 
tions and transfer to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign with little or 
no loss of credit provided they follow a program similar to the one in the College 
of Engineering. Following is a suggested list of courses which should be completed 
in the first two years prior to transfer. A range of hours is given in each of these 
course work areas, as the major concern is that students have an adequate coverage 
of basic subject matter rather than specific numbers of hours in given areas. The 
range is given for students who may be attending schools on either the quarter- 
hour or semester-hour system. 

RANGE OF HOURS 
SUGGESTED PREENGINEERING COURSES Quarter Hours Semester Hours 

Freshman chemistry 10-15 6-10 

General physics 12-18 8-12 

English (rhetoric and composition) 6-9 3-6 

Mathematics (total mathematics credits) 20-24 15-17 

Calculus or calculus and analytic geometry 16-20 12-14 

Differential equations 3-4 3 

Engineering graphics (mechanical drawing 

and/or descriptive geometry) 4-6 3-4 

Applied mechanics — statics 3-4 2-3 

Applied mechanics — dynamics 3-6 2-3 

Computer science (FORTRAN programming) 3-4 3 

RANGE OF HOURS 
OTHER COURSES Quarter Hours Semester Hours 

Social sciences and humanities Varies Varies 

Statistics 4 3 

Students should complete as many of the suggested courses as possible and select 
additional course work from those listed as Other Courses above to complete full- 
time study programs. Normally, a student will complete all of the suggested courses 
and 8 to 10 additional semester hours of course work. This additional course work 
may include social sciences and humanities electives but could include work in com- 
puter science or advanced mathematics. 

Before selecting social sciences and humanities electives, students should famil- 
iarize themselves with the elective requirements of the college listed on pages 275 
through 277. Students seeking transfer to the college must have a cumulative grade- 
point average of at least 3.50 (A --= 5.0). 

Students may transfer to the college for the fall, spring, or summer session pro- 
vided the students have completed 60 or more semester hours of work. Transfer 
students are normally expected to have also completed the basic mathematics 
(through calculus), physics, and chemistry sequences in the 60 or more semester 
hours required for transfer. Transfer students starting their studies in the fall se- 
mester are also allowed to advance enroll during the preceding summer. Students 
are informed of this opportunity after they are admitted. Questions are invited con- 
cerning this procedure. 

A few sophomore-level technical courses such as E.E. 260, M.E. 185, and C.E. 
195 are not offered by most community colleges. However, junior-level transfer stu- 
dents can usually arrange their programs here so that all technical requirements can 
be completed in a four-semester period on this campus if they wish to do so. If the 
number of hours remaining to complete a degree requires more than four semesters, 
the student may enroll for an additional summer session or semester. 

Students transferring to the College of Engineering are encouraged to write to 
the Office of the Associate Dean, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 2.07 



268 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Engineering Hall, Urhana, IL 61801, or to the head of the department to 
which they wish to transfer, at any time they desire guidance in the selection of 
courses. Transfer students who arc deficient in areas such as mathematics, physics, 
or mechanics may find it difficult to obtain a full program here in their first se- 
mester. It is recommended that a student complete all sequences in mathematics, 
physics, and chemistry at one institution in order to maintain proper continuity. 
In cases where this is not possible, a student may enroll in a summer session to 
make up deficiencies. 

Transfer students are not required to take freshman guidance examinations, or 
any other examinations, to qualify for admission to the College of Engineering, but 
all other admission regulations apply to them. Transfer students should consult 
Admission of Transfer Students on page 23 for general information concerning 
transfer to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and students from 
community colleges should note especially the rules regarding community colleges 
on pages 24 and 25. 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 

Combined Engineering-Liberal Arts and Sciences Program 

A five-year program of study permits a student to earn a Bachelor of Science degree 
in a field of engineering from the College of Engineering and a Bachelor of Arts 
or a Bachelor of Science degree from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at 
the Urbana-Champaign campus. 

This program affords students the opportunity to prepare for careers of an inter- 
disciplinary nature. By selecting an appropriate liberal arts and sciences major in 
combination with the desired engineering curriculum, it is possible for students to 
qualify for new and unique careers in industry, business, or government. Students 
who desire a broader background than it is possible to provide in the four-year 
engineering curricula can develop a program that includes a well-rounded cultural 
education in addition to an engineering specialty. 

Each student in this program has advisers in both colleges who assist in planning 
a program of study to meet the needs and requirements for both degrees. Most 
combinations of engineering and liberal arts curricula may be completed in ten 
semesters, provided the student does not have deficiencies in the entrance require- 
ments of either college. 

Most engineering curricula can be combined with one of a variety of liberal arts 
and sciences majors including languages, social sciences, humanities, speech com- 
munication, and philosophy. This combined program operates under the following 
conditions: 

- Students entering the program must meet admission requirements for both col- 
leges. (See the Admissions Chart on pages 39 and 41.) 

- A student who starts in the program and decides to transfer from it is subject to 
the existing graduation requirements of the college of his or her choice. 

- The degrees of Bachelor of Science in Engineering and Bachelor of Arts or Bache- 
lor of Science in Liberal Arts and Sciences are awarded simultaneously. No student 
in the combined program is permitted to receive a degree from either college 
before the completion of the entire program. 

- Any student entering this program with his or her liberal arts and sciences for- 
eign language requirement partially or completely fulfilled is required to substi- 
tute for these hours an equivalent number of hours in the humanities or social 
sciences. 

- Students electing advanced ROTC or NROTC are required to meet these com- 
mitments in addition to the combined program as outlined. 

- Students having 75 or more hours of transfer credit are not advised to enter this 
program since they cannot ordinarily complete it in five years. 



ENGINEERING 269 



-Students transferring from other colleges and universities must plan to complete 
at least one year in tin- College of Liberal Aits and Sciences at Urbana-Cham- 
paign and one year in the College of Engineering .it Urbana-Champaign in order 
to satisfy residence requirements if both degrees are to be granted here. Other 
students should plan to spend a minimum of two years in each college 
-Students are expected to maintain at least a 3.5 (A = 5.0) grade-point average 
to be accepted or continued in the program. 

During the first year students are enrolled in the common freshman program for 
engineers which is taken in the College of Engineering. (See page 240.) Students 
are enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences for the second and third 
fears and in the College of Engineering for the fourth and fifth years. A typical 
combined program follows. 

5ECOND YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

biological science 4 Biological science 4 

lalculus and analytic geometry 5 Language 4 

Humanities or social sciences 4 Liberal arts and sciences major 3 

.anguage 4 Physics (heat, electricity, and magnetism). .4 

rotal 17 Total 15 

rHIRD YEAR 

Humanities or social sciences 4 Engineering subjects 6-8 

.anguage 4 Humanities or social sciences 4 

.iberal arts and sciences major 6 Language 4 

'hysics (wave motion, sound, light, Liberal arts and sciences major 3 

and modern physics) 4 Total 17-19 

rotal 18 

: OURTH YEAR 

Engineering subjects 15 Engineering subjects 18 

Humanities or social sciences 4 

rotal 19 

: IFTH YEAR 

Engineering subjects 15-17 Engineering subjects 18 

It may be necessary to adjust the above program to allow the student to take 
nore hours in the L.A.S. program. 

For further information about this program, students should write to the Office 
A the Associate Dean in either the College of Engineering or the College of Liberal 
\rts and Sciences at the Urbana-Champaign campus. 

Affiliations with Other Liberal Arts Colleges 

Through a program of affiliation between the College of Engineering and a num- 
ber of liberal arts colleges, students may enroll in a five-year program and earn a 
bachelor's degree from one of these colleges and at the same time earn a bachelor's 
degree in engineering from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. In 
general, students spend the first three years at the liberal arts college and the final 
two years at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Increasing numbers of engineering graduates enter leadership roles in industry 
and government and require a greater understanding of the impact of technology 
Dn society. The five-year program encourages a student to develop a broad under- 
itanding of the social sciences and humanities while he or she strives for excellence 
in technical studies. These affiliations have the added benefit of allowing the student 
to take his or her preengineering studies at a liberal arts school chosen on the basis 
:>f geographical location, prestige, religious principles, family circumstances, or other 
personal reasons. \ 



270 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Colleges which are 

Adrian College 
Adrian, Michigan 

Anderson College 
Anderson, Indiana 

Augustana College 
Rock Island, Illinois 

Beloit College 
Beloit, Wisconsin 

Butler University 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

Carthage College 
Kenosha, Wisconsin 

DePaul University 
Chicago, Illinois 

Eastern Illinois 

University 
Charleston, Illinois 

Elmhurst College 
Elmhurst, Illinois 

Greenville College 
Greenville, Illinois 



affiliated with the College of Engineering are 

Illinois Benedictine 

College 
Lisle, Illinois 
(formerly St. 

Procopius College) 

Illinois College 
Jacksonville, Illinois 



Illinois State University 
Normal, Illinois 

Illinois Wesleyan University 
Bloomington, Illinois 

Lewis University 
Lockport, Illinois 

Loras College 
Dubuque, Iowa 

Loyola University of Chicago 
Chicago, Illinois 

MacMurray College 
Jacksonville, Illinois 

McKendree College 
Lebanon, Illinois 

Millikin University 
Decatur, Illinois 



Monmouth College 
Monmouth, Illinois 

Northern Illinois University 
DeKalb, Illinois 

Olivet Nazarene College 
Kankakee, Illinois 



Rockford College 
Rockford, Illinois 

Saint Ambrose College 
Davenport, Iowa 

Saint Joseph's College 
Rensselaer, Indiana 

Shimer College 
Mt. Carroll, Illinois 

Wartburg College 
Waverly, Iowa 

Western Illinois University 
Macomb, Illinois 

Wheaton College 
Wheaton, Illinois 

Yankton College 
Yankton, South Dakota 



Cooperative Engineering Education Program 

A five-year program in cooperative engineering education is available to students 
in all curricula in the college. Students in the program alternate periods of atten- 
dance at- the University with periods of employment in industry or government. 
The employment, which is an essential element in the educational process, is with 
the same company each work period and is related to the student's field of study. 
The diversified work assignments provide the student with a variety of experiences 
related to his or her studies. These assignments increase in difficulty and respon- 
sibility with each succeeding period off campus. A list of participating employers 
may be obtained by writing to the Cooperative Engineering Coordinator, University 
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 109 Engineering Hall, Urbana, IL 61801. 

Students wishing to join the program must first enroll in the College of Engi- 
neering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Freshmen are encour- 
aged to explore the benefits of the co-op program during their first semester and 
should apply during their second semester for an off-campus educational assignment. 
If accepted by a participating employer freshmen will have their first off-campus 
educational assignment scheduled during the summer following their freshman year 
or they will attend the summer session and have their first off-campus assignment 
during the fall semester following their freshman year. Typical schedules are illus- 
trated in a co-op brochure available from the cooperative engineering coordinator. 

Sophomores and advanced undergraduates are eligible for the program, which 
will still require five years to complete, but they will have fewer off-campus assign- 
ments. 

Junior college transfer students and other transfer students are eligible to partici- 
pate in the program and should contact the cooperative engineering coordinator as 
soon as they decide to participate in the program. Application for the co-op pro- 



ENGINEERING 271 



grain will, in some i :ases, precede .1 formal ipplication for admission to the Univer- 

Mt\ of Illinois, and acceptance into the co-op program dors not imply later- admis- 
sion to the University Would the transfer student fail to meet normal competitive 

admissi. >n requirements. 

I "he cooperative engineering coordinator, after receiving information from the 
junior college pieengineering student, will help the student plan a five-year educa- 
tional program which will include periods ni study at the junior college, periods of 
Itudy at the University, and four or five ofT-campus educational assignments. How- 
the college does not assist the prospective transfer student in finding a co-op 
employer, and application to the employer is made directly by the transfer student. 
The first Otic or two ofF-campus assignments scheduled will probably l>< completed 
prior to transfer to the University. 

Students enrolled in the cooperative education program are registered in the 
University and are considered full-time students for the entire five years required 
by the program. Appropriate entries indicating participation in the co-op program 
ntered on the student's official transcript each semester and summer that he 
or she is enrolled. Upon successful completion of the program, the student is 
awarded a certificate signed by the dean of the college and the off-campus co-op 
coordinator, in addition to receiving the regular diploma awarded for completing 
the degree requirements. 

College Option in Bioengineering 

Bioengineering is a broad, interdisciplinary field that brings together engineering, 
biology, and medicine to create new techniques, new devices, and new understand- 
ing of living systems to improve the quality of human life. Its practice ranges from 
the fundamental study of the behavior of biological materials to the design and 
development of medical instruments. 

Any of the existing engineering curricula can provide a good foundation for work 
in bioengineering. However, the engineering undergraduate needs additional edu- 
cation in the biologically oriented sciences to obtain a strong background for bio- 
engineering. With such a background the student should be able to progress rapidly 
on the graduate level in any branch of bioengineering. In industry the graduate 
will be competent to handle engineering tasks which are related to biology. 

The courses shown below have been selected specifically for the undergraduate 
engineering student. There are three possible alternatives which can be selected to 
meet the individual student's plans, designated A, B. and G. The listing of bio- 
engineering courses is not complete, but represents examples of courses which are 
currently available. An additional course in organic chemistry would be required 
for entrance to most medical schools. A minimum of 16 hours is required for the 
option. To obtain recognition for the bioengineering option, students must register 
in the Office of the Associate Dean, 207 Engineering Hall. 

ALTERNATIVES 
BIOLOGY CORE ABC 

Chem. 131 — Elementary Organic Chemistry 3 3 3 

Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 4 

Physl. 301' — General Physiology 3 3 3 

Physl. 303 — General Physiology Laboratory 2 2 2 

Physl. 302 1 — Experimental Animal Physiology 3 

Physl. 304 — Experimental Physiology Laboratory 2 2 

V.M.S. 315 — Veterinary Physiology 5 

Total hours for the biology core 13 14 13 

BIOENGINEERING AND RELATED COURSES (one or more) HOURS 

Bioen. 120 — Introduction to Bioengineering 1 

Bioen. 199 — Undergraduate Open Seminar ...0-4 



272 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Bioen. 270 — Individual Study 0-4 

Eng. H. 297 — Honors Projects in Bioengineering 1-4 

Bioen. 308 — Implant Materials for Medical Application 3 

Bioen. 314 — Biomedical Instrumentation (same as E.E. 314) 3 

Bioen. 315 — Biomedical Instrumentation (lab) (same as E.E. 315) 2 

Bioen. 370 — Biofluid Mechanics (same as T.A.M. 393) 3-4 

Bioen. 370Z — Special Topics in Bioengineering 0-4 

Bioen. 370CC — Bioengineering Heat and Mass Transfer (same as M.E. 393) 3-4 

Bioen. 375 — Modeling of Biological Systems (same as E.E. 375) 3 

Chem. 323 — Applied Electronics for Scientists 4 

E.E. 374 — Ultrasonic Techniques 3 

I.E. 305 — Principles of Ergonomics (same as Physl. 305) 4 

I.E. 306 — Quantitative Methods of Ergonomics (same as Physl. 306) 4 

Nuc. E. 241 — Introduction to Radiation Protection 3 

Nuc. E. 341 — Principles of Radiation Protection 4 

Other departmental specialties related to bioengineering (taken as electives) 3-4 



1 Biology prerequisites can be waived by the instructor for advanced engineering stu- 
dents. Engineering students must obtain permission from the associate dean, 207 Engineering 
Hall, before registration. 

Thesis 

A senior of high standing in any curriculum, with the approval of the department 
concerned, may substitute for one or more technical courses an investigation of a 
special subject and write a thesis. 

Curriculum Modification 

Students interested in modifying their curriculum may do so by checking with their 
department and advisers to determine the petition procedures for making curricu- 
lum modifications. 

Special Curricula 

Students of high scholastic achievement, with exceptional aptitudes and interests 
in special fields of engineering and their application, may be permitted to vary the 
course content of the standard curriculum in order to emphasize some phases not 
included or not encompassed by the usual course substitution and selection of elec- 
tives. These unwritten curricula, however, include all the fundamental courses of 
the standard curricula, the variations being made mainly in the so-called applicatory 
portions of the standard curricula of the college. The program of study of each 
student permitted to take such a special curriculum must be approved by a com- 
mittee of the college, in consultation with the head of the department in which the 
student is registered, and with a faculty member of the college. This faculty mem- 
ber automatically becomes the student's adviser in charge of registration and other 
matters pertaining to the approved program. 

Advanced ROTC Training Combined with Engineering 

Students in the College of Engineering may elect to participate in the Reserve Offi- 
cers' Training Program and earn a commission in the United States Army Reserve, 
United States Air Force Reserve, or the United States Naval Reserve. A commission 
is awarded simultaneously with the awarding of the Bachelor of Science degree in 
an engineering field. Participation in these programs is limited to students who 



ENGINEERING 273 



apply and are selected by tin- Army, Air F< N tv> units at the University A 

monthly stipend is paid to those selected for advanced military training. 

Thei una require from one to three summei camps or cm il as 

the earning of a specified number of credits in advanced military courses. Credits 
earned appear in all academic averages computed by the College <>f Engineering. 

i :n curricula may use only a limited amount of these credits in fulfillment of 

graduation requirements. Students should plan on taking nine to obtain 

lx>th a bachelor's degree in engineering and a commission in the ROTC program. 
Hither information on these programs, write directly to the Professor of Mili- 
tary Science, the Professor of Aerospace Studies, or the Professor of Naval Science. 
(See pages 123 through 134.) 

Exchange Scholarship at Munich, Germany 

The College of Engineering has an exchange scholarship with the Technical Uni- 
versity in Munich. Germany. Under the terms of the scholarship, a University of 
Illinois student is given a tuition scholarship at the Technical University and a 
stipend to cover living expenses for the year. A student selected by the Technical 
University will receive a tuition scholarship at the University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign and an equivalent cash stipend. Students are responsible for their own 
transportation expenses. 

Students eligible for study in Germany must be enrolled in one of the following 
curricula: civil engineering, electrical engineering, industrial engineering, mechani- 
cal engineering, metallurgical engineering, nuclear engineering, or engineering phys- 
ics. It is expected that the full year's study abroad will be used toward graduation 
in the student's curriculum at Urbana-Champaign. 

To participate in the program, a student must have completed Ger. 104 or the 
equivalent and have finished his or her sophomore studies in engineering at the 
Urbana-Champaign campus. In addition, the student must be an outstanding 
scholar who will be an excellent representative of the University of Illinois and 
must be a U.S. citizen. 

The program is under the general administration of the Engineering College 
Honors Council, although the recipient need not be an honors student if he or she 
has an outstanding undergraduate record. 

On-the-Job Training in Foreign Countries 

IAESTE (International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical 
Experience) is a private, nonprofit organization which enables students of engineer- 
ing, architecture, and the sciences to obtain on-the-job training in foreign countries. 
Any student, undergraduate or graduate, who is enrolled in good standing at the 
University and who has completed at least the sophomore year of study may apply. 
Generally, the maintenance allowance is adequate to cover living expenses while in 
training. Further information about these opportunities may be obtained from the 
College of Engineering. 



HONORS PROGRAMS 

Honors at Graduation 

Honors awarded at graduation to superior students are designated on the diploma 
as Honors, H'gh Honors, or Highest Honors. Students receive the designation Hon- 
ors if they have a cumulative University of Illinois grade-point average of at least 
4.5, and High Honors if they have at least a 4.8 grade-point average at graduation 
(A = 5.0). Highest Honors may be awarded to any student eligible for Hitjh 



274 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Honors upon recommendation of his or her department. The criteria used by de- 
partments in selecting individuals for Highest Honors recognition include outstand- 
ing performance in course work and in supplementary activities of an academic 
and/or professional nature. Ordinarily, the basis for such a citation requires com- 
pletion of an undergraduate thesis or a special project of superior quality. 

Edmund J. James Scholars 

The honors program in engineering is a part of the University James Scholar Pro- 
gram established to recognize and develop the talents of academically outstanding 
students. Engineering students in this program are known as James Scholars in 
Engineering. Each is assigned to an honors adviser, and receives special considera- 
tion in the selection of a course program to meet specific needs. 

New freshmen are eligible to enter the program if they meet two of the following 
three requirements: (1) rank in the top 10 percent of their high school graduating 
class; (2) have an ACT Subscore in Mathematics of 34 or better; (3) have an ACT 
Composite Score of 31 or better. To be eligible for admission and continuation in 
the Engineering James Scholar Program, all other students' cumulative grade-point 
averages shall be 4.5 or better for juniors and seniors and 4.3 or better for sopho- 
mores. Transfer students, with a superior transfer record, may be accepted into the 
program upon request and the completion of one normal semester in engineering 
with a grade-point average commensurate with the requirement for their class. 

Good standing in the James Scholar Program requires participation in special 
honors work for a majority of the semesters in which a student is in residence. 

Dean's List 

See reference to the Dean's List on page 115. 

Awards 

Competitive prizes, scholarships, fellowships, and miscellaneous awards which are 
offered to students in the College of Engineering are listed below. The college pub- 
lishes an annual brochure describing each award in detail and listing the most re- 
cent winners. Copies of this brochure may be obtained from the Office of the Asso- 
ciate Dean, College of Engineering, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 
207 Engineering Hall, Urbana, IL 61801. 
Air Conditioning, Refrigeration, and Heating Award 
Elliott Ritchie Alexander Award 
Alpha Chi Sigma Plaque 
Alpha Epsilon Award 

American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics Awards 
American Institute of Chemical Engineers Scholarship Award 
American Institute of Chemists Award 
American Institute of Industrial Engineers Award 
American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers' Student Technical Paper 

Writing Contest 
American Society for Metals Outstanding Senior Awards 
American Society of Agricultural Engineers Honor Awards 
American Society of Agricultural Engineers (Chicago Chapter) Honored Member 

Scholarship Award 
American Society of Agricultural Engineers (Central Illinois Section) Outstanding 

Sophomore Award 
American Society of Civil Engineers Awards 
American Society of Mechanical Engineers Prizes 



ENGINEERING 275 



1 1 a ( > Baker l'i i/es 

Bateman Congeniality Award 

James W. Bavin- Award 

Caterpillar Award 

M 1 Dura! Undergraduate Research Prize 

Donald E. Eisele Memorial Award 

Blmendorf World Citizenship Awards 

Eta Kappa Nu Award 

Edward S. Eraser Award 

Reynold Clayton Fuson Award 

Algeron Dewaten Gorman Prize 

Walter E. Hanson Graduate Study Award 

Randolph P. Hoelsehcr Award 

Honeywell Award 

[ngersoll-Rand Award 

Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Award 

Harvey H. Jordan Award 

Kendall Award 

Bernt O. Larson Project Design Award 

E. W. Lehmann Award 

I V A. Leurwiler Award 

E. M. Lyman Prize 

Machinery Award 

H. L. Marcus-L. B. Phillips Award 

Merck Award 

Morrow Award 

Mueller Company Award 

Harold L. Olesen Award 

W. E. O'Xeil Civil Engineering Fellowship Award 

Thomas A. Peebles Award 

Marcia H. Peterman Paper Award 

Phi Lambda Upsilon Cup 

Stanley H. Pierce Award 

Pi Tau Sigma Award 

W. H. Rayner Surveying Award 

Ernest A. Reid Open House Award 

Worth Huff Rodebush Award 

Lisle Abbott Rose Memorial Award 

Fred B. Seely Award 

J. O. Smith Award 

Tau Beta Pi Outstanding Freshman Award 

A. L. Thomas Award 

Union Carbide-ASME Award 

J. A. Weber Award 

C. C. Wiley T/aveling Award 

Richard D. Williamson Memorial Award 

Grace Wilson Award 



ELECTIVES 

Humanities and Social Sciences Electives 

Eighteen hours of humanities and social sciences are required (in addition to 
rhetoric), including one sequence in humanities and one sequence in social sci- 



276 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



ences. The two sequences cannot be in the same department. A sequence is defined 
as any combination of at least 6 hours of approved courses (see list below) taught 
by a single, nonengineering department, or any of the interdisciplinary sequences 
listed below. Additional courses to complete the 18 hours must also be drawn from 
the lists of approved courses. All seminars (including 199), honors courses, thesis 
courses, and individual study are excluded except as specifically approved. 

APPROVED COURSES IN THE HUMANITIES 

African Studies — all courses 

Arch. — 210, 310-317 

Art— 101, 110-116, 140, 209-214, 217-224, 301-340 

As. St. — all courses 

CI. Arch. — all courses 

CI. Civ. — all courses except 100 and 382 

C. Lit. — all courses 

Engl. — all courses except Engl. 302, 381, 385, all business and technical writing courses, 

and rhetoric and composition courses 
Foreign languages — all courses except the following: (1) introductory foreign language 

courses, e.g., 101, 102; (2) teachers' courses, e.g., 270, 280-282, 382; and (3) courses 

which duplicate previous studies. 
Foreign literature in translation — all courses (check listings under appropriate language) 
Hist. — all courses except 294, 298 
Human. — all courses except 382 
Music— 100, 101-104, 113, 115, 130, 131, 133, 134, 202, 203, 213, 214,310-317,327,334- 

337 
Phil. — all courses except 102, 202, 333, 334, 339, 353, 355 
Relst. — all courses 

Sp. Com.— 177, 178, 210, 213, 254, 307, 308, 315, 317, 319, 322, 332, 335, 350, 387 
Theat.— 101-105, 263 

INTERDISCIPLINARY SEQUENCES IN THE HUMANITIES 

CI. Civ. 201 and Art 301 or 304 

CI. Civ. 202 and Art 305 

CI. Civ. 201 and Phil. 303 

CI. Civ. 201 and Pol. S. 393 

Music 113 and 115, Art 115 

Art 111 and any of Arch. 310-312 

Art 112 and any of Arch. 313-316 

APPROVED COURSES IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Ag. Ec — 301, 318, 337, 352-354 

Anth. — all courses except 143, 240, 246, 247, 307, 318, 337, 342-347, 351-356, 365, 393, 

394 
Comm. — all courses 

Econ. — all courses except 171-173, 272, 307, 374, 375 
E.P.S. — 300-305, 315, 385-386 
G.E. — 220 

Geog. — all courses except 102, 185, 271-278, 313, 315, 318, 330, 348, 370-378 
Journ. — 215-220, 231, 241, 251 
L.I.R. — all courses except 347, 360 
L.A. — 213, 214 
L.A. St. — 295 

Ling. — all courses except 200, 201, 202, 301, 305-307, 375, 376, 386, 388, 389 
Min. E. — 302 

Pol. S. — all courses except 270, 357, 359, 366, 385, 386, 390 

Psych. — 100, 101, 105, 201, 211, 216, 245, 248, 250, 326, 338, 339, 348, 352-355, 357-373 
R. Soc. — all courses 

Soc. — all courses except 184-185, 246, 332, 383-388 
U.P.— 171, 351, 352, 360 



ENGINEERING 277 



INTERDISCIPLINARY SEQUENCES IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 
Econ. 101 and Min. E. 302 
Soc. 100 and L.A. St. 295 
Pol. S. 100 and L.A. St. 295 
Econ. 101 and Env. St. 236 

TECHNICAL ELECTIVES 

Each engineering curriculum offers some elective opportunities which may be speci- 
fied as technical or nontechnical. All technical elective courses must be chosen from 
departmentally approved lists. 

Although some restrictions are imposed by departments, the following courses are 
generally accepted as technical electives. 

Astr. 301, 306, 307, 314, 321, and 357 

Chemical engineering, chemistry, computer science, and mathematics: all 200- and 300- 
series courses except Math. 202 and 203 

Engineering: all 200- and 300-series courses not required in the student's curriculum ex- 
cept C.E. 290, G.E. 220, 281, 282, 288, 290, 292, and 304; I.E. 230 and 239; and Min. E. 
302 

F.S. 363 

Geology: all courses except Geol. 102 

Free Electives 

These electives are selected at the prerogative of the student except as noted below. 

Credit will not be allowed for courses of a remedial nature such as mathematics 
below analytic geometry, or basic military training. No more than 3 semester hours 
of physical education course work (basic level, i.e.. activity courses) may be used 
as free electives nor may they be applied toward degree requirements. 

Total transfer credit in required basic courses in mathematics (through integral 
calculus), physics, rhetoric, freshman chemistry, and engineering graphics may be 
used for free electives only if the credit covers topics beyond those in equivalent 
courses at the University of Illinois. Further restrictions on the acceptance of trans- 
fer credit for free electives may be imposed by the departments with the approval of 
the associate dean. 



Credit-No Credit Option 

The credit-no credit option is designed to encourage student exploration into areas 
of academic interest which they might otherwise avoid for fear of poor grades. All 
students considering this option are cautioned that many graduate and professional 
schools consider applicants whose transcripts bear a significant number of nongrade 
symbols less favorably than those whose transcripts contain none or very few. 
A. All students 

1. Credit-no credit courses are not counted toward the grade-point average but 
are included as part of the total credit hours. (Grades of S. U, CR, NC, and 
Pass are reported on the University official transcript.) 

2. Instructors are not informed of those students in their classes who are taking 
work under the credit-no credit option, and they report the usual letter 
grades at the end of the course. These grades are automatically converted to 
CR or NC for credit or no credit) . 

3. Grades of C or better are required in order to earn credit. 

4. Final grades of CR or NC are recorded on the student's permanent academic 
record and subsequently will not be changed to letter grades. 

5. A correspondence course student may elect the credit-no credit option prior 
to completion of one-eighth of the lessons contained in the course: however, 



278 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



should he or she desire to return to a letter grade, an amended credit-no 
credit form must be filed prior to completion of one-half of the lessons. 
6. Courses taken under the eredit-no credit option, either in residence or in 
correspondence, may be dropped only in accordance with the normal pro- 
cedures for dropping courses. 

B. Undergraduate students 

1. Any undergraduate student in good academic standing (not on probation) 
may elect the credit-no credit system. Students not in residence, but enroll- 
ing in correspondence courses, may elect the credit-no credit option pro- 
vided they are in good academic standing. 

2. To elect the credit-no credit option, students must obtain the approval of 
their adviser or, in the case of a correspondence course, their adviser or col- 
lege office. 

3. A student who goes on probation after enrolling must change his or her pro- 
gram to eliminate the credit-no credit option. 

4. A maximum of 18 semester hours earned under the credit-no credit option 
may be applied toward a degree at the Urbana-Champaign campus of the 
University. A correspondence course taken on a credit-no credit basis will 
be included in the 18 semester hour maximum limit allowed. A full-time 
student may take a maximum of two courses each semester under the credit- 
no credit option. Part-time students may take one course each semester under 
this option. Summer session students may take one course under the credit- 
no credit option. 

5. Any lower or upper division course may be chosen under the credit-no credit 
option except courses used to satisfy the University's general education re- 
quirements, or in courses designated by name or area by the major depart- 
ment for satisfying the major or field of concentration, or those specifically 
required by name by the college for graduation. 

6. In cases of subsequent change of major or field of concentration, courses pre- 
viously taken under the credit-no credit option in the new field may qualify 
for meeting major requirements. 

7. An undergraduate student must exercise the credit-no credit option for a 
course taken in residence only during registration or within the first two 
weeks of instruction in the semester (only during registration or within the 
first week of instruction during the summer session) ; however, he or she may 
elect to return to the regular grade option by filing an amended request 
within the first eight weeks of the semester (first four weeks of instruction 
during the summer session). The credit-no credit option form must be prop- 
erly approved and deposited in the college office. (See paragraph A (5) 
above for correspondence courses.) 

C. Engineering students 

In addition to the preceding guidelines, the following four items are provided 
to clarify situations that are of specific interest to engineering undergraduate 
students. 

1. Six hours of social sciences and 6 hours of humanities, completed to meet 
University general education requirements, must be taken for a grade. The 
remaining 6 hours of social sciences and /or humanities may be taken for 
credit-no credit regardless of whether they are used to meet sequence re- 
quirements. 

2. Students must have at least 14 hours of course work completed in a given 
semester to be considered for the Dean's List and other honors. Twelve se- 
mester hours of credit must be completed for letter grade. 

3. Technical electives and secondary field electives will not be eligible for the 
credit-no credit option unless specifically approved by the major department. 

4. Free electives will be eligible for crdit-no credit option. 



ENGINEERING 



279 



Curricula 



ZUR R ICULUM IN AERONAUTICAL AND ASTRONAUTICAL ENGINEERING 

: or the degree of Bachelor of Science in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering 

rhis curriculum provides a strong fundamental background in engineering and 
ipplied science with emphasis on aircraft and space flight engineering. The program 
s designed to give the student a basic engineering education applicable to related 
mgineering disciplines including graduate study. The curriculum offers courses in 
elated areas such as air pollution and energy sources. Up to 16 hours of free and 
echnical electives can be used to provide a diversified program of study. 
The curriculum requires 134 hours for graduation. 



IRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

"hern. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

:ng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

Aath. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

!het. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
fumanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
otal 16 

ECOND YEAR 

Aath. 241 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 5 

'hyes. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

'.A.M. 156 — Analytical Mechanics 5 

fumanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
otal 17 



HIRD YEAR 

k.A.E. 212 — Aerodynamics I 4 

k.A.E. 224 — Flight Structures I 4 

k.A.E. 254 — Aerospace Systems I 3 

Aath. 343 — Advanced Calculus 3 

ilective' 3 

otal 17 

OURTH YEAR 

k.A.E. 260 — Aerospace Laboratory I ....2 

k.A.E. 292 — Seminar 1 

iumanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 

lectives : 11 

otal 17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 

Math. 131 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry . 3 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ... .3 
Total 17 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 

Orthogonal Functions 3 

M.E. 207 — Thermodynamics 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave 
Motion, Sound, Light, and Modern 

Physics) 4 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 

A.A.E. 213 — Aerodynamics II 4 

A.A.E. 225 — Flight Structures II 4 

A.A.E. 233 — Aircraft Propulsion 3 

A.A.E. 255 — Aerospace Systems II 4 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 18 

A.A.E. 241 — Aerospace Design 3 

A.A.E. 263 — Aerospace Laboratory II ....2 

Electives 2 11 

Total 16 



Of the 134 hours required for graduation, 18 must be in social sciences and humanities, 
hese requirements are discussed on page 275. 

2 Twenty-five hours of elective credits are required for graduation. These electives must 
:ontain at least 6 hours from list A below and 3 hours from list B. In addition, credit is 
equired in at least one 300-level aeronautical and astronautical engineering course. Six 
lours of electives are free electives. The remaining shall be technical electives. 
Si E.E. 220, 229, 244, 260, 340; Phycs. 341, 342. 
Li Met. E. 334; Phycs. 383. 



280 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering 

Agricultural engineering is the application of engineering principles to solutions of 
problems in agriculture. Efficient agricultural production depends on sophisticated 
systems of men, equipment, processes, and natural resources. Agricultural engineers 
are involved in the design of systems which include mechanization of animal and 
crop production, soil moisture control, crop processing, materials handling, and 
structures for storage and shelter. Important design constraints are economics, con- 
servation of materials and energy, safety, and environmental quality. Graduates are 
employed by industry and government in research, education, manufacturing, and 
applications. A five-year, dual degree in both engineering and agriculture is avail- 
able. (See page 166.) 

The curriculum requires 128 hours for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics 3 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 



Total 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics 

(Mechanics) 4 

Ag. E. 126 — Engineering in Agriculture ..4 
16 Total 17 



SECOND YEAR 

Biological and agricultural 

sciences elective 1 3-4 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

T.A.M. 150 — Statics or T.A.M. 152 — 

Statics 2 or 3 



Ag. E. 127 — Agricultural Production 

Systems Engineering 3 

Math. 345 — Differential Equations 

and Orthogonal Functions 3 

Econ. 101 — Elements of Economics 2 4 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave 

Motion, Sound, Light, and 

Modern Physics) 4 

T.A.M. 212 — Engineering Mechanics 

II (Dynamics) 3 



Total 



15-17 Total 17 



THIRD YEAR 

Agricultural engineering technical 

elective, group I 3 3 

E.E. 220 — Basic Electrical Engineering ...3 
T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics 

of Deformable Bodies 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ... .4 
Biological and agricultural sciences 

elective 1 4-3 

Total 17-16 



Agricultural engineering technical 

elective, group I 3 3-4 

Ag. E. 298 — Undergraduate Seminar ....1 
C.E. 261 — Structural Theory I, or 

M.E. 220 — Mechanics of Machinery . .3-4 
M.E. 209 — Thermodynamics and 

Heat Transfer 3 

T.A.M. 235 — Fluid Mechanics 4 

Total 14-16 



FOURTH YEAR 

Agricultural engineering technical 

elective, group II 3 3 

Humanities or social sciences electives 2 . ..6 

Technical elective 3 4-3 

Free elective 3 

Total 16-15 



Agricultural engineering technical 

elective, group II 3 3 

Ag. E. 299 — Undergraduate Theses 2 

Biological and agricultural sciences 

elective 1 3 

Humanities or social sciences electives 2 ...4 

Free elective 3 

Total 15 



Students must complete 10 to 12 hours from biological and agricultural sciences electives. 
Students must complete Econ. 101 and 14 additional hours of humanities and social 
sciences from approved college list. 



ENGINEERING 281 



3 Each student must have 18 to 20 hours of technical electives. The student selects from 
the following: (1) C.E. 261, or M.E. 220; (2) two courses from agricultural engineering techni- 
cal electives, group I, and two courses from group II; and (3) additional courses from other 
technical electives. Minimum total for biological and agricultural sciences and technical 
electives is 30 hours. 

Biological and Agricultural Sciences Electives 

The 1(1 to 12 hours of biological and agricultural sciences are to be chosen from the 
follow ing: 

Ag. Ec. 220, 324, 325 

Ag. M. 200, 201 

Agron. 101, 121, 308, 322, 326 

An. S. 307 

Biol. 100, 101, 104 

&ot. 100 

Entom. 101 

Geol. 101, 250 

Ncbio. 100 

Agricultural Engineering Technical Electives 

GROUP I HOURS 

\g. E. 236 — Machine Characteristics and Mechanisms 3 

Ag. E. 256 — Surveying Agricultural and Forest Lands 2 

Ag. E. 287 — Environmental Control for Plants and Animals 3 

<^g. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

^g. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

GROUP II 

Ag. E. 277 — Design of Concrete and Steel Structures for Agriculture 3 

\g. E. 336 — Design of Agricultural Machinery 3 

^g. E. 346 — Tractors and Prime Movers 3 

^g. E. 356 — Soil Conservation Structures 3 

^g. E. 357 — Land Drainage 3 

^g. E. 387 — Agricultural Process Engineering 3 

Other Technical Electives 

\ student may choose any course which satisfies the college requirements for tech- 
nical electives. 

Students desiring to specialize in a specific area of agricultural engineering may 
use the following lists as a guide in choosing their technical electives. 

POWER AND MACHINERY HOURS 

Ag. E. 236 — Machine Characteristics and Mechanisms 3 

^g. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

\g. E. 336 — Design of Agricultural Machinery 3 

*g. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

^g. E. 346 — Tractors and Prime Movers 3 

^.E. 224 — Design of Machine Elements 3 

v\.E. 234 — Heat Treatment of Metals 3 

PROCESSING 

*g. E. 236 — Machine Characteristics and Mechanisms 3 

*g. E. 287 — Environmental Control for Plants and Animals 3 

^g. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements \3-4 



282 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Ag. E. 336 — Design of Agricultural Machinery 3 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

Ag. E. 387 — Agricultural Process Engineering 3 

Chem. 323 — Applied Electronics for Scientists 4 

SOIL AND WATER 

Ag. E. 277 — Design of Concrete and Steel Structures for Agriculture 3 

Ag. E. 287 — Environmental Control for Plants and Animals 3 

Ag. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

Ag. E. 356 — Soil Conservation Structures 3 

Ag. E. 357 — Land Drainage 3 

STRUCTURES AND ENVIRONMENT 

Ag. E. 277 — Design of Concrete and Steel Structures for Agriculture 3 

Ag. E. 287 — Environmental Control for Plants and Animals 3 

Ag. E. 311 — Instrumentation and Measurements 3-4 

Ag. E. 340 — Introduction to Applied Statistics 4 

CE. 214 — Properties and Behavior of Concrete 2 

CE. 262 — Structural Theory II 3 

CURRICULUM IN CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering 

Ceramic engineering deals with the processing of naturally occurring minerals or 
synthetic inorganic materials that lead to products whose characteristic usefulness 
is ordinarily realized by high-temperature treatments or service. The ceramic engi- 
neer serves as a high-temperature materials specialist in a modern engineering team 
devoted to research, development, operation, or sales. He or she must not be solely 
preoccupied by analysis, but must also be able to synthesize new ceramic materials 
and join the engineering search for improved processing, properties, and products. 
The curriculum requires 132 hours for graduation. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 Geometry 5 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 

Geometry 5 Humanities or social sciences elective . . .3 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition . . .4 Total 16 

Total 16 

SECOND YEAR 

Cer. E. 201 — Ceramic Crystal Chemistry . .3 Cer. E. 202 — Ceramic Materials and 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several Variables . 3 Processes 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 Orthogonal Functions 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave 
C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic Motion, Sound, Light, and Modern 

Digital Computing 3 Physics) 4 

Total 16 T.A.M. 154 — Analytical Mechanics 

(Statics and Dynamics) 4 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 . . .3 
Total 17 



ENGINEERING 



283 



rHIRD YEAR 

Cer. E. 205 — Phase Equilibria in 

Ceramic Systems 3 

Cer. E. 314 — Chemistry and Technology 

of Glass 3 

Cer. E. 221 — Pyrometry 2 

Cer. E. 245 — Physical Chemistry for 

Engineers or equivalent* 3 

r.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics of 

Deformable Bodies 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 17 



Cer. E. 208 — Thermal Processing 3 

Cer. E. 216 — Rate Processes in Ceramic 

Engineering 3 

Ceramic engineering elective" 3 

Technical elective 3 

Chemistry or physics elective" 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective . . .3 
Total 18 



FOURTH YEAR 

E.E. 220 — Basic Electrical Engineering ...3 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 

Technical elective 2 

Ceramic engineering electives" 9 



Electrical applications elective 2 3 

Free electives 6 

Ceramic engineering elective" 3 

Technical elective 3 



Total 17 Total 15 



Consult the college list of approved courses on page 276. 
Consult departmental adviser for list of approved courses. 



CURRICULUM IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering 

This curriculum is administered by the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. (See 
page 406.) 



CURRICULUM IN CIVIL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering 

The civil engineering curriculum provides a systematic, integrated foundation in the 
physical and engineering sciences and mathematics, thereby permitting the rational 
development of engineering methods as applied to the design of bridges, buildings, 
dams and hydraulic structures, nuclear installations, transportation facilities, sani- 
tary and environmental engineering systems and facilities, surveying and mapping 
systems, and other engineering projects. It includes a strong sequence in the hu- 
manities and social sciences for a better understanding of the society of which the 
civil engineer is a part. The flexibility of the curriculum permits a student, during 
the last two years, to pursue either a broad program representing most of the prin- 
cipal areas of civil engineering endeavor or, depending upon the student's aptitude 
and interests, a more specialized program in one or more specific technical areas. 

Students interested in environmental engineering in civil engineering follow the 
curriculum in civil engineering, selecting suitable technical electives in the third 
and fourth years. This program leads also to the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Civil Engineering. Degrees in environmental engineering, in civil engineering, and 
in environmental science are offered only at the graduate level. 

The curriculum permits substantial flexibility in course selection during the last 
two years so that the student, in consultation with his or her adviser, may plan a 
viable program directed toward his or her particular educational objectives in civil 
engineering. Shown below is the format for each year of study. 

The curriculum requires 129 hours for graduation. 



284 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics 3 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Econ. 101 — Elements of Economics 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

Total 16 

SECOND YEAR 

C.E. 195 — Introduction to Civil 

Engineering 1 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Math. 241 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 5 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

T.A.M. 152 — Analytical Mechanics 

(Statics) 3 

Total 16 

THIRD YEAR 

T.A.M. 235 — Fluid Mechanics 4 

Introductory technical courses 1 6 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 

Advanced mathematics 3 3 

Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

Introductory technical courses 1 3 

Technical electives 4 9 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 

Free elective 1 ' 3 

Total 18 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 131 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics) .4 
Total 15 



C.E. 292 — Design and Planning of Civil 
Engineering Systems 3 

C.E. 293 — Stochastic Concepts in Civil 
Engineering 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 

T.A.M. 212 — Analytical Mechanics 

(Dynamics) 3 

T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics of 

Deformable Bodies 3 

Total 16 

Introductory technical courses 1 9 

Technical elective 4 3 

Humanities or social sciences electives 2 . . .5 
Total 17 

Technical electives 4 9 

Humanities and social sciences elective 2 . .3 

Free elective 5 3 

C.E. 295 — Professional Practice 

Total 15 



Each student must take at least six of the nine introductory courses in the several tech- 
nical specialty areas in civil engineering as shown in Introductory Technical Courses, below. 

2 Each student is required to select 18 hours from the college-approved list of humanities 
and social sciences, including Econ. 101. (See page 276.) 

3 Each student must select at least one course (3 hours) of advanced mathematics, at the 
300 level. This may be Math. 315, 343, 345, 361, 362, 363, 383, or an appropriate course 
approved by the program review committee. 

4 Twenty-one hours (20 hours if C.E. 201 is selected as an introductory technical course) 
of technical courses must be selected by the student, in consultation with his or her adviser 
and with the approval of the department, to define a coherent program for which the 
Bachelor of Science degree in civil engineering may be appropriately awarded. 

5 Six semester hours of free electives must be selected in accordance with the regulations 
of the college and the department. 



Introductory Technical Courses hours 

C.E. 201 — Engineering Surveying 4 

C.E. 216 — Construction Engineering 3 

C.E. 220 — Materials for Transportation Facilities, or 3 

C.E. 230 — Introduction to Transportation Engineering 3 

C.E. 241 — Water Quality and Water Pollution 3 

C.E. 255 — Introduction to Hydrosystems Engineering 3 

C.E. 261 — Fundamentals of Structural Engineering 3 

C.E. 280 — Foundation Engineering 3 

Geol. 250 — Geology for Engineers 3 

T.A.M. 224 — Behavior of Materials 3 



ENGINEERING 



285 



CURRICULUM IN COMPUTER ENGINEERING 1 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Computer Engineering 

The program in computer engineering is administered by and is part of the offer- 
ings of the Department of Electrical Engineering. Computer engineering is con- 
cerned with the organization, design, and efficient utilization of digital and analog 
information processing systems. 

Although much of the program is elective, specific courses are indicated for most 
of the work in the first five semesters. This provides the student with the back- 
ground in mathematics and science needed for the study of computer engineering 
and allows the student time to consult with his or her adviser, select the areas of 
interest, and choose courses to give emphasis to those areas. 

To qualify for registration in the electrical engineering courses specified in the 
first semester of the junior year of the curriculum in computer engineering, a stu- 
dent must have a combined grade-point average of 3.25 (A = 5.0) in the mathe- 
matics, physics, computer science, and electrical engineering courses which are re- 
quired in the freshman and sophomore years of the curriculum. 

The following suggested curriculum indicates one way in which the student may- 
satisfy in eight semesters the requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Computer Engineering. 

The curriculum requires 128 hours for graduation. 



1 Curriculum pending final approval. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 1 00 — Engineering Lecture 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 

SECOND YEAR 

C.S. 121 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 2 4 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

Electives 1 5 

Total 16 



THIRD YEAR 

E.E. 229 — Introduction to Electro- 
magnetic Fields 3 

E.E. 340 — Electronics 3 

E.E. 290 — Introduction to Information 

Processing 3 

E.E. 319 — Applied Modern Algebra 3 

E.E. 309 — Circuit, Signal, and 

System Analysis 4 

Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics) . 4 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 



E.E. 244 — Electrical Engineering 

Laboratory I 2 

E.E. 260 — Networks I 3 

Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 

Orthogonal Functions 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave 

Motion, Sound, Light, and Modern 

Physics) 4 

Electives 4 

Total 16 



E.E. 249 — Digital Systems Laboratory ....2 
Math. 361 — Theory of Probability or 
E.E. 313 — Probabilistic Methods in 

Electrical Engineering 3 

E.E. 391 — Boolean Algebra and Switch- 
ing Theory 3 

C.S. 221 — Program and Data Structures . .3 
E.E. 380 — Pulse and Digital Circuits or 

E.E. 342 — Advanced Electronics 3 

Elective 1 2 

Total 16 



286 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



FOURTH YEAR 

Electives 1 16 Elective* 1 16 



1 Forty-nine hours of electives to be selected by the student in consultation with his or 
her adviser, apportioned as follows: 

-Twenty-five hours of technical electives as follows: 

Seventeen hours (not including other requirements) must be chosen from a departmen- 
tolly approved list of technical courses for the computer engineering program. 
Eight hours may be chosen from other technical areas. 

- Eighteen hours of humanities and social sciences from the college-approved list. (See 
page 276.) 

-Six hours of free electives, to be selected in accordance with the regulations of the college. 

2 The alternate for C.S. 121 is C.S. 101 and 9, instead of 8, hours of electives from other 
technical areas. 



CURRICULUM IN COMPUTER SCIENCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Computer Science 

This curriculum is offered by the Department of Computer Science for students 
seeking a broad and deep knowledge of the theory, design, and application of digi- 
tal computers and information processing techniques. The first two years are spent 
on basic work in mathematics, physics, and an introduction to the fundamental 
areas of computer science — computing, programming, the organization of digital 
machines, hardware, numerical analysis, and theory of computation. The third year 
completes the work in basic computer science; and requires electives to broaden the 
background of the student. During the fourth year the student is encouraged to 
deepen his or her understanding of topics in which he or she has particular interest 
and ability. 

To qualify for registration in the computer science courses specified in the first 
semester of the junior year, a student must have a combined grade-point average 
of 3.25 (A = 5.0) in the mathematics, physics, and computer science courses which 
are required in the freshman and sophomore years. i 

The curriculum requires 122 hours for graduation. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER .HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture Math. 131 — Calculus and Analytic 

Math. 1 20 — Calculus and Analytic Geometry 3 

Geometry 5 Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 

Electives 6 Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 

Total 15 Total 15 

SECOND YEAR 

C.S. 121 — Introduction to Computer Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
Programming 4 tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 

Math. 241 — Calculus of Several C.S. 264 — Introduction to the Structure 

Variables 5 and Logic of Digital Computers 1 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, C.S. 221 — Program and Data Structures ..3 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 Electives 5 

Elective 3 Total 15 

Total 16 



ENGINEERING 287 



THIRD YEAR 

C.S. 273 — Introduction to Theory C.S. 257 — Introduction to Numerical 

of Computation 3 Analysis 3 

C.S. 281 — Introduction to Computer C.S. 321 — Advanced Program and 

Circuitry 3 Data Structures 3 

Math. 315 — Linear Transformations Math. 361 — Theory of Probability I 3 

and Matrices 3 Electives 6 

Electives 7 Total 15 

Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

Electives 15 Electives 15 



1 It is strongly recommended that C.S. 265 — Logic Design Laboratory with Integrated 
Circuits, 2 hours, be taken concurrently with (or following) C.S. 264. 

Note: C.S. 257, 273, and 281 can be interchanged within the suggested curriculum 
in accordance with student interest. The student should take the courses of par- 
ticular interest early so as to maximize the time for subsequent sequences in the area. 

Electives 

The computer science curriculum contains 57 semester hours of electives. These 
electives are chosen by the student according to the following requirements: 

- Eighteen hours must be selected in the humanities and social sciences areas as 
specified by the college requirements on pages 275 through 277. 

- Twelve hours must be selected from computer science courses numbered 300 or 
higher. 

- At least one course must be selected from each of the following four groups: 



GROUP 1 


GROUP II 


GROUP III 


GROUP 1 


Math. 341 


C.S. 311 


C.S. 331 


E.E. 379 i 


Math. 345 


C.S. 318 


C.S. 333 


C.S. 381 


C.S. 313 


C.S. 323 


C.S. 337 


C.S. 384 


C.S. 358 


C.S. 325 


C.S. 338 


C.S. 385 


C.S. 359 


C.S. 375 


C.S. 364 


C.S. 389 


C.S. 373 




C.S. 391 




C.S. 383 









Computer science courses selected from these four groups may be used to satisfy 

the requirement for 12 semester hours of computer science courses numbered 300 

or higher. 

Twelve semester hours must consist of a goal-directed sequence of courses directed 

toward a study of a specific problem area related to computer use. This sequence 

must be approved by the student's adviser. 

A total of no more than 15 semester hours is designated as free electives. 



CURRICULUM IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 1 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 

The electrical engineering curriculum prepares students for responsible engineering 
positions in research, development, design, operation, sales, and administration in 
many fields including communications, computers, electronics, electromagnetics, and 
electrical power. 

Although more than half of the program is elective, specific courses are indicated 
for most of the work in the first five semesters. This provides the student with the 



Curriculum pending final approval. 



288 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



background in mathematics and science needed for the study of electrical engineer- 
ing and allows the student time to consult with his or her adviser, select the areas 
of interest, and choose courses to give emphasis to these areas. 

To qualify for registration in the electrical engineering courses specified in the 
first semester of the junior year of the curriculum in electrical engineering, a stu- 
dent must have a combined grade-point average of 3.25 (A = 5.0) in the mathe- 
matics, physics, computer science, and electrical engineering courses which are re- 
quired in the freshman and sophomore years of the curriculum. 

The following suggested curriculum indicates one way in which the student may 
satisfy in eight semesters the requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Electrical Engineering. 

The curriculum requires 128 hours for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 

SECOND YEAR 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and' Magnetism) 4 

Electives 1 6 

Total 16 

THIRD YEAR 

E.E. 229 — Introduction to Electromag- 
netic Fields 3 

E.E. 290 — Introduction to Information 

Processing 3 

E.E. 340 — Electronics I or E.E. 342 — 
Advanced Electronics 3 

E.E. 309 — Circuit, Signal, and System 

Analysis 4 

Electives 1 3 

Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

Electives 1 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 

E.E. 260 — Networks I 3 

E.E. 244 — Electrical Engineering 

Laboratory I 2 

Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 
Orthogonal Functions 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 

Electives 1 4 

Total 16 

E.E. 245 — Electrical Engineering 

Laboratory II 2 

E.E. 342 — Advanced Electronics or E.E. 

340 — Electronics I 3 

E.E. 350— Lines, Fields, and Waves 3 

Electives 1 8 

Total 16 



Electives 1 16 



1 Fifty-nine hours of electives are to be selected by the student, in consultation with his 
or her adviser, apportioned as follows: 
-Thirty-five hours of technical electives as follows: 

Sixteen semester hours of electrical engineering courses to be selected from a depart- 
mentally approved list. 

The courses selected to meet the preceding requirement must include at least two of 
the following fourteen laboratory courses: E.E. 246, 249, 311, 315, 335, 344, 346, 351, 353, 
369, 377, 379, 386, 397, and at least one of the following three courses. E.E. 313, 330, or 
344. 

Nineteen semester hours of technical electives to be selected from a departmentally ap- 
proved list, at least 12 of which must be in areas outside electrical engineering and at 
least one course must be selected from a list of department-approved non-electrical engi- 
neering science electives, and at least 10 hours must be 300-level courses. 



ENGINEERING 



289 



- Eighteen hours of humanities and social sciences from the college-approved list. (See 
page 276.) 

- Six semester hours of free elecfives, to be selected in accordance with the regulations of 
the college. 



CURRICULUM IN ENGINEERING MECHANICS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering Mechanics 

This curriculum, offered by the Department of Theoretical and Applied Mechanics, 
is intended primarily for students interested in research and development in modern 
engineering. It links the sciences and engineering with an emphasis on the prin- 
ciples of mechanics which are basic to all branches of engineering. Electives give 
the student freedom to prepare for a variety of career opportunities in industry and 
in government. A firm foundation is provided for continuing self-education, which 
is necessary* for participation in the advances of an ever-progressing technological 
society. The curriculum also provides sound preparation for graduate study in many 
disciplines. 

The curriculum requires 128 hours for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...A 
Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 



SECOND YEAR 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

T.A.M. 152 — Engineering Mechanics 

(Statjcs) 3 

Humanities or social sciences electives 1 ...6 
Total 16 



THIRD YEAR 

E.E. 260 — Networks I 3 

Math. 345 or 341 — Differential Equations. 3 
T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics of 

Deformable Bodies 3 

T.A.M. 235 — Fluid Mechanics 4 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 



C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Math. 343 — Advanced Calculus 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 
T.A.M. 212 — Engineering Mechanics II 

(Dynamics) 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 16 



E.E. (any 300-level) or Chem. 323 3-4 

M.E. 205 — Thermodynamics 3 

T.A.M. 224 — Behavior of Materials 3 

Advanced dynamics elective 2 3 

Technical elective 3 

Total 15 



FOURTH YEAR 

T.A.M. 293 — Senior Research Project ....2 

T.A.M. 351 — Fundamental Concepts of 

Deformable Body Mechanics 3 

T.A.M. 392 — Analysis and Synthesis 

of Problems 3 

Advanced mechanics elective 3 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 

Free elective 3 

Total 17 



Advanced fluid mechanics elective 4 3 

T.A.M. 294 — Senior Research Project ....4 

Advanced mechanics elective 3 3 

Technical elective 3 

Free elective 3 

Total 16 



The list of courses approved by the College of Engineering should be consulted. 



290 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



"The student may elect T.A.M. 311, or T.A.M. 314, or Phycs. 322, or a course approved 
by the department. 

3 The student must take at least 3 hours of course work in each of two of the following 
three areas: Modern Physics {Phycs. 383, or Phycs. 386, or a course approved by the de- 
partment); Continuum Mechanics (T.A.M. 360, or a course approved by the department); and 
Advanced Materials (T.A.M. 381, or Met. E. 387, or Cer. E. 307, or a course approved by 
the department). 

'The student may elect T.A.M. 334, or T.A.M. 335, or C.E. 351, or a course approved by 
the department. 



CURRICULUM IN ENGINEERING PHYSICS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics 

This curriculum provides broad, thorough training in fundamental physics and 
mathematics to prepare students for graduate study in physics or related fields and 
for research and development positions in industrial or government laboratories. 
For the first two years, the curriculum follows essentially the common engineering 
program. In the last two years, emphasis is on advanced courses in physics and 
mathematics, but there is a liberal allowance of electives enabling a student to 
study a particular field of engineering, of liberal arts and sciences, or of other areas 
interesting to him or her. Physics honors students have an opportunity to join a 
graduate student-faculty research project. 

When registering for advanced undergraduate courses in physics, students con- 
tinuing in or transferring to this curriculum must have a grade-point average of 
at least 3.5 (A = 5.0) in all University subjects exclusive of the basic courses in 
military training, and a combined grade-point average of 3.5 in all courses in mathe- 
matics and physics taken prior to such registration. Transfer students must have a 
corresponding record in the institution from which they have transferred and must 
maintain such status at the University. 

The illustrative program that follows shows the requirements to be completed 
in four years. However, many students take these courses in a different order. The 
program includes 35 hours of electives. 

The curriculum requires 128 hours for graduation. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 1 4 Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 1 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture Humanities or social sciences electives ...4 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

Math. 1 20 — Calculus and Analytic Geometry 5 

Geometry 5 Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition 2 . . .4 Total 17 

Total 16 

SECOND YEAR 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 

Variables 3 Orthogonal Functions 5 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 

Language 3 or humanities or social Phycs. 341 — Electricity and Magnetism ..5 

sciences electives 4 4 Language 3 or humanities or social 

Humanities or social sciences elective 4 . . .3 sciences electives 4 4 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic Total 16 

Digital Computing 3 

Total 17 



ENGINEERING 



291 



THIRD YEAR 

Math. 343 — Advanced Calculus 3 

Phycs. 321 — Theoretical Mechanics 4 

Phycs. 342 — Electricity and Magnetism .5 

Nontechnical electives 4 

Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

Phycs. 303 — Modern Experimental 
Physics, or Phycs. 344 — Electronic 

Circuits 5 

Phycs. 386 — Atomic Physics and 

Quantum Mechanics I 4 

Technical or nontechnical elective 3 

Free elective 3 

Total 15 



Phycs. 322 — Theoretical Mechanics 4 

Phycs. 343 — Electronic Circuits'* 5 

Phycs. 371 —Light 4 

Humanities or social sciences elective' 1 ...3 
Total 16 

Phycs. 361 — Thermodynamics and 

Statistical Mechanics 4 

Phycs. 387 — Atomic Physics and 

Quantum Mechanics II 4 

Technical or nontechnical electives 6 4 

Free elective 3 

Total 15 



1 Chem. 107, 109, and 108, 110 may be substituted for Chem. 101 by students who desire 
a more rigorous chemistry sequence. 

" Sp. Com. Ill and 112 fulfill the graduation requirement in rhetoric. The extra 2 hours 
may be applied to nontechnical electives or to free electives. 

1 German, Russian, or French is recommended. If one of these was begun in high school, 
it should be continued through the equivalent of the fourth semester of the University course. 

4 Consult the college list of approved courses in humanities and social sciences on page 
276. 

' Math. 341 and 342 may replace Math. 345. Extra hours count as technical electives. 

6 Advanced military courses may be substituted for 6 hours of nontechnical electives. 

' Students wishing to take the College Option in Bioengineering should plan for it by the 
end of their sophomore year. These students may substitute courses from the bioengineering 
option list (see pages 271 and 272) for Phycs. 322, Phycs. 303, and any 9 hours from free, 
technical, and nontechnical electives. The college requirements of 18 hours of humanities 
and social sciences electives are not waived for students electing the bioengineering option. 

""Students wishing to emphasize electrical engineering may take E.E. 342 or other suitable 
electrical engineering sequence. 

Elective Courses 

Of the 35 hours of elective courses, 18 hours must be chosen from the college- 
approved list of the humanities and social sciences. (See page 276.) At least 6 addi- 
tional hours must be nontechnical electives, which may include up to 6 hours of 
advanced military science, or any first-year foreign language, or 100-level courses 
in the biological sciences. 

The remaining 1 1 hours include 6 hours of free electives and 5 hours of technical 
or nontechnical courses. Students electing one of the applied physics options are 
therefore free to take three or four courses under that option. 

Of the 35 elective hours, at least 12 must be chosen either from technical courses 
numbered 300 or above or from nontechnical courses numbered 200 or above. 



Applied Physics Options 

Many physicists are employed in private industry, by the federal government, or in 
national laboratories. Most of their activities are of an interdisciplinary nature. A 
student planning to enter graduate school in physics or an engineering discipline, as 
well as a student intending to look for immediate employment may, in consultation 
with his adviser and the instructors in other departments involved, elects an inter- 
disciplinary applied physics sequence. Such a program may open opportunities for 
immediate employment and for advanced work, not only in the physical sciences 
but also in biology- or medical school. > 



292 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



The applied physics options include: 
Applied Nuclear Physics 
Bioengineering 
Fluids and Plasmas 
Optical Physics and Lasers 
Physical Electronics 
Systems Analysis and Control Theory 

For each of these options a list of recommended courses from which to choose 
is available in the Department of Physics undergraduate records office or from 
the advisers. 



CURRICULUM IN GENERAL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in General Engineering 

The general engineering curriculum provides a comprehensive program in the basic 
sciences, engineering sciences, and in project design, together with specialized train- 
ing in an approved secondary field. The secondary field may be selected from the 
areas shown below or from any other cohesive field of study approved by the depart- 
ment. Other fields selected in the past include law, mathematics, bioengineering, 
oceanography, meteorology, technical writing, engineering design, etc. The program 
is centered around a strong core in mathematics, theoretical and applied mechanics, 
basic electronics, thermodynamics, and project design. Emphasis is placed upon the 
practice of professional engineering. 

The curriculum requires 127 hours for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 1 5 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 
Total 15 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

G.E. 104 — Engineering Project Design 

Methodology 3 

Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 
Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
Total 16 



SECOND YEAR 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Computers 

for Application to Engineering and 

Physical Science 3 

Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics ...4 
Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 3 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

T.A.M. 150 — Analytical Mechanics 

(Statics) 2 

Total 16 



Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 
Orthogonal Functions 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 

T.A.M. 212 — Engineering Mechanics 

II (Dynamics) 3 

T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics of 
Deformable Bodies 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 

Total 16 



THIRD YEAR 

G.E. 221 — Introduction to General 

Engineering Design 3 

G.E. 222 — Analysis of Dynamic Systems .3 
G.E. 288 — Economic Analysis for 

Engineering Decision Making 3 

M.E. 209 — Thermodynamics and 

Heat Transfer 3 

Secondary field elective 3 

Total 15 



E.E. 244 — Electrical Engineering 

Laboratory I 2 

E.E. 260 — Networks I 3 

G.E. 232 — Engineering Analysis 4 

Secondary field elective 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective ...2 

Free elective 3 

Total 17 



ENGINEERING 293 



FOURTH YEAR 

G.E. 241 — Component Design 4 G.E. 242 — Project Design 3 

G.E. 292 — Engineering Law 3 G.E. 291 — General Engineering Seminar .0 

T.A.M. 235 — Fluid Mechanics 4 Technical elective 3 

Secondary field elective 3 Secondary field elective 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective" ...3 Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 

Total 17 Free elective 3 

Total 15 



'Math. Ill or 112, and 114 for those entering freshmen who do not pass the Mathe- 
matics Placement Test. Students who have had analytic geometry in high school and pass 
the Mathematics Placement Test will replace the mathematics sequence 120, 130, 240 with 
Math. 135, 245, and 3 hours of free electives. 

1 Students must complete at least one elective sequence of at least 6 hours in both the 
social sciences and the humanities. (See page 275.) 

Suggested Fields of Concentration 

ENGINEERING ADMINISTRATION HOURS 
Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting, or Accy. 206 — Cost Accounting for Engineers. . .3 
B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior, or B. Adm. 247 — Intro- 
duction to Management 3 

B. Adm. 314 — Production 3 

B. Adm. 315 — Management in Manufacturing 3 

B. Adm. 321 — Individual Behavior in Organizations 3 

B. Adm. 323 — Organizational Design and Environment 3 

B. Adm. 351 — Personnel Administration 3 

Fin. 254 — An Introduction to Business Financial Management, or Fin. 257 — Corpo- 
ration Finance 3 

G.E. 330 — Industrial Standardization 2 

G.E. 392 — Legal Problems in Engineering Design 3 

I.E. 238 — Analysis of Data 3 

I.E. 335 — Industrial Qualify Control 3 

I.E. 357 — Safety Engineering 3 

I.E. 385 — Operations Research I 3-4 

I.E. 388 — Applications of Operations Research to Industrial Systems 3 

B.&T.W. 251 — Business and Administrative Communication 3 

ENGINEERING MARKETING 

Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting 3 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing, or B. Adm. 272 — Industrial Selling 3 

B. Adm. 320 — Marketing Research 3 

B. Adm. 337 — Promotion Management 3 

B. Adm. 344 — Consumer Behavior 3 

B. Adm. 360 — Marketing Logistics 3 

G.E. 330 — Industrial Standardization 2 

G.E. 392 — Legal Problems in Engineering Design 3 

I.E. 238 — Analysis of Data 3 

Psych. 245 — Industrial Organizational Psychology 3 

B.&T.W. 251 — Business and Administrative Communication 3 

ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY 

C.E. 240 — Control of the Urban Environment 3 

C.E. 241 — Air and Water Quality 3 

C.E. 340 — Physical Principles of Environmental Engineering Processes 3 

C.E. 341 — Air Resources Management 2 

C.E. 342 — Water Quality Control Processes 3 

C.E. 343 — Chemical Principles of Environmental Engineering Processes 3-4 

C.E. 344 — Solid Wastes Management N . . . .4 

C.E. 346 — Biological Principles of Environmental Engineering Processes 3 



294 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



G.E. 348 — The Air Pollution System 1-2 

C.E. 349 — Air Resources Engineering 3 

M.E. 303 — Dynamics of Aerosols and Hydrosols 3 

M.E. 333 — Air Pollution and Combustion 3 

E.E.E. 359 — Aquatic Ecology 3 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

Any computer science course beyond C.S. 101. 

G.E. 293 — Section C, Computer Graphics in Engineering 3 

MINING AND GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING 

C.E. 201 — Engineering Surveying 1 4 

C.E. 280 — Introduction to Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering 3 

C.E. 383 — Soil Mechanics and Soil Properties 4 

C.E. 384 — Applied Soil Mechanics 4 

Geol. 107 — General Geology I 1 4 

Geol. 108 — General Geology II 1 4 

Geol. 233 — Minerals and Rocks 4 

Geol. 250 — Geology for Engineers 3 

Geol. 31 1 — Structural Geology 4 

Geol. 332 — Mineralogy-Petrology 4 

I.E. 238 — Analysis of Data 3 

I.E. 357 — Safety Engineering 3 

Math. 343 — Advanced Calculus 3 

Met. E. 207 — Extractive Metallurgy 1 3 

Min. E. 356 — Rock Mechanics 1 3 

Any mining engineering course 1-4 



1 These courses are required in the mining engineering option. Twelve of these hours will 
count as the secondary field, and the remainder will be substituted for other courses with 
the approval of the adviser. 



CURRICULUM IN INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering 

Industrial engineering is concerned with the design, improvement, and installation 
of integrated systems of men, materials, and equipment, drawing upon specialized 
knowledge and skill in the mathematical, physical, and social sciences together with 
the principles and methods of engineering analysis and design, to specify, predict, 
and evaluate the results to be obtained from such systems. Industrial engineers are 
in demand by a wide variety of industries ranging from metalworking through elec- 
trical, chemical, pharmaceutical, and food processing. 
The curriculum requires 130 hours for graduation. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 Math. 131 — Calculus and Analytic 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic Geometry 3 

Geometry 5 Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition . . .4 Total 14 

Total 16 



ENGINEERING 



295 



SECOND YEAR 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 5 

M.E. 185 — Materials Processing and 

Production Technology 4 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

T.A.M. 154 — Analytical Mechanics 

(Statics and Dynamics) 4 

Total 17 

THIRD YEAR 

I.E. 232 — Methods-Time Analysis 3 

I.E. 238 — Analysis of Data 3 

M.E. 209 — Thermodynamics and Heat 

Transfer 3 

M.E. 220 — Mechanics of Machinery 4 

Humanities or social sciences elective'* ...3 
Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

I.E. 282 — Process Planning and Economy 

in Manufacturing 3 

I.E. 388 — Industrial Systems Analysis .... 

and Design 3 

I.E. 357 — Safety Engineering 3 

I.E. 386 — Inaustrial Engineering Analysis. 3 

Technical elective 3 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 18 



C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Advanced mathematics* 2 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 
T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics of 

Deformable Bodies 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 . . .3 
Total 16 

Accy. 201 — Fundamentals of Accounting .3 

I.E. 385 — Operations Analysis 3 

I.E. 291 — Seminar 

E.E. 220 — Basic Electrical Engineering ...3 
M.E. 224 — Machine Analysis and Design .3 
M.E. 234 — Heat Treatment of Metals ... .3 
Humanities' or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 18 

Technical elective 6 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 

Free electives 6 

Total 15 



l A total of 18 hours of humanities and social sciences electives is required, one course 
of which must be economics. The remaining hours are to be selected from the college-ap- 
proved lists on page 276. 

"Choice of Math. 315 — Linear Transformations and Matrices, Math. 343 — Advanced 
Calculus, or Math. 345 — Differential Equations and Orthogonal Functions. 

Nine hours of technical electives from a departmentally approved list are required. A 
limit of 6 hours of these is set for undergraduate individual instruction courses. 



CURRICULUM IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

Mechanical engineering is concerned with the theory of conversion and transmission 
of energy and the practical use of power processes; the kinematic, dynamic, and 
strength and wear considerations as well as the technological and economic aspects 
in the development, design, and use of machines and processes; the analysis, syn- 
thesis, and control of entire engineering systems; and the organizational and man- 
agement problems confronting the mechanical engineer. 
The curriculum requires 130 hours for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Humanities or social sciences elective ...3 
Math. 131 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 3 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 
Total 14 



296 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



SECOND YEAR 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 5 

M.E. 185 — Materials Processing and 

Production Technology 4 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

T.A.M. 154 — Analytical Mechanics 4 

Total 17 

THIRD YEAR 

E.E. 220 — Basic Electrical Engineering ...3 

M.E. 205 — Thermodynamics 3 

M.E. 210 — Introduction to Engineering 

Experimentation 3 

M.E. 211 — Introductory Gas Dynamics ...3 
T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics of 

Deformable Bodies 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 18 

FOURTH YEAR 

Mechanical engineering systems 3 3 

M.E. 250 — Thermoscience Laboratory ....3 
M.E. 265 — Instrumentation and Controls .3 
M.E. 271 — Machine Analysis and 

System Design 3 

Technical elective" 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 1 . . .3 
Total 18 



C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 

Orthogonal Functions 3 

M.E. 220 — Mechanics of Machinery 4 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 
Humanities or social sciences elective 1 ...3 
Total 17 

M.E. 206 — Thermodynamics 3 

M.E. 213 — Heat Transfer 3 

M.E. 224 — Machine Analysis and Design .3 
M.E. 234 — Heat Treatment of Metals ...3 

M.E. 291 — Seminar 

Technical elective 2 or humanities or 

social sciences elective 1 3 

Total 15 

Free electives 6 

Humanities or social sciences electives 1 .3-6 

Technical electives 2 3-6 

Total 15 



l A total of 18 hours of humanities and social sciences electives is required, one course 
of which must be economics. (See page 275.) 

" Nine hours of technical electives are required and must be chosen from a depart- 
mentally approved list. 

3 Mechanical engineering systems to be chosen from M.E. 323, 335, 341; I.E. 282; and 
other courses approved by the department. 



CURRICULUM IN METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Metallurgical Engineering 

The program in metallurgical engineering emphasizes physical metallurgy and per- 
mits the student, by appropriate selection of elective courses, to emphasize engineer- 
ing metallurgy, metal physics, or some other well-defined career objective. The 
basic core of physical metallurgy principles is treated in the sequence Met. E. 370- 
373, and this may be taken by students from other curricula who wish to obtain 
a strong foundation in the basic principles of physical metallurgy. 
The curriculum requires 128 hours for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 131 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 3 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 
Humanities or social sciences electives 1 ...4 
Total 15 



ENGINEERING 



297 



SECOND YEAR 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 5 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

T.A.M. 154 — Analytical Mechanics 

(Statics and Dynamics) 4 

Elective 1 1 

Total 16 

THIRD YEAR 

Met. E. 370 — Physical Metallurgy I 3 

Met. E. 371 — Physical Metallurgy 

Laboratory I 3 

Me*. E. 310 — Crystallography and 

Diffraction 4 

Met. E. 314 — Metallurgical Thermo- 
dynamics 3 

Elective 1 3 

Total 16 

FOURTH YEAR 

E.E. 220 — Basic Electrical Engineering ...3 

Met. E. 296 — Metallurgical Seminar 2 

Electives 1 12 

Total 17 



Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 
Orthogonal Functions 3 

Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 

T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics of 
Deformable Bodies 3 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Elective 1 3 

Total 16 

Met. E. 372 — Physical Metallurgy II ...3 
Met. E. 373 — Physical Metallurgy 

Laboratory II 3 

Met. E. 316 — Mechanical Metallurgy ....3 

Electives 1 7 

Total 16 



Met. E. 318 — Physics of Metals 3 

Electives 1 13 

Total 16 



'All students are required to satisfy the college requirement of 18 hours in the social 
sciences and humanities. (See page 275.) Six hours of electives are free to be selected by 
the student. A minimum of 9 hours is to be selected from among these departmental elec- 
tives: Met. E. 207, 299, 301, 306, 307, 312, 315, 317, 386, 389. A minimum of 6 hours of 
technical electives are to be taken outside the department. A liberal interpretation of fech- 
nical elective will be taken, and may include such courses that satisfy a carefully thought out 
career plan presented by the student to his or her adviser. 



CURRICULUM IN MINING ENGINEERING 

See General Engineering, on page 292. for undergraduate curriculum. 



CURRICULUM IN NUCLEAR ENGINEERING 

For the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Nuclear Engineering 

The curriculum in nuclear engineering provides students comprehensive study in 
basic sciences, basic engineering, social sciences and humanities, and technical areas 
specific to nuclear engineering. It also provides a large, flexible selection of both 
technical and free electives which enable the student to emphasize breadth and /or 
depth of study. Thus, the curriculum not only enables the B.S. graduate to enter 
directly into a wide variety of careers in nuclear engineering, but also to continue 
formal education at the graduate level. 

Nuclear engineering is a branch of engineering primarily related to the develop- 
ment and utilization of nuclear energy- sources. These energy sources include: (1) 
the rapidly developing engineering application of fission reactors as central electric 
power plant thermal sources; (2) the longer term development of fusion reactors 
for electric power generation; and (3) the use of radiation sources in such areas as 
materials, biological systems, medical treatment, and industrial instrumentation. 



298 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



The curriculum during the first two years provides a strong foundation in basic 
sciences (physics, mathematics, and chemistry) and an introduction to basic electric 
circuits and to digital computer utilization. Taking these courses at this time in the 
program provides the student added flexibility in choosing technical elective courses. 

The curriculum requires 127 hours for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 101 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Eng. 100 — Engineering Lecture 

G.E. 103 — Engineering Graphics I 3 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition ...4 
Total 16 

SECOND YEAR 

Phycs. 107 — General Physics (Heat, 

Electricity, and Magnetism) 4 

Math. 240 — Calculus of Several 

Variables 3 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...2 
Econ. 101 — Introduction to Economics 2 . . .4 
Total 16 

THIRD YEAR 

Nuc. E. 346 — Modern Physics for 

Nuclear Engineers 3 

M.E. 205 — Thermodynamics 3 

Advanced mathematics 4 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 
T.A.M. 221 — Elementary Mechanics 

of Deformable Bodies 3 

Total 15 

FOURTH YEAR 

Nuc. E. elective 3 

Technical electives 5 6-7 

Nuc. E. 358 — Design in Nuclear 

Engineering 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 
Total 15-16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Chem. 102 — General Chemistry 4 

Math. 130 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 

Phycs. 106 — General Physics (Mechanics). 4 
Nuc. E. 197 — Nuclear Energy and 

Its Uses 1 1 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 
Total 17 



Phycs. 108 — General Physics (Wave Mo- 
tion, Sound, Light, and Modern Physics). 4 
Math. 345 — Differential Equations and 

Orthogonal Functions 3 

T.A.M. 154 — Analytical Mechanics 

(Statics and Dynamics) 4 

E.E. 260 — Networks I 3 

Free elective 3 3 

Total 17 



Nuc. E. 347 — Introduction to 

Nuclear Engineering 3 

Nuc. E. 351 — Nuclear Engineering 

Laboratory 3 

Technical elective 3 

Humanities or social sciences elective 2 ...3 
M.E. 211 — Introductory Gas Dynamics ...3 



Total 



15 



Nuc. E. electives 6 

Technical electives 5 6-7 

Free elective 3 3 

Total 15-16 



1 This is not a required course, but it is recommended that Nuc. E. 197 be taken at least 
once in the freshman and/or sophomore years: it may be taken for credit no more than 
twice. 

2 All students are required to satisfy the college requirement of 18 hours in social science 
and humanities. Included in this group should be Econ. 101. 

3 Six hours of electives are free to be selected by the student. 

4 Students are required to take a minimum of one 3-hour advanced math course in the 
300 series in addition to Math. 345. 

5 A student is required to select 16 hours of technical electives, as specified in the college- 
approved list on page 277. 

°A student is required to take a minimum of 10 hours selected from the following courses: 
Nuc. E. 197 — Nuclear Energy and Its Uses (1 or 2); Nuc. E. 295 — Special Problems (1 to 
4); Nuc. E. 312 — Nuclear Power Economics and Fuel Management (3); Nuc. E. 321 — Intro- 
duction to Controlled Thermonuclear Fusion (4); Nuc. E. 341 — Nuclear Radiation Protection 
(4); Nuc. E. 355 — Reactor Statics and Dynamics (3); Nuc. E. 357 — Nuclear Reactor Safe- 
guards (3); Nuc. E. 388 — Nuclear Ceramics (3); Nuc. E. 397 — Radiochemistry (3); Nuc. E. 
398 — Radiochemistry Laboratory (2); and Met. E. 334 — Physical Metallurgy for Engineers (3). 



ENGINEERING 299 



Note: Students will be required to have a specific area of specialization. This is 
accomplished by careful selection of technical electives and nuclear engineering 
electtves to provide a minimum of three courses in the specialized area of study. 
Examples of SUCh areas are power, materials, radiation protection and application. 
engineering science, and direct energy conversion. A student who has selected an 
ana of specialization may elect to substitute a more appropriate course for those 
specified as required in the above listing in order to begin a sequence. Substitution 
must be at least of as high a caliber and content as that being replaced. 



College of Fine and Applied Arts 



University of Illinois at Urb ana-Champaign 
1 14 Architecture Building 
Urbana.IL 61801 



KRANNERT ART MUSEUM 303 

KRANNERT CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS 303 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS BANDS 304 

LIBRARIES 304 

DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 304 

SPECIAL PROGRAMS 305 

HONORS PROGRAMS 305 

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 309 

ELECTIVES AND GENERAL EDUCATION SEQUENCE 

REQUIREMENTS 309 

DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE 312 

DEPARTMENT OF ART AND DESIGN 314 

DEPARTMENT OF DANCE 322 

DEPARTMENT OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 327 

SCHOOL OF MUSIC 329 

DEPARTMENT OF THEATRE 335 

DEPARTMENT OF URBAN AND REGIONAL PLANNING 338 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 303 



The College of Fine and Applied Aits prepares men and women for pro- 
-nal work by offering programs in architecture, art and design, dance 
landscape architecture, music, theatre, and urban and regional planning. 
Both freshmen and transfer students are admitted to these curricula. In 
each curriculum certain basic courses, professional courses, and general 
education requirements including a minimum approved sequence of 6 
semester hours each in the humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences, 
must be completed in order to qualify for the specific baccalaureate degree 
offered. 

For development beyond the undergraduate programs in these areas of 
study the departments of the college offer graduate curricula leading to 
advanced professional degrees through the Graduate College. 

For students enrolled in other colleges and schools of the University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, the College of Fine and Applied Arts offers 
introductory courses designed to increase aesthetic appreciation and de- 
velopment and to portray the role of the arts in civilization. Participation 
in University Bands is available, and applied music courses are also 
available. 

To serve the total academic community and all citizens in the state of 
Illinois, the college features the arts by exhibitions, concerts, lectures, 
performances, demonstrations, and conferences within the areas of archi- 
tecture, art, dance, landscape architecture, music, theatre, and urban and 
regional planning. Many outstanding professionals and works in these 
fields are brought to the University campus. 

In addition to the teaching divisions, the College of Fine and Applied 
Arts includes the Krannert Center for the Performing Arts, the Krannert 
Art Museum, the University Bands, the Bureau of Urban and Regional 
Planning Research, and the Small Homes Council-Building Research 
Council. 



KRANNERT ART MUSEUM 

The museum exhibits art objects from its extensive collections, which date from 
ancient Egypt to our own times. In addition, it schedules a full program of changing 
exhibitions. These bring to the campus a wide variety of historic and contemporary 
works of art. 



KRANNERT CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS 

The center, completed in 1969, provides remarkable facilities for orchestra, opera, 
choral organization, theatre, and dance. The Great Hall, seating 2,200, is designed 
for large-scale musical events. The Festival Theatre, with 1,000 seats, is for opera 
and other musical stage productions. The Playhouse seats 700 and is the home of 
the University Theatre. The Studio Theatre, seating 150, is for experimental pro- 



304 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



ductions. An outdoor amphitheatre, rehearsal rooms, offices, dressing rooms, tech- 
nical rooms, and underground parking on two levels for 650 cars complete this 
monumental facility. The major donors of the center were Mr. and Mrs. Herman 



C. Krannert of Indianapolis. 



UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS BANDS 

The University Bands are organized into the Symphonic Band, the Symphonic Band 
II, the First Concert Band, the Second Concert Bands, the Marching Bands, and 
the Basketball Band. Membership in these organizations is determined by audition, 
and assignments are made according to proficiency and instrumentation needs. 

The bands play numerous concerts on the campus, and the Symphonic Band also 
appears in many Illinois and other midwestern cities. In addition, the bands fur- 
nish music for commencement, convocations, athletic events, military ceremonies, 
and other occasions. 

The University owns a large library of band music and was bequeathed the John 
Philip Sousa Memorial Library. These collections comprise one of the largest and 
finest libraries of band music in the world. 

The Symphonic Bands maintain complete symphonic instrumentations for the 
study and performance of all types of band literature and are open to those who 
have attained a high level of musical and technical proficiency on their instruments. 
The First Concert Band maintains the instrumentation of the standard band and 
serves as a training organization for the symphonic bands. The Second Concert 
Bands also maintain standard band instrumentations. Promotions to the Symphonic 
Bands may be made directly from any of the three Concert Bands. 

One hour of credit per semester is offered in bands. This credit may be used as 
partial fulfillment of the School of Music ensemble requirement and is available to 
other colleges as elective credit. 

The following individuals are involved in the teaching of band students: Harry 
Begian, professor; Gary E. Smith, assistant professor; Thomas Harris, assistant pro- 
fessor; and Eldon Oyen, conductor. 



LIBRARIES 

Students in the college have at their disposal outstanding library resources. In ad- 
dition to the general Library, one of this country's great university collections, there 
are specialized libraries serving the needs of specific fields. The Ricker Library of 
Architecture and Art contains more than 35,000 books (with almost two times as 
many more in the same fields in the University Library), 32,000 photographs, and 
9,400 clippings. 

The City Planning and Landscape Architecture Library contains approximately 
18,000 books, with approximately 50,000 in the general Library. 

The School of Music Library, located in the Music Building, contains over 
750,000 items. These include introductory, instructive, research, and reference 
materials including books, editions of music, recordings, manuscripts, microfilm, 
and other nonbook materials. 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 

The College of Fine and Applied Arts consists of the Departments of Architecture, 
Art and Design, Dance, Landscape Architecture, Theatre, and Urban and Regional 
Planning with the Bureau of Urban and Regional Planning Research; the School 
of Music; the University Bands; the Small Homes Council-Building Research 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 305 



Council: the Krannert Art Museum: and the Kraimert ('.enter for the Performing 

Arts. The specific functions of each department <»r school and the undergraduate 

curricula are described on the following pages. 

All departments in the College of Fine and Applied Arts reserve the right to 
retain, exhibit, and reproduce the works submitted by students for credit in any 
course. 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 

Individual Study Program 

All curricula offered by the College of Fine and Applied Arts are designed to de- 
velop professional competence in the specific area of studies noted on the degree. 
Therefore, an individual study program must insure this professional development. 

A qualified student who has specific professional goals which are not met by the 
curricular offerings of the college may request an individual program of studies 
selected from courses offered by the University. Such a program must include the 
basic courses prerequisite for advanced study, requirements of the University for 
graduation, general education sequences and requirements of the college, and pro- 
fessional course work which will insure the competence expected for the particular 
degree. 

To obtain approval for an individual study program, the student must submit 
his or her proposal in writing during the sophomore or junior year. The proposal 
should contain an outline of the complete program of course work as well as an 
explanation of the professional goal desired. It should be discussed with and sub- 
mitted to an approved representative of the appropriate department or school con- 
cerned with the degree who will then forward the proposal through the executive 
officer of the department or school for recommendation to the college office. Final 
consideration and notification of the action taken on the proposal will be made by 
the college office. 

Study Abroad 

The college provides the opportunity for students to obtain campus credit for 
foreign study and/or travel for a period of from one semester to one calendar year. 
Students must submit a detailed proposal of plans for such study and/or travel for 
approval by their appropriate departmental committee and by the associate dean 
of the college prior to such study abroad. If approved, students register and retain 
their status as University students and may continue their student health insurance 
as if they continued to study at the Urbana-Champaign campus. 



HONORS PROGRAMS 

Honors at Graduation 

At graduation, the College of Fine and Applied Arts grants honors to superior stu- 
dents. To be eligible, students must have completed a minimum of four semesters 
of work or 65 hours of credit in residence at the Urbana-Champaign campus. 

For the degree with Honors, the student must have a grade-point average of 4.25 
(A = 5.0) or better in all courses used for graduation and be in the upper 25 
percent of those receiving that particular degree; for the degree with High Honors, 
a grade-point average of 4.5 or better and be in the upper 15 percent: and for the 
degree with Highest Honors, a grade-point average of 4.75 or better and be in 
the upper 6 percent. Credit earned at other institutions and transferred to the 



306 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



University of Illinois is used in computing the student's average. Credit earned at 
the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign must be of at least the level re- 
quired for the degree with Honors. 

Awards 

AIA-AIAF Scholarships. The American Institute of Architects and the American 
Institute of Architects Foundation sponsor annually a national competition for 
these scholarships. Eligibility is limited to those students enrolled in either of the 
last two years of a five-year or four plus two-year program who are working toward 
the first professional degree in schools accredited by the National Architectural 
Accrediting Board. 

Allerton American Traveling Fellowship. Income from an endowment by the late 
Robert Allerton provides funds for the Department of Architecture to award one 
scholarship of $1,200 to be used for summer travel and study on the Atlantic sea- 
board by a student who will do graduate study in the history of architecture at 
the Urbana-Champaign campus. The awards are made to those whose accomplish- 
ments indicate superior ability in this area. 

Alpha Rho Chi Medal. Alpha Rho Chi, national architectural fraternity, provides 
a bronze medal each year to the Department of Architecture to be awarded to a 
senior who has shown ability for leadership, has demonstrated an exemplary atti- 
tude, and has given promise of professional merit. 

Alschuler Award. This award of $100 is presented annually to the student in the 
Department of Architecture who is judged to have contributed the best article to 
the department of publication, Objective or Richer Reader, during the year. 
American Institute of Architects Medal. The American Institute of Architects 
awards annually a medal and a certificate to the student graduating with a Master 
of Architecture degree, who is adjudged outstanding in scholastic achievement, 
character, and promise of professional ability, and a certificate to the student who 
is ranked second in these categories. 

APA Award. Presented annually to a graduating senior in urban and regional plan- 
ning in recognition of outstanding academic performance. The award is sponsored 
by the American Planning Association, which provides a certificate for the recipient. 
American Society of Landscape Architects Certificates. Certificates of honor are 
awarded each year to one or two seniors in landscape architecture. Awards are 
based on academic scholarship and professional skills. 

Fred E. and Thomas Berger Fellowship. This scholarship was established through 
a joint endowment by the late Fred E. Berger and Mrs. Thomas E. Berger in mem- 
ory of Mr. Fred E. Berger (1913), founder of Berger-Kelly & Associates, Cham- 
paign, Illinois, and his son, Mr. Thomas E. Berger (1940). It is awarded to a 
graduate student entering the final year of the M. Arch, program for excellence 
and promise in studies relating to the professional practice of architecture. 
Bradley and Bradley Award. Two $200 awards offered annually by the architec- 
tural firm of Bradley and Bradley, Rockford, Illinois are made to students who 
have demonstrated exceptional ability in a stated course in design and architectural 
administration and building technology. 

Construction Specifications Institute Awards. Awarded annually for excellence in 
architectural construction and professional practice and are offered by: (1) The 
Chicago Chapter, C.S.I., $50, and (2) The Illowa Chapter, C.S.I., three awards 
at $200 each. 

Edward C. Earl Awards. Income from an endowment bequeathed by Edward C. 
Earl is used for undergraduate prizes totaling $3,200 in various levels of architec- 
tural design, structural theory and design, history of architecture, and the individual 
study option. 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 307 



Fields, Goldman, and Magee Scholarship. An annual award of $300 is presented 
to an undergraduate student in architecture who has excelled in design, has at- 
tained general academic excellence, has completed the senior year, and is return- 
ing for the first Mai of graduate study in architeeture. 

Gargoyle Awards. The Gargoyle Society annually recognizes the freshman in archi- 
tecture who ranks highest scholasticallv. 

Robert F. Hastings Memorial Fellowship. A stipend of $4,000, plus tuition and fee 
waiver is available annually to a student who is a candidate in the Master of Archi- 
tecture Master of Business Administration double master's program. The fellow- 
ship has been established by principals of Smith, Hinchman & Grylls Associates, 
Inc. in memory of Robert F. Hastings, alumnus and former national president of 
th.- A. I. A. 

Illinois Power Company Award. A stipend in the amount of $500 is annually 
awarded for the best energy conscious design project submitted by an architecture 
student. 

Illumination Engineering Society Prize. A stipend of $50 is annually awarded for 
the best lighting design project submitted by an architecture student. 
Kate Xeal Kinley Memorial Fellowship. This fellowship was established in memory 
of the wife of a former president of the University and was designed to promote 
advanced study in the fine arts in recognition of her influence in promoting these 
and similar interests. It is awarded annually to enable a graduate of the Univer- 
sity, or some similar institution of equal educational standing, to pursue advanced 
study for one year at home or abroad. This fellowship is open to students whose 
principal or major studies have been in architecture (design or history only), art 
(all branches), or music (all branches). 

Karl Baptiste Lohmann Award. Presented annually to a graduating senior in urban 
and regional planning in recognition of performance as a student and of profes- 
sional promise. The award is named for Karl B. Lohmann, professor of city and 
regional planning, emeritus, who provided the leadership in professional education 
in city planning at the University of Illinois for more than thirty years. A certifi- 
cate is given to the recipient. 

Charles F. and Helen Loeb Scholarship Fund. Scholarships for students in vocal 
music. 

Frank S. and Jennie M. Long Traveling Fellowship. This fellowship provides a 
stipend of $2,500 from the Long bequest to enable a graduate student to undertake 
studies that require at least six weeks of travel. The winner is selected on the basis 
of a written proposal and is expected to return to the department for no less than 
one semester before graduation. 

Mary C. McLellan Scholarship. Established by request of Mary C. McLellan of the 
class of 1888, this scholarship is awarded every second year under the direction of 
the Department of Art and Design. It is open to graduates of the University of 
Illinois who have demonstrated unusual excellence in one of the areas of study 
offered by the Department of Art and Design and who have shown promise of 
professional success. The stipend is to be used for professional development through 
travel in America or abroad, or for study at a recognized institution or with a 
qualified private master. 

Mu Phi Epsilon Alumnae Award (Edith Rose Memorial Scholarship). An annual 
award of $125 is given to the senior member of Epsilon Xi chapter who has made 
the greatest contribution in service and scholarship in music. If there is no qualified 
senior, a junior may be chosen. 

Ralph E. Myers Award. A stipend of $250 is offered annually by Ralph E. Myers 
of the architectural firm of Kivett and Myers, Kansas City, Missouri to enable 
an undergraduate student to participate in the overseas study program of the De- 
partment of Architecture. , 



308 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Rexford Newcomb Award. Rexford Ncwcomb Award was established in memory 
of Dean Newcomb, eminent architectural historian and author, and first dean of 
the College of Fine and Applied Arts (1931-54). The award of $400 is annual and 
is made to that graduate student whose work in the history and preservation of 
architecture shows highest promise of continuing the scholarly ideals and objec- 
tives of Dean Newcomb. 

Pi Kappa Lambda Award. The initiation fees of Pi Kappa Lambda, national hon- 
orary music fraternity, are awarded annually by Zeta chapter to the senior student 
in music who has the highest scholastic average. 

Francis J. Plym Fellowships and Awards. Francis J. Plym Fellowships and Awards 
are provided through endowments bequeathed by the late Francis J. Plym for 
excellence in professional development since graduation, for academic excellence 
in the first year of the two-year graduate curriculum, and for excellence in under- 
graduate sketching and architectural graphics. 

Francis J. Plym Traveling Fellowship. An annual fellowship in the amount of 
$6,000 is awarded to a graduate of the Department of Architecture of the Univer- 
sity of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign campus. The recipient must be less than thirty- 
five years of age on the first day of June of the year of the award and must dem- 
onstrate a record of professional excellence since graduation. The fellowship must 
be used to defray expenses of a minimum of six months' study in Europe. 
Francis J. Plym Graduate Fellowships. Two fellowships are awarded annually in 
the amount of $3,000 each and are open to first-year graduate students continuing 
into the second year of graduate study. 

Francis J. Plym Awards. $175 is awarded annually for excellence in courses in art 
for architects and in design graphics. 

Theodore Presser Foundation Scholarship. One award each year to a School of 
Music senior music major as a reward for excellence. The award is for $500 with 
a matching sum from the School of Music. 

Ricker Awards. Two awards each of $25 and a book are awarded annually for the 
two best essays on some phase of the history of architecture by students registered 
in advanced courses in the history of architecture. The awards are given through 
donations in recognition of the distinguished contributions made by Dr. Nathan 
Clifford Ricker, who for fifty years taught the history of architecture at the Uni- 
versity. 

Charles G. Rummel Fellowship in Architecture. A stipend of $10,000, plus tuition 
and fee waivers, spread over two and a half years is available to a student who 
is a candidate in the Master of Architecture/Master of Business Administration 
double master's program. The fellowship is funded by Lester B. Knight Endow- 
ment to honor Charles G. Rummel, alumnus and Plym Fellow. 

Edward L. Ryerson Traveling Fellowship. Two fellowships, one in architecture 
awarded to the student who has completed architectural design through Architec- 
ture 471 or 481 and one in landscape architecture, open to senior and graduate 
students, are offered each year. Each fellowship grants a stipend of $4,500 to be 
used for a period of approved study abroad of not less than four months' duration. 
Sigma Alpha Iota Award. The Urbana-Champaign alumni chapter of Sigma Alpha 
Iota, national honorary music sorority, provides an annual award of $100 given 
on the basis of musicianship, scholarship, and financial need. All undergraduate 
students in the School of Music who have completed at least two semesters of work 
are eligible to apply. The final selection is based upon auditions held once each year. 
Edgard Varese Percussion Award. Scholarship aid to a deserving music student 
whose instrumental emphasis is in the field of percussion. 

Undergraduate Viola and String Bass Undergraduate Awards. Four awards each 
year up to the amount of in-state tuition and fees. 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 309 



('. Edwud Wait Fellowship. This $1,000 fellowship is awarded to a graduate stu 
dent for research and study in professional architectural practice to encourage 
the study of and leadership in professional practice concerns. C Edward Ware, 
AI.\. BS Arch.) 1943, of E. Ware & Associates, Rockford, is the donor. 
James M. White Memorial Prizes. These prizes, totaling $1,200, were made pos- 
sible by the students, friends, and associates of Professor James M. White, for many 
- supervising architect of the University. Income from the endowment is used 
for prizes in the undergraduate courses in materials and methods of construction, 
structural elements and theory, and for excellence in graduate studies. 
Chicago Chapter of the Women's Architecture League Foundation Scholarship. 
Two $750 scholarships are awarded on the basis of both scholastic achievement and 
financial need to U.S. citizens and residents of the state of Illinois who are enter- 
ing the final year of the M. Arch, program. 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

Students who meet the general University requirements with reference to registra- 
tion, residence, scholarship, fees, rhetoric, and general education requirements, and 
who maintain a satisfactory record, receive degrees appropriate to the curriculum 
completed. Refer to the specific departmental and curricular requirements listed 
on the following pages. In addition, students must complete the required senior 
courses in their major field of study in residence at the Urbana-Champaign campus. 



ELECTIVES AND GENERAL EDUCATION SEQUENCE REQUIREMENTS 

Electives specified in any curriculum in the College of Fine and Applied Arts must 
be chosen from the lists which follow. Single courses specified in the sequence lists 
or more advanced courses for which they are prerequisite may also be used as 
electives. 

General Education Sequence Requirements 

To comply with the general education sequence requirements, each student in the 
College of Fine and Applied Arts must have a minimum of 6 semester hours in one 
department or in an approved sequence from different departments in each of the 
following three areas: humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences (biological 
or physical sciences). They should be taken to fulfill electives if they are not listed 
as a specific curricular requirement. 

1. A student may not use courses in his or her major area to satisfy a sequence re- 
quirement, and a student may not ordinarily use courses from one department to 
satisfy the distributional sequence requirement in more than one area. 

2. Basic foreign language courses, rhetoric, and speech requirements, L.A.S. 110 
and 210. or courses numbered 199 may not be used to fulfill the sequence 
requirements. 

3. Foreign language which is used in lieu of or duplicates high school entrance 
requirements will not be accepted as elective credit, nor will the first semester 
of any other foreign language be accepted without completion of the second 
semester. 

4. Credit in Rhet. 103, 104 may not be applied toward the degree. 

5. Approval to use any course or sequence not contained in the listings must be 
requested by written petition to the Office of the Associate Dean of the college 
prior to registration in the substitute course or courses. Approval of an adviser or 
instructor is not acceptable. , 



310 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



HUMANITIES SEQUENCES (6 semester hours) 

Afr. St. 210 plus either Hist. 215 or Anth. 315 

Anth. 168, 169, 300, 315, 316, 329 

Arch. 210, and all advanced architecture history courses (not for architecture, art, landscape 

architecture, or urban and regional planning majors) 
Art 111, 112, 115, 116, 210-213, 217, 218, and all advanced art history courses (not for 

architecture, art, landscape architecture, or urban and regional planning majors) 
Asian studies — all courses, except introductory and intermediate language courses 
Classics — all courses, excluding CI. Civ. 100; Grk. 101-112, 200-202; Lat. 101-114; Hebr. 

110, 111 
Comparative literature — all courses 
Dance 340, 341 (not for dance majors) 

English — all courses, excluding rhetoric, business and technical writing, and E.S.L. courses 
French — all courses, excluding 100-174, 211-215, 217, 218, 270, 311, 313, 314 
German — all courses, excluding 101-124, 153, 211, 212, 382 

Hist. Ill, 112, 131, 132, 151, 152, 181, 182, 247, 248, 307, 308, 323, 324, 381-384 
Humanities — all courses 

Italian — all courses, except 101-104, 209, 211, 212 
L.A. 213, 214 (not for architecture and landscape architecture majors) 
Ling. 198, 220, 300-305, 320, 330, 338, 340, 360, 387 

Arab. 305-308 

Hindi 308-310 

Hebr. 307, 308 
Music 113, 130, 131, 133, 134, 213, 214, 310-315, 317 (not for music majors) 
Philosophy — all courses, except those listed in physical and social science areas 
Portuguese — all courses, except 101-104, 111, 209, 211, 212 
Religious studies — all courses, except 108, 109, 111, 112, 200, and those listed in social 

science area 
Russian — all courses, except 10M12, 121-124, 211, 212, 213, 214, 280, 303, 304, 307, 

308, 313, 314 
Scandinavian — all courses, except 101-104, 216 
Slav. 319, 380, 382 
Spanish — all courses, except 101-104, 107, 114, 122-124, 209, 211, 215, 217, 225, 280, 

351, 352, 371 
Sp. Com. 141, 142, 177, 178, 207, 213, 243, 307, 308, 320, 322, 342, 344, 345 
Theat. 102-105, 263 (not for theatre majors) 

SOCIAL SCIENCE SEQUENCES (6 semester hours) 

Afr. St. 222, with a social science course on Africa totaling 6 hours 

Anthropology — all courses, except those listed in life science and humanities areas 

Economics — all courses 

Fin. 150, with Econ. 101 

Geography — all courses except those listed in life and physical science areas 

Hist. Ill, 112, 131, 132, 151, 152, 171, 172, 211, 212, 215, 216, 253, 254, 260-262, 307, 

308, 353, 379-384, 386 
Ling. 200, 201, 225, 307, 325, 350, 370 
Phil. 103, 104 

Political science — all courses 

Pol. S. 150, plus Hist. 151 or 152 or 260, 261 or 262 
Psychology — all courses, except those listed in life science areas 
Relst. 229, 304, 328, 363 

Sociology — all courses, except that listed in life science area 
Sp. Com. 113, 221, 230, 313, 321, 325, 335 

NATURAL SCIENCE SEQUENCES (6 semester hours) 

Anth. 143, 240, 246, 247, 337, 340-347, 356, 393 

Psych. 103, 143, 211, 217, 230, 246, 247, 342, 347, 393 

Soc. 246, with a course in the life sciences totaling 6 hours or more 

Physical sciences 

Astronomy — all courses 

Biochemistry — all courses 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 311 



Chemical engineering — all courses 

Chemistry — all courses 

Geog. 102, 103, 214, 303, 312, 313, 348; or 305 with a course in the life sciences total- 
ing 6 hours 

Geology — all courses 

L.A.S. 140-143, 197, 198 

Mathematics — all courses excluding 101, 104, 111, 112, 202, 203, 305-307 (cannot 
duplicate high school entrance regardless of course placement by exam or curriculum 
requirements or prerequisites) 

Phil. 333, 334, 353-355 

Physics — all courses 
Life sciences (any 6 hours, may be from more than one department) 

Biology — all courses; 100, 101 recommended 

Botany — all courses; 100, 204, 234, 260 recommended 

Entomology — all courses; 103, 118 recommended 

Microbiology — all courses; 113 recommended 

Physiology — all courses; 103 recommended 

Ecology, ethology, and evolution — all courses; 105, 143 recommended 



Elective Areas 

Electives specified in any curriculum in the College of Fine and Applied Arts must 
be chosen from the list which follows. Single courses specified in the general edu- 
cation sequence lists or more advanced courses for which they are prerequisite may 
also be used as electives. Always check prerequisite requirements when registering 
for these courses. 

Air Force Aerospace Studies, Military Science, and Naval Science, advanced courses only 
(maximum of 6 hours) 

Anthropology 

Arch. 210, 310-317 (no courses usable for architecture and art majors as electives) 

Art, especially 105-112, 115, 116, 180, 185, 186, 209-216, 301-328, 388 (none usable for 
art majors as electives; only 180 or 209 and up on this list are for architecture majors) 

Asian studies 

Astronomy 

Bands, up to 3 hours (not for music majors) 

Chemistry 

Classics 

Comparative literature 

Computer science 

Dance, especially 101, 102, 150, 166, 340, 341, 3 hours maximum studio courses to apply 
as elective credit (none for dance majors) 

Economics 

English, including advanced rhetoric, and business and technical writing 

French 1 

Geography 

Geology 

Germanic languages and literatures 

History 

Humanities 

Labor and industrial relations 

L.A. 213, 214 (not for landscape architecture majors) 

Latin American studies 

L.A.S. 110 and 210 by petition only (maximum of 6 hours) 

Life sciences 

Linguistics 

Mathematics 1 

Music, especially 100-104, 113, 130, 131 (instrumental courses: 2 maximum; ensembles, in- 
cluding Bands.- 3 maximum) (not for music majors) 

Philosophy 

Physics 

Political science , 



312 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Physical education activity courses (100-239, except 199) (maximum of 3 hours) 

Psychology 

Religious studies 

Slavic languages and literature 

Social sciences 

Sociology 

Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese 1 

Speech communication 

Theatre, especially 102-105, 110, 281 (not for theatre majors) 

Urban planning, especially 171 (not for urban planning or architecture majors) 



1 Cannot duplicate high school entrance or curricular requirements or prerequisites re- 
gardless of course placement by exam. 

SPECIFIC ELECTIVE COURSES 

The following list of courses available as electives offers specialized areas of knowl- 
edge not found in previous lists. These courses have obvious professional values to 
many in fine and applied arts; other courses may simply be personally informative 
or significant. No more than 9 hours of courses in any one of these areas should be 
taken. 

Accy. 101, 105, 201, 203 

Agr. Ec. 100 

Agron. 101, 121, 350 

B. Adm. 202, 210, 247, 249, 261, 272, 323, 337, 344 

C.E. 216, 230, 231 

Comm. 220, 251 

E.E. 271, 272, 288 

G.E. 200 and 300-level 

Fin. 150 

H. Ed. 150, 200, 206 

E.P.S. 300, 305 

B. Adm. 261 

Jour. 215, 220, 251 

Mechanical and industrial engineering, all courses 

R. TV 356 

PROFESSIONAL ELECTIVES 

Professional electives, as specified in any curriculum, are: 

1. Courses offered by the student's department and 

2. Technical or related courses which will aid in the development of a student's 
professional goal and which are approved by the student's department. 



Department of Architecture 



Architecture is concerned with the shaping of man's habitat — that environment 
in which he normally lives. 

In accomplishing this an architect has the responsibility to direct his or her pro- 
fessional effort in such a way as to contribute to the optimal physical, psychological, 
and social well-being of man. The education of an architect must stimulate sensi- 
tivity and understanding of human needs and must develop the ability to saitsfy 
those needs through appropriate architecture. It must provide training in the pro- 
cess of information gathering and analysis, and in the appropriate utilization of this 
information in problem solving. Additionally, the education of an architect must 
provide the realization of the significance of the historical development of archi- 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 313 



lecture 'ind a thorough understanding of architectural design, structural design, 
environmental technology, building construction techniques, and architectural ad- 
ministration. 



DEGREE PROGRAMS IN ARCHITECTURE 

The Department of Architecture offers a four-year undergraduate preprofessional 
curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Science in Architectural Studies degree and 
a two-year Graduate professional curriculum leading to the Master of Architecture 
degree. 

The undergraduate curriculum provides the fundamentals of a professional edu- 
cation, the base upon which advanced professional education can build, and. fur- 
ther, an acquisition of knowledge appropriate to many roles in architecture, plan- 
ning, and the construction industry. 

Students who have received the Bachelor of Science in Architectural Studies 
degree or an equivalent degree from another university, and who meet all require- 
ments for admission to the graduate curriculum, may apply for admission to the 
Graduate College in that curriculum. Students with a five-year Bachelor of Archi- 
tecture degree may make similar application for admission at the second-year level 
in the graduate curriculum. The graduate curriculum provides advanced profes- 
sional education, and, in addition, the opportunity for specialization. The University 
recommends attainment of the Master of Architecture degree to students whose 
goals include establishment of professional standing. The Master of Architecture 
degree program is fully accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board. 
For details of the graduate curriculum, please refer to the Graduate Programs cata- 
log. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 

Departmental facilities are limited, and preference will be given to the best-quali- 
fied applicants until quotas are filled. 

Since 1967, the Department of Architecture has operated an Overseas Study 
Abroad Program in France. The program is open to qualified students during their 
fourth year of study. Course offerings taught by department faculty parallel those 
available to students at the Urbana-Champaign campus but stress the European 
experience. 

The' Department of Architecture occupies drafting rooms, lecture rooms, and 
offices in the Architecture Building, Flagg Hall, and Noble Hall. The Ricker Li- 
brary of Architecture and Art is located in the Architecture Building. 



UNDERGRADUATE CURRICULUM IN ARCHITECTURE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Architectural Studies 

In this curriculum, normal course progress is imperative. A student failing to com- 
plete any required course more than one semester later than the time designated in 
the curriculum is prohibited from progressive registration in architectural courses 
until the deficiency is corrected. For the Bachelor of Science in Architectural Studies 
degree. 124 semester hours are required. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 
Hist. Ill — History of Western Arch. 101 or elective 4 

Civilization to 1815 4 Hist. 112 — History of Western 

Social science sequence 3 Civilization, 1815 to the Present 4 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 4 Social science sequence 3 

Math. 120 — Calculus and Analytic Math. 131 — Calculus and Analytic 

Geometry 5 Geometry (3), plus elective (2), or 

Total 16 Math. 130 — Calculus and 

Analytic Geometry 5 

Total '.. . .16 



314 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



SECOND YEAR 

Arch. 171 — Basic Design Studio I 3 

U.P. 171 — Planning of Cities 

and Regions 3 

Approved general education sequence ...4 

Natural science elective 4 

Total 14 



THIRD YEAR 

Arch. 231 — Architectural Construction I ..4 

Arch. 251 — Statics and Dynamics 4 

Arch. 271 — Basic Design Studio III 3 

Elective or professional elective 3 

Total 14 

FOURTH YEAR 

Architecture history (Arch. 310-317) 3 

Arch. 241 — Environmental Technology I . .4 
Arch. 351 — Theory and Design of 

Metal Structures 4 

Arcs. 371 — Architectural Design Studio I .5 
Total 16 



Arch. 172 — Basic Design Studio II 3 

Arch. 210 — Introduction to History 

of Architecture 3 

C.S. 102 — Introduction to Automatic 

Digital Computing 3 

Continuation of approved general 

education sequence 4 

Natural science elective 4 

Total 17 

Arch. 232 — Architectural Construction II .3 
Arch. 252 — Strength of Materials 

and Design Applications 4 

Arch. 272 — Basic Design Studio IV 3 

Architecture history (Arch. 310-317) 3 

Elective or professional elective 3 

Total 16 

Architecture history (Arch. 310-317) 3 

Arch. 242 — Environmental Technology II .4 
Arch. 352 — Theory of Reinforced 

Concrete 3 

Arch. 372 — Architectural Design Studio 11.5 
Total . ..• 15 



Department of Art and Design 



The Department of Art and Design is a professional school within a university. 
Students attain proficiency in art and design and secure a liberal education. The 
first year of each curriculum is basic and cultural. Specialization begins in the sec- 
ond year. 

All first-year students in art and design will be admitted to the general curricu- 
lum in art and design. After completing one year in the general curriculum students 
must select one of the more specialized art and design curricula. Students should 
be aware that admission into a specific degree curriculum from the general cur- 
riculum of the first year is limited by the number of students each curriculum is 
able to accommodate. When necessary, selection of students will be determined by 
grade-point averages. 

Courses in the history and appreciation of art and certain courses in studio work 
are open to students from other colleges of the University. 

A field of concentration in the art history is also offered in the College of Lib- 
eral Arts and Sciences. (See page 358.) 

Under the regulations of the Graduate College two master's degrees in art and 
design are offered. The degree of Master of Arts is offered with a major in either 
art history or art education and the degree of Master of Fine Arts in Art and De- 
sign in the studio areas. 

The degree of Doctor of Philosophy in the History of Art is offered jointly by 
the Department of Art and Design and the Department of Architecture under the 
regulations of the Graduate College. The degree of Doctor of Education in Art 
Education is offered jointly by the Department of Art and Design and the College 
of Education under the regulations of the Graduate College. 

The Department of Art and Design occupies studies, drafting rooms, and offices 
in fourteen different University buildings. The departmental faculty offices are in 
the Art and Design Building, and the greater portion of the work is carried on there. 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 315 

FRESHMAN PROGRAM FOR ALL ART AND DESIGN CURRICULA 

This first-war requirement is included in all art and design curricula which follow. 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Art 111 — Ancient and Medieval Art ... .4 Art 112 — Renaissance and Modern Art . .4 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art Art 1 18 — Drawing 3 

Art 117 — Drawing 3 Art 120 — Design 3 

Art 119 — Design 3 Foreign language or elective 6 

Foreign language or elective 2 Total 16 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 4 

Total 16 

Students in any art and design curriculum to proceed in junior-level art and 
design courses must have earned a cumulative grade-point average of at least 3.25 
(A = 5.0). The cumulative average is to be computed as follows: (1) all Univer- 
sity of Illinois courses: (2) the combination of University of Illinois and transfer 
courses, the lowest of the two to govern. 

CURRICULUM IN ART EDUCATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Art Education 

A minimum of 130 hours of credit is required for graduation. This curriculum pre- 
pares its graduates for teaching art in grades K through 12. 

In addition to specified courses in art. a minimum of 8 semester hours must be 
acquired in one of the following areas of specialization: sculpture, painting, crafts, 
printmaking. photography. 

The curriculum in art education prepares students for positions as teachers and 
supervisors of art in the public schools. The program places emphasis on methods, 
materials, processes, and practice teaching in Illinois schools. Upon completion, 
graduates are eligible for the State Special Certificate as defined by the Illinois 
State Teacher Certification Board. 

For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 to 
140. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Sp. Com. Ill and 112, or Rhet. 105 or 108 and a speech communication performance 

elective 6-7 

General psychology 3 

One approved sequence of 6 hours in one of the natural sciences 6 

One approved sequence of 6 hours in one of the humanities 6 

American government (state and federal constitutions) 3 

History of the United States 3 

Physical and/or health education 3 

Total 30-31 

ART HISTORY 

Introduction to ancient and medieval art 4 

Introduction to Renaissance and modern art 4 

Advanced art history (200- or 300-level) 3 

Total 11 

GENERAL ART AND DESIGN 

Orientation to art 

Drawing I, II 6 

Design I, II 6 

Life drawing I, II / . . .4 



316 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Design III, IV 4 

Total 20 

ART EDUCATION 

Art education laboratory 4 

Creative art for children 3 

Art curriculum and practicum in the elementary grades 3 

Organization of public school art programs 3 

Total 13 

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION 1 

Foundations of American education (educational policy studies) 2 

Psychology of teaching and learning 3 

Principles of education 2 

Techniques of teaching 3 

Educational practice (student teaching) 9 

Total 19 

ELECTIVES 

Art electives 21 

General electives 6 

General or professional electives 9-10 

Total 36-37 



1 Art education courses are applicable to professional education requirements for teacher 
certification. 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN ART EDUCATION 

REQUIRED COURSES HOURS 

Introduction to watercolor painting 2 

Introduction to ancient and medieval art 3 

Introduction to Renaissance and modern art 3 

Drawing 2 

Design 2 

Crafts 4 

Art education laboratory .4 

Total 20 



CURRICULUM IN CRAFTS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Crafts 

The curriculum in crafts emphasizes professional training for the development of 
the self-sustaining craftsman, the teacher of crafts, and the designer-craftsman in 
industry. The present curriculum provides a choice of three areas of concentration: 
ceramics, glass working, and metal working. The emphasis within these areas of 
concentration is on the development of individual design capabilities and percep- 
tions and upon the mastery of comprehensive technical skills. In conjunction with 
these individual areas of emphasis, each student is given experience in other craft 
media. 

A total of 122 semester hours is required for the degree. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or 108 4 

One approved sequence of 6 hours in each of the following areas: humanities, natural 

sciences, and social sciences 18 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 317 



ELECTIVES 14-18 

ART HISTORY 

Art 111 and 112 plus 6 hours advanced art history 14 

GENERAL ART AND DESIGN 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art and Design 

Art 117, 118, 125, and 126 — Drawing 10 

Art 119, 120, 131-132 or 133-1 34 — Design 10 

ART ELECTIVES 12-14 

PROFESSIONAL ELECTIVES 12-14 

CRAFTS 

Art 192 and 194 plus major sequence in ceramics or metal and 3 or 4 hours in allied 

crafts courses '. 25-26 

CURRICULUM IN GRAPHIC DESIGN 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Graphic Design 

The curriculum in graphic design prepares the student for entrance into the field 
of visual communications. Projects explore professional practices, design in two and 
three dimensions, the proper use of resources and media, and the interrelationships 
of pertinent disciplines such as journalism, advertising, and marketing. Emphasis is 
placed on a balance of technical and conceptual skills. 
A total of 122 semester hours is required for the degree. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or 108 4 

One approved sequence of 6 hours in each of the following areas: humanities, natu- 
ral sciences, and social sciences 18 

Total 22 

ART HISTORY 

Art 1 1 1 and Art 112 — Introduction to the History of Art 8 

Advanced art history 6 

Total 14 

GENERAL ART AND DESIGN 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art 

Art 117 and 118 — Drawing I and II 6 

Art 119 and 120 — Design I and II 6 

Art 131 and 132 — Elementary Composition or Art 133 and 134 — Design Workshop 4 

Total 16 

GRAPHIC DESIGN 

A minimum of 29 hours, terminating in a thesis project in the senior year. Graphic design 

courses presently include: 

Art 159 — Graphic Design Basic Skills 3 

Art 160 — Graphic Design Production 3 

Art 161 and 162 — Graphic Design I and II 6 

Art 264 — Photo/Graphics 3 



318 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Art 265, 266, 267, and 268 — Graphic Design III, IV, V, VI 12 

Art 269 — Graphic Design Senior Project 2 

ELECTIVES 

General electives (see college list of approved electives) 25-29 

Professional electives 12-16 

Total 41 



CURRICULUM IN THE HISTORY OF ART 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in the History of Art 

The curriculum in the history of art offers a broad cultural education which unites 
academic and studio training. The curriculum provides sound preparation for the 
graduate study required for museum work or teaching at the college level. 
A total of 122 semester hours is required for the degree. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or 108 4 

One approved sequence of at least 6 hours in each of the following areas: humani- 
ties, social science, natural science 18 

Electives (see college list of approved electives) 1 28-46 

Supportive electives: In addition to the general education requirements a minimum 
of 6 hours chosen with the consent of the adviser in one of the following areas: 

ancient and modern literature, anthropology, classics, history, or philosophy 6 

Total 56-74 

SUPPORTING REQUIREMENTS IN ART 

Art 111 and 112 — Introduction to the History of Art 8 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art and Design 

Art 1 17 and 1 18 — Drawing I and II 6 

Art 119 and 120 — Design I and II 6 

Art electives 10-16 

Total 30-36 

ADVANCED ART HISTORY 

Advanced art history 1 8-36 

Total 1 8-36 



1 One foreign language through the 104 level or equivalent is required. French or German 
is strongly recommended. 



CURRICULUM IN INDUSTRIAL DESIGN 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Industrial Design 

The curriculum in industrial design provides education in three-dimensional design 
for production, to meet the needs of people and their environment. Emphasis is 
placed on the awareness of the market demand for design, cognizance of methods 
and materials of production and their relative costs, creation of designs which are 
in visual harmony with their environment and which are satisfying to the consumer, 
and responsiveness to the changes in technology and cultural patterns. 
A total of 122 semester hours is required for the degree. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 
Rhet. 105 or 108 4 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 319 



One approved sequence of 6 hours plus a 3-hour elective in social science 9 

One approved sequence of 6 hours plus a 3-hour elective in humanities 9 

One approved sequence of 8 hours in one of the natural sciences 8 

Total 30 

ART HISTORY 

Art 111 — Introduction to Ancient and Medieval Art 4 

Art 112 — Introduction to Renaissance and Modern Art 4 

Art 210 — History of Furniture and Interiors 2 

Advanced art or architecture history 3 

Total 13 

GENERAL ART AND DESIGN 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art and Design 

Art 117 and 118 — Drawing I, II 6 

Art 119 and 120 — Design I, II 6 

Art 121 and 122 — Drawing Theory I, II 4 

Art 160 — Graphic Design Production 3 

Art 161 — Graphic Design I 3 

Total 22 

INDUSTRIAL DESIGN 

Art 133 and 134 — Design Workshop I, II 4 

Art 175 — Design Methods 2 

Art 271 and 272 — Materials and Processes 6 

Art 275 and 276 — Industrial Design I, II 6 

Art 277 and 278 — Industrial Design III, IV 10 

Total 28 

ELECTIVES 

Technical electives from approved list, minimum 6 

Art electives 6-11 

General electives (see college list of approved electives) 12-17 

Total 29 



Technical Electives 

HOURS 

Adv. 281 — Introduction to Advertising 3 

Adv. 382 — Advertising Creative Strategy 3 

Adv. 383 — Advertising Media Policy and Strategy 3 

Adv. 388 — Advertising in Contemporary Society 3 

Arch. 251 — Statics and Dynamics 4 

Arch. 252 — Strength of Materials and Design Applications 4 

Arch. 323 — Social and Behavioral Factors 3 

Arch. 326 — Impact of Technology on Design 3 

B. Adm. 202 — Principles of Marketing 3 

B. Adm. 210 — Management and Organizational Behavior 3 

B. Adm. 247 — Introduction to Management 3 

B. Adm. 320 — Marketing Research 3 

B. Adm. 344 — Consumer Market Behavior 3 

Comm. 220 — Processes and Systems of Communications 3 

C.S. 101 — Introduction to Automatic Digital Computing 3 

C.S. 103 — Introduction to Social and Behavioral Science Digital Computer Programming .. 3 

L.A. 213 — People, Land, and Environment 2-4 

Math. — Calculus or Geometry 3 

M.E. 180 — Engineering Materials and Processes 3 

Phycs. 140 — Practical Physics: How Things Work 3 

Phycs. 150 — Physics and the Modern World 3 

Physl. 305 — Principles of Ergonomics ' 4 



320 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Physl. 306 — Quantitative Methods in Ergonomics 4 

Psych. 258 — Human Performance in Man-Machine Systems 3 

Psych. 356 — Human Factors in Equipment Design 3 



CURRICULUM IN BIOCOMMUNICATION ARTS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Biocommunication Arts 

Premedical Illustration and Design Program 

The curriculum offers extensive and intensive training leading to professional com- 
petence in the field of medical illustration and design. The Department of Art and 
Design offers a two-year program which prepares a student to apply for admission 
to the program in biocommunication arts. The junior and senior year requirements 
for the degree, Bachelor of Science in Biocommunication Arts, are offered by the 
University of Illinois College of Associated Health Professions with programs at 
both the Urbana-Champaign and Chicago Medical Center campuses. 

Admission to this program is limited, and only the best-qualified students are ad- 
mitted. For additional information contact: College of Associated Health Profes- 
sions, Department of Biocommunication Arts, 1919 West Taylor, Chicago, IL 
60612. 

Prerequisites for Admission 

Sixty-three credit hours are required for admission to the program in biocommuni- 
cation arts. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 — Principles of Composition or Rhet. 108 — Forms of Composition 4 

Six hours approved humanities electives 6 

Six hours approved social science electives 6 

Biol. 104 — Animal Zoology and Physl. 103 — Introduction to Human Physiology 12 

Life science electives to meet the 12-hour minimum 

General electives 2 

ART AND DESIGN 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art (Freshmen only) 

Art 111 — Introduction to Ancient and Medieval Art 4 

Art 112 — Introduction to Renaissance and Modern Art 4 

Art 117 — Drawing I 3 

Art 118 — Drawing II 3 

Art 119 — Design I 3 

Art 120 — Design II 3 

Art 1 25 — Life Drawing 2 

Art 1 26 — Life Drawing 2 

Art 161 — Graphic Design I 3 

Total 27 

ART ELECTIVES 

Six hours to be chosen from: 

Art 121 — Drawing Theory 2 

Art 176 — Drawing and Rendering 2 

Art 201 — Watercolor I 2 

Art 151 — Sculpture 2 

Art 159 — Graphic Design: Basic Skills 3 

Art 160 — Graphic Design: Production 3 

Art 1 29 — Anatomy I 2 

Art 130 — Anatomy II 2 

Total 6 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 321 



CURRICULUM IN PAINTING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Painting 

The curriculum in painting provides an extensive training as preparation for pro- 
fessional practice in painting and printmaking in their various aspects. The first 
two vrars are devoted primarily to the study of design and composition and the 
acquisition of representational skills: the last two years are devoted to the develop- 
ment of creative expression in painting, drawing, printmaking, and other media. 
When followed by a program leading to the degree of Master of Fine Arts in Paint- 
ing and Printmaking. this curriculum is recommended as preparation for teaching 
painting and related subjects at the college level. 
A total of 122 hours is required for this degree. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or 108 4 

One approved sequence of 6 hours in each of the following areas: humanities, 

social sciences, and natural sciences , 18 

Total 22 

ART HISTORY 

Art 111 and 112 — Introduction to the History of Art 8 

Advanced art history 6 

Total 14 

GENERAL ART AND DESIGN 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art and Design 

Art 1 17 and 118 — Drawing I and II 6 

Art 119 and 120 — Design I and II 6 

Art 125 and 126— Life Drawing I and II 4 

Art 225 and 226 — Intermediate Drawing 4 

Art 131 and 132 — Elementary Composition 4 

Total 24 

PAINTING 

The student must complete ten courses in painting and composition to a minimum of 26 
hours. Qualified students are encouraged to arrange special projects in conjunction with 
advisers. Painting and composition courses presently include: 

Art 141 and 142 — Still Life 4 

Art 231 and 232 — Intermediate Composition 6 

Art 233 and 234 — Advanced Composition 6 

Art 243 and 244 — Intermediate Painting 4 

Art 245 and 246 — Advanced Painting and Drawing 6 

ELECTIVES 

General electives (see college list of approved electives) 14-18 

Professional electives (including one course in printmaking) 18-22 

Total 34 



CURRICULUM IN SCULPTURE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Sculpture 

The curriculum in sculpture provides a broad and solid foundation in the funda- 
mental disciplines of drawing, design, and painting, including both traditional and 
contemporary concepts. The learning of the time-honored techniques of sculpture 
such as modeling and carving is required, and experimentation with weldingi metal 



322 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



casting, and plastics is fostered. The student is encouraged to experience a wide 
range of materials, techniques, methods, and styles. 

A total of 122 semester hours is required for the degree. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or 108 4 

One approved sequence of at least 6 hours in each of the following areas: humanities, 

natural sciences, and social sciences 18 

Total 22 

HISTORY OF ART 

Art 111 and 1 12 — Introduction to the History of Art 8 

Advanced art history 6 

Total 14 

GENERAL ART AND DESIGN 

Art 113 — Orientation to Art and Design 

Art 117 and 118 — Drawing 6 

Art 119 and 120 — Design I and II 6 

Art 1 25 and 1 26 — Life Drawing 4 

Art 141 and 142 — Still Life 4 

Art 1 92 — Metalwork and Jewelry 2 

Art 1 94 — Pottery 2 

Total 24 

SCULPTURE 

The professional student must complete ten courses in sculpture to a minimum of 24 hours. 
Qualified students are encouraged to arrange special projects in conjunction with advisers. 
Sculpture courses presently include: 

Art 151 and 152 — Sculpture I and II 4 

Art 253 and 254 — Intermediate Sculpture 4 

Art 255 and 256 — Sculpture Material and Techniques 6 

Art 257 and 258 — Advanced Sculpture 4 

Art 259 and 260 — Advanced Sculpture Material and Techniques 6 

ELECTIVES 

General electives (see college list of approved electives) 20-34 

Professional electives 14-18 

Total 36 



Department of Dance 



The Department of Dance offers two undergraduate degrees in dance: a Bachelor 
of Fine Arts degree with emphasis in technique, composition, and performance ; and 
a Bachelor of Arts in the Teaching of Dance, leading to public school certification. 
Applicants for both degrees are required to satisfy a qualifying audition prior to 
approval for admission. Auditions are held on designated days during the academic 
year. Instructions regarding the scheduling and content of auditions will be sent 
to all applicants by the Office of Admissions and Records upon receipt of a com- 
pleted application. 

This is primarily a modern dance department in terms of technical, choreographic, 
and performance focus. Ballet is offered as an integral part of a dancer's training. 

The Department of Dance consists of eight full-time and four part-time faculty 
members who are all experienced teachers. Members of the technique-composition 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 323 



faculty have had professional performing experience and arc active choreographers 
and performers. The resident faculty is augmented by visiting artists-in-residcn< . 
each pear. There arc approximately sixty undergraduate and twelve graduate dance 
majors in the department. 

The Department of Dance is housed along with the Departments of Theatre and 
( >pera in the Krannert Center for the Performing Arts, and utilizes the unique per- 
forming and production resources of the center. Numerous opportunities for perfor- 
mance exist with the Illinois Dance Theatre, the representative company of the 
department: in faculty and student concerts; and in musical and opera productions 
in the Krannert Center. 



CURRICULUM IN DANCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Dance 

The B.F.A. curriculum in dance is an intensive program of study for the dedicated 
student, offering concentration in the areas of technique, composition, and perfor- 
mance. The curriculum also includes requirements in production, improvisation, 
music theory' and literaure for dance, history, theory and philosophy, notation or 
fundamentals, and repertory. Electives may be taken in technique, dances of other 
cultures, advanced improvisation, Labanotation, accompaniment, choreographer- 
composer workshop, and independent study. Admission is by audition. 

Program requirements include core daily technique classes consisting of three 
modern and two ballet classes per week each semester in residence plus elective 
technique classes for a minimum of one additional credit hour per semester. Tech- 
nique placement is assigned by the faculty, and majors must achieve the advanced 
technical level in both modern and ballet for a minimum of two semesters prior 
to graduation. The improvisation /composition sequence consists of 10 hours of 
studio courses culminating in the performance of a senior choreographic project. 
A minimum of 6 hours of credit is required in performance /repertory courses. The 
curriculum includes up to 21 hours of professional electives which may be taken in 
professional dance courses and/or related arts and sciences. 

Evaluation of majors is an ongoing process. Continued enrollment in the program 
is contingent upon satisfactory performance. Students are expected to maintain a 
minimum 3.75 grade-point average in all professional course work and a 4.0 cumu- 
lative average in technique classes in order to remain in good standing in the 
department. 

It is possible for transfer students to complete degree requirements in a three- 
year period contingent upon prior completion of general education requirements 
and the fulfillment of the advanced technique requirement for two semesters prior 
to eraduation. 

A total of 130 hours is required for this degree. 

GENERAL EDUCATION HOURS 

Rhet. 105 or equivalent 4-6 

Humanities sequence 1 6 

Social science sequence 1 6 

Natural science sequence 9 

Physl. 103, 104, 105, 106, or 107 : 4 

Physl. 234 5 

Total 25-27 

PROFESSIONAL COURSES IN DANCE 

Technique 32 (minimum) 

Dance 1 60 1 66 (3), 260 266 (3, 360/366 (3) 

Four credit hours per semester. 

To include core technique classes each semester in residence, consisting of three 



324 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



modern and two ballet classes per week (3 hours credit), plus elective technique 
courses for a minimum of 1 additional credit hour per semester. 

Improvisation 2 

Dance 162 — Improvisation I 1 

Dance 163 — Improvisation II 1 

Composition 6 

Dance 164 — Beginning Composition 2 

Dance 264 — Intermediate Composition 2 

Dance 365 — Advanced Composition 2 

Production 8 

Dance 118 — Introduction to Production I 1 

Dance 119 — Introduction to Production II 1 

Dance 131/331 — Production Practicum (1 hour per lab for a total of 4 hours) 4 

Dance 375 — Dance Production Workshop 2 

Music for dance 6 

Dance 168 — Music Theory and Practice for Dance 3 

Dance 269 — Music Literature for Dance 3 

Dance education 1-3 

One of the following: 

Dance 243 — Creative Dance for Children 3 

Dance 244 — The Teaching of Dance to Adolescents and Adults 3 

Dance 351 — Independent Teaching Project 1-3 

Orientation to dance 2 

Dance 1 50 — Orientation to Dance as Art and Education 2 

Dance history 6 

Dance 340 — History of the Dance 1 3 

Dance 341 — History of the Dance II 3 

Repertory and performance 6 

Dance 130/330 Performance Practicum (1-2 per dance) 2 

Dance 335 — Dance Repertory Workshop (up to 4 hours) 2 

A total of 6 hours is required; at least 2 hours must be taken in 335. 

Theory and philosophy of dance 3 

Dance 346 — Theory and Philosophy of Dance 3 

Movement fundamentals/notation 1-3 

One of the following: 

Dance 147 (1), Movement Fundamentals 

Dance 347 (3 hours or % unit), Labanotation I 

Total 72-74 

ELECTIVES 3 26-32 

Recommended: 

Additional courses in ballet and modern technique: 160, 166, 260, 266, 360, 366 
(up to 16 additional hours may be counted toward degree requirements) 

Dance 130 — Performance Practicum 4 

Dance 328 — Choreographer-Composer Workshop 

Dance 330 and 355 — Performance and repertory courses 4 

Dance 351 — Special Problems (up to 8 hours) 

Dance 363 — Improvisation, III 1 

Dance 369 — Accompaniment for Dance 1 

Total 26-32 



1 Humanities and social science sequence: see College of Fine and Applied Arts approved 
sequences. 

2 Students electing Physl. 103 must have had high school chemistry. Physl. 104, 105, 106, 
107 (self-paced courses, 1 hour credit each) may be substituted for Physl. 103 for those who 
have not had high school chemistry. Physl. 103, or the 104 to 107 series are prerequisites 
for Physl. 234. 

3 A minimum of 10 hours of electives must be in the area of general electives. (See col- 
lege of Fine and Applied Arts-approved list.) 

4 A maximum of 16 hours may be accumulated in the 130/330/335 courses toward de- 
gree requirements. 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 325 



CURRICULUM FOR THE PREPARATION OF TEACHERS OF DANCE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Arts in the Teaching of Dance 

The B.A curriculum in dance is designed to prepare and certify dance specialists 
chcrs of dance for grades K-12. Admission is by audition. This is an intensive 
program of study which emphasizes the creative and technical aspects of dance as 
well as the theory and practice of teaching dance in the elementary and secondary 
schools, and community situations. Courses in music for dance, dance history, dance 
production, and performance are an integral part of the program. Methods courses 
and extensive clinical experiences begin in the sophomore year and continue into 
the senior year, culminating with student teaching the second semester. The Illinois 
Office of Education requirements of a minimum 100 hours of pre-student teaching 
field experiences are met through the following courses: Dance 243, 244, 245, 
Ed. Pr. 150. 

For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 to 
140. 

The B.A. major must maintain a cumulative grade-point average of 3.75 in all 
professional courses in order to continue enrollment in the curriculum. A total of 
130 hours is required for the degree. Graduates of this curriculum are eligible for 
the Standard Special Certificate K-12 (pending decision by the Illinois State Board 
of Education and the State Teacher Certification Board) or the Standard Secondary- 
Certificate as defined by the Illinois Certification Board. The general education 
requirements of the University are met in this curriculum, and all required courses 
in professional education are included. 

It is possible for transfer students to complete degree requirements in a three- 
year period contingent upon prior completion of the general education requirements. 

GENERAL EDUCATION HOURS 

Speech and rhetoric 6-7 

Sp. Com. Ill (3) and 112 (3) 

or 

Rhet. 105 (4) or 108 (4) and a speech communication performance elective 

Humanities sequence 1 6 

Social science sequence 6-7 

Pol. S. 150 3 

Hisf. 152 or 262 3-4 

Natural science sequence 9 

Physl. 103 or equivalent 4 

Physl. 234 5 

Psych. 100 or 103 3 

Physical education 3 

To be elected from the following areas: 

P.E. 101 — Dance Activities 1 

P.E. 110 — Gymnastic Activities 1 

Third hour to be selected from either area. 

Electives' 14 

Electives should be chosen in consultation with major adviser. The following courses 

are recommended but not exclusive: 

Music education, art education, and elementary education courses as appropriate, 
with approval of major adviser. 

P.E. 100 — Developmental Activities (sections open) (1) 

P.E. 109 — Team Sports Activities (sections open) (1) 

P.E. 250 — Bioscientific Foundations of Man Moving (3) 

P.E. 251 — Theory of Prescribing Exercise (3) 

P.E. 252 — Prevention and Care of Athletic Injuries (3) 

P.E. 261 — Rhythmics and Gymnastique Moderne (2) 

P.E. 266 — Basic Movement and Body Mechanics (1) 

H. Ed. 281 — First Aid (2) 



326 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Music, theatre, and courses in related areas, as appropriate, with approval of major 

adviser 
Additional courses in ballet: 166, 266, 366 (as placed) 
Dance 330/335 — Performance and Repertory 
Dance 363 — Improvisation, III (1) 
Dance 347 — Labanotation, I (3) 
Dance 369 — Accompaniment for Dance (1) 
Dance 346 — Theory and Philosophy of Dance (3) 
Total 47-49 

INTERDISCIPLINARY ARTS 

Music for dance 6 

Dance 168 — Music Theory and Practice for Dance 3 

Dance 269 — Music Literature for Dance 3 

Production 6 

Dance 118 — Introduction to Production for the Performing Arts 1 1 

Dance 119 — Introduction to Production for the Performing Arts II 1 

Dance 131/331 — Production Practicum (1 hour per lab for a total of 4 hours) 4 

Total 12 

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION 

Standard Secondary Certification Option 

Ed. Pr. 150 — School and Community Experiences 1-2 

Se. Ed. 240 — Principles of Secondary Education 2 

Ed. Psy. 21 1 — Educational Psychology 3 

Educational policy studies elective 3 2 or 3 

Dance 245 — Teaching of Dance in Public Schools 3 

Dance 246 — Instructional Methods in Dance Education 3 

Ed. Pr. 242 — Educational Practice in Secondary Education 8 

Standard Special Certification K-12 Option 

Ed. Pr. 150 — School and Community Experiences 1-2 

Se. Ed. 240 — Principles of Secondary Education or El. Ed. 233 — Classroom Pro- 
grams in Childhood Education 2 

Ed. Psy, 236 — Child Development for Elementary Teachers 3 

Educational policy studies elective 3 2 or 3 

Dance 245 — Teaching of Dance in Public Scsools 3 

Dance 246 — Instructional Methods in Dance Education 3 

Ed. Pr. 238 — Educational Practice for Special Fields in Elementary Schools 4 3-5 

Ed. Pr. 242 — Educational Practice in Secondary Education 4 3-5 

Additional Required Professional Education Courses for Both Options 

Dance 147 — Movement Fundamentals 1 

Dance 150 — Orientation to Dance as Art and Education 2 

Dance 243 — Creative Dance for Children 3 

Dance 244 — Teaching of Dance for Adolescents and Adults 3 

Total 29-34 

PROFESSIONAL COURSES IN DANCE (Core Program) 

Technique 24 (minimum) 

Dance 160/166 (3), 260/266 (3), 360/366 (3), 250 (1-4). 

Three credit hours per semester (minimum), to include core technique classes each 
semester in residence as placed. B.A. majors are required to achieve the inter- 
mediate level of modern technique for at least two semesters prior to student 
teaching. The total number of hours accumulated to be counted toward degree 
requirements is 24. A minimum of one hour in dance forms other than modern and 
ballet is required. 

Improvisation 2 

Dance 162 — Improvisation I 1 

Dance 163 — Improvisation II 1 

Composition 6 

Dance 164 — Beginning Composition 2 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 327 



Dance 264 — Intermediate Composition 2 

Dance 365 — Advanced Composition 2 

Production 2 

Dance 375 — Dance Production Workshop 2 

Performance 2 

Dance 130 330 — Performance Practicum 2 

or 

Dance 335 — Dance Repertory Workshop 2 

Dance history 6 

Dance 340 — History of the Dance I 3 

Dance 341 — History of the Dance II 3 

Total 42 



1 Humanities sequence: see College of Fine and Applied Arts-approved sequences. 

? See College of Fine and Applied Arts-approved electives. A maximum of 7 hours of 
electives may be taken as professional electives. Physical education electives must be taken 
as professional electives. 

3 The following courses are open to undergraduates to meet certification requirements: 
E.P.S. 201, 300, 301, 302, 304, 305, and 308. 

4 Ed. Pr. 238 and 242 must be taken for a combined minimum total of 8 hours. 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN DANCE 

REQUIRED COURSES HOURS 

Orientation to dance 2 

Dance technique courses 9 

Improvisation 2 

Beginning composition 2 

Music theory and practice for dance 3 

Creative dance for children 3 

Teaching of dance 3 

Total 24 



Department of Landscape Architecture 

The Department of Landscape Architecture offers a four-year undergraduate cur- 
riculum leading to the professional degree of Bachelor of Landscape Architecture 
and a graduate curriculum leading to the Master of Landscape Architecture. 

The undergraduate curriculum is a balanced program of technical, design, and 
general education courses which equip the student with the necessary skills for 
professional practice in private offices or public agencies. The graduate curriculum 
offers advanced work and opportunities for specialization in selected areas toward 
potential careers in teaching, public service, or private practice. 

Departmental headquarters and the library are located in Mumford Hall. Class- 
rooms, studios, and offices are located in Mumford Hall and in 1203. 1205, and 
1205>/ 2 West Nevada Street. Urbana. 



328 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



CURRICULUM IN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Landscape Architecture 

This curriculum requires 128 semester hours of credit for graduation. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

L.A. 100 — Introduction to 

Landscape Architecture 1 

L.A. 180 — General Drafting 

and Graphics 2 

Geog. 103 — Earth's Physical Systems 3 ...4 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 4 

Elective (general education sequence) 1 ...3 
Elective (general education sequence) ...3 
Total 17 

SECOND YEAR 

L.A. 133 — Landscape Design 5 

L.A. 150 — Landscape Surveys 3 

Supporting elective* 3 

Elective 3 

U.P. 171 — Planning Cities and Regions ..3 
Total 17 

THIRD YEAR 

L.A. 235 — Recreational and 

Community Design 5 

L.A. 243 — Site Engineering 3 

L.A. 251 — Plant Materials 

and Design I 4 

Supporting elective' 3 

Total 15 

FOURTH YEAR 

L.A. 253 — Planting Design 4 

L.A. 282 — Visual Communications II ....3 
L.A. 337 — Regional Landscape Design ..5 

Supporting elective 2 3 

Total 15 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

L.A. 101 — Introduction to 

Landscape Architecture 1 

Bot. 1 00 — General Botany" 1 4 

Math. 104 — Algebra and Trigonometry, 

or Math. 114 — Plane Trigonometry ..2-3 
Elective (general education sequence) 1 ...3 
Elective (general education sequence) 1 ...3 

Supporting elective 2 3 

Total 16-17 

L.A. 134 — Site Design 5 

L.A. 142 — Landform Design 

and Construction 3 

L.A. 181 — Visual Communications I 3 

Elective (general education sequence) 1 ...3 

Supporting elective 2 3 

Total 17 

L.A. 214 — History of Landscape 

Architecture 3 

L.A. 236 — Design Workshops I 5 

L.A. 244 — Site Construction 3 

L.A. 252 — Plant Materials and Design II .4 
Total 15 

L.A. 246 — Professional Practice 3 

L.A. 338 — Design Workshops II 5 

Supporting elective"' 3 

Elective 5 

Total 16 



1 A minimum of 6 credit hours of approved sequence courses is required in each of the 
areas of humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences for a minimum of 18 credit hours 
(see College of Fine and Applied Arts-approved general education sequences). 

2 A minimum total of 18 credit hours of professionally related courses selected from the 
recommended list of supporting electives is required, with a minimum of 3 credit hours in 
each of the categories of history, communications, techniques, and environment. (These are 
in addition to general education requirements. Consult the Department of Landscape Archi- 
tecture or the College of Fine and Applied Arts for the current list of recommended sup- 
porting electives.) 

3 Bot. 100 or Geog. 103 may be used as one of the two natural science (6 hours) sequence 
courses with the appropriate subsequent course (see College of Fine and Applied Arts- 
approved general education sequences). 

A student must have and maintain a minimum 3.5 cumulative University of Illinois 
grade-point average and a minimum 3.5 grade-point average in all required land- 
scape architecture courses to continue beyond the sophomore level design year 
(completion of L.A. 134). 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 329 



School of Music 

All applicants for music curricula arc required to satisfy a qualifying audition in 
the major performance area prior to approval for admission. In addition, applicants 
for music composition or history of music programs arc required to submit original 
- or other pertinent writings to substantiate their ability to pursue work in 
their chosen program of studies. Auditions are held on designated dates during the 
academic year. 

Applicants who cannot appear in person may submit tape recordings and other 
required materials, but all are urged to complete the requirement as early as pos- 
sible to expedite approval for admission. Each applicant must write to the director 
of the School of Music. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 3034 Music 
Building. Urbana, IL 61801. specifying his or her major performance area and cur- 
riculum, to make specific audition arrangements. 

The School of Music offers a curriculum in music, with four options leading to 
the degree of Bachelor of Music, and a curriculum in music education with six 
areas of specialization, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Music Edu- 
cation. A student enrolled in any applied music curriculum pursues throughout the 
four years of his or her course a major applied subject (such as piano, voice) in 
which two thirty-minute lessons a week are taken; and a minor or secondary applied 
subject for two years during which one thirty-minute lesson a week is taken. Stu- 
dents in composition and history of music must complete 16 hours in the major 
applied music subject. Public performance is a definite part of the training in ap- 
plied music, and all students, when sufficiently advanced, are required to partici- 
pate in student programs. As part of the requirements for the Bachelor of Music- 
degree in applied music and composition, senior students must present a satisfactory 
public recital. 

Courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree with a field of concentration in 
music in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences are offered to qualified students, 
page 392.) Courses in music leading to this degree are predominantly in the 
fields of theory, history, and applied music. At the end of their first year, students 
in the A.B. curriculum are required to pass the instrumental or vocal qualifying 
audition held for those outside the School of Music who wish to do work in applied 
music. 

Applied music and courses in the history, theory, and appreciation of music are 
open to all qualified students in the University. 

Graduate courses leading to the degree of Master of Music, Master of Science in 
Music Education, Advanced Certificate in Music Education, Doctor of Education 
in Music Education. Doctor of Philosophy in Musicology, and Doctor of Musical 
Arts in Composition. Choral Music, and Performance and Literature are offered 
under the regulations of the Graduate College. 

The University Symphony Orchestras, Chamber Orchestra, Wind Ensemble. 
Collegium Musicum, Contemporary Chamber Players, jazz bands, choral groups 
Oratorio Society, University Chorus, Women's Glee Club, Men's Glee Club, Uni- 
versity Choir), and small vocal ensembles are open to qualified students from any 
college. The Oratorio Society. University Chorus, Madrigal Singers, Opera Group, 
and other ensembles are also open to members of the faculty and staff and residents 
of the community who are admitted by audition or by permission of the respective 
conductors. All students seeking degrees in the School of Music are required to 
complete four semesters of music ensemble courses. A student may register for a 
maximum of two such courses concurrently and may use a maximum of 6 semester 
hours of ensemble credit to apply toward his or her degree. 

The faculty and students of the School of Music present concerts and recitals 
each week of the school year. The School of Music also presents frequent radio 
broadcasts on and off campus and participates in television programs. Chamber 



330 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



music concerts are given frequently throughout the year by members of the faculty 
of the School of Music. Faculty artists and student musical groups are available for 
off-campus performances through the Office of Continuing Education and Public 
Service in Music, 608 South Mathews Avenue, Urbana, IL 61801. 

The School of Music occupies the Music Building, Tina Weedon Smith Me- 
morial Hall, and space in the Krannert Center for the Performing Arts. The fa- 
cilities are equipped extensively with classrooms, studios, practice rooms, experi- 
mental-electronic music laboratories, musical instruments and audio-equipment, and 
several auditoria designed for public recitals and concerts. 



CURRICULUM IN MUSIC 

For the degree of Bachelor of Music 

This curriculum requires 130 semester hours of credit for graduation. 

The general education sequence requirements in the humanities, social sciences, 
and natural sciences and electives must be met from the college elective and general 
education sequence lists starting on page 309. 

Instrumental Music Major 

The instrumental major may be taken in piano, organ, harpsichord, violin, viola, 
violoncello, string bass, classical guitar, flute, clarinet, oboe, bassoon, alto saxophone, 
cornet or trumpet, french horn, trombone, baritone, tuba, percussion, or harp. 

A student enrolled in this program takes two applied subjects, one a major (32 
hours) and the other a minor (8 hours). 

Juniors and seniors must present satisfactory public recitals as part of the require- 
ments for the Bachelor of Music degree. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Major applied music subject 4 

Minor applied music subject 2 

Music 101 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice I 3 

Music 110 — Basic Music Literature 2 

Rhet. 105 or 108, or Sp. Com. Ill — 

Verbal Communication 3-4 

Total 14-15 

SECOND YEAR 

Major applied music subject 4 

Minor applied music subject 2 

Music 103 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice III 3 

Music 108 — Aural Skills II 1 

Music 213 — History of Music I 3 

Foreign language 4 

Total 17 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Major applied music subject 4 

Minor applied music subject 2 

Music 102 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice II 3 

Music 107 — Aural Skills I 1 

Elective or Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal 

Communication 2-3 

Elective 2 

Total 14-15 



Major applied music subject 4 

Minor applied music subject 2 

Music 104 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice IV 3 

Music 109 — Aural Skills III 1 

Music 214 — History of Music II 3 

Foreign language 4 

Total 17 



THIRD YEAR 

History of music 1 3 

Major applied music subject 4 

Theory of music 3 3 

Music ensemble 1 

Electives 6 

Total 17 



History of music 1 3 

Major applied music subject 4 

Theory of music 3 3 

Music ensemble 1 

Electives 6 

Total 17 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 



331 



FOURTH YEAR 

Major applied music subject 4 

Music 330 or 331 — Applied Music 
Pedagogy or Piano Pedagogy I 

(piano and string majors only)" 2 

Music ensemble 1 

Elective 3 

Electives or professional electives 6 

Total 16 



Major applied music subject 4 

Music 330 or 332 — Applied Music 
Pedagogy or Piano Pedagogy II 

(piano and string majors only)'' 2 

Music ensemble 1 

Electives 5 

Electives or professional electives 5 

Total 17 



1 To be chosen from Music 310, 31 1, 312, 313, 314, 315, or 317. 

" String majors will register into Music 330; piano majors will register into Music 331 and 
332. 

3 The music theory requirement for the junior year is to be satisfied by Music 300 and 
308, 3 hours each, or by Music 308, 6 hours, with each semester devoted to a specifically 
listed topic. 



Music Composition Major 

Within this program, major emphasis may be placed on the theory of music. Nec- 
essary course adjustments require approval of the theory division. 

Seniors must present a satisfactory recital of original compositions as part of the 
requirements for the Bachelor of Music degree. If the major is theory, an advanced 
project determined and approved by the theory division is required. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Applied music 1 2 

Music 101 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice I 3 

Music 106 — Composition 2 

Music 110 — Basic Music Literature 2 

Rhet. 105 or 108, or Sp. Com. Ill — 

Verbal Communication 3-4 

Elective 3 

Total 15-16 

SECOND YEAR 

Applied music 2 

Music 103 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice III 3 

Music 106 — Composition 2 

Music 108 — Aural Skills II 1 

Music 213 — History of Music I 3 

French, German, or Italian 4 

Total 15 

THIRD YEAR 

Applied music 2 

History of music" 3 

Music 200 — Instrumentation I 2 

Theory of music 3 

Music 306 — Composition 3 

Music ensemble 1 

Elective 4 

Total 18 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Applied music 2 

Music 102 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice II 3 

Music 107 — Aural Skills I 1 

Elective or Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal 

Communication 3-4 

Elective 3 

Music 106 — Composition 2 

Total 14-15 

Applied music 2 

Music 104 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice IV 3 

Music 106 — Composition 2 

Music 109 — Aural Skills III 1 

Music 214 — History of Music II 3 

French, German, or Italian 4 

Total 15 

Applied music 2 

History of music 2 3 

Music 201 — Instrumentation II 2 

Music 301 — Fugue 3 

Theory of music 3 3 

Music ensemble 1 

Elective 4 

Total 18 



332 



UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



FOURTH YEAR 

Applied music 2 

Music 306 — Composition 3 

Music 320 — Proseminar 2 

Music ensemble 1 

Electives 6 

Elective or professional elective 3 

Total 17 



Applied music 2 

Music 306 — Composition 3 

Music 320 — Proseminar 2 

Music 315 — Contemporary Music 3 

Music ensemble 1 

Elective 4 

Elective or professional elective 2 

Total 17 



1 Whether or not piano has been the applied 
thorough practical knowledge of the pianoforte. 



subject, the student must acquire a 



rougn pracncai Knowieage or me pianoTorre. 
To be chosen from Music 310, 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, or 317. 
3 The music theory requirement for the junior year is to be satisfied by Music 300 and 
308, 3 hours each, or by Music 308, 6 hours, with each semester devoted to a specifically 
listed topic. 



History of Music Major 

FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Applied music 1 4 

Music 101 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice I 3 

Music 110 — Basic Music Literature 2 

Rhet. 105 or 108, or Sp. Com. Ill — 

Verbal Communication 3-4 

Elective or professional elective 2 

Total 14-15 

SECOND YEAR 

Applied music 1 4 

Music 103 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice III 3 

Music 108 — Aural Skills II 1 

Music 213 — History of Music I 3 

French or German 2 4 

Total 15 

THIRD YEAR 

History of music 3 3 

Theory of music 5 3 

Music ensemble 1 

French or German 2 4 

Literature 4 3 

Electives (nonmusic) 4 

Total 18 

FOURTH YEAR 

History of music 3 3 

Music 229 — Thesis 2 

History 3 

Music theory (306, 307, 308, 318) 2-3 

Music ensemble 1 

Electives or professional electives 6-7 

Total 18 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Applied music 1 4 

Music 102 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice II 3 

Music 107 — Aural Skills I 1 

Elective or Sp. Com. 112 — Verbal 

Communication 2-3 

Electives or professional electives 4 

Total 14-15 

Applied music 1 4 

Music 104 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice IV 3 

Music 109 — Aural Skills III 1 

Music 214 — History of Music II 3 

French or German 2 4 

Total 15 

History of music 3 3 

Theory of music' 3 

Music ensemble 1 

French or German 2 4 

Literature 4 3 

Electives (nonmusic) 4 

Total 18 

History of music 3 3 

Music 299 — Thesis 2 

History 3 

Music theory (306, 307, 308, 319) 2-3 

Music ensemble 1 

Electives or professional electives 5-6 

Total 17 



1 Whether or not piano has been the applied music subject, the student must demonstrate 
reasonable facility in piano by the end of the sophomore year. 

2 Two years in one language are required except with special permission of adviser. 

3 To be chosen from Music 310, 311,312, 313, 314, 315, or 317. 

4 Engl. 363 and 364 are recommended. 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 



333 



The music theory requirement for the junior year is to be satisfied by Music 300 and 
308, 3 hours each, or by Music 308, 6 hours, with each semester devoted to a specifically 
listed topic. 

Voice Major 

The major applied music subject throughout the course includes work in vocal dic- 
tion u well as private lessons in voice. At least 8 hours each in Italian, French, and 
(in man arc required for the voice major. A student who has not completed two 
yean of one of these languages in high school should begin his or her study of lan- 
guages during the freshman year. 

Juniors and seniors must present satisfactory public recitals as part of the re- 
quirement for the Bachelor of Music degree. 



FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

Music 101 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice I 3 

Music 110 — Basic Music Literature 2 

Music 166 — English Diction, or Music 

167 — Italian Diction 1 

Music 180 — Piano 2 

Music 181 — Voice 3 

Rhet. 105 or 108, or Sp. Com. Ill — 

Verbal Communication 3-4 

Total 14-15 

SECOND YEAR 

Music 103 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice III 3 

Music 108 — Aural Skills II 1 

Music 168 — German Diction, or Music 

169 — French Diction 1 

Music 180 — Piano 2 

Music 181 —Voice 3 

Music 213 — History of Music I 3 

Foreign language 4 

Total 17 

THIRD YEAR 

History of music 1 3 

Music ensemble 1 

Theory of music J 3 

Music 366 — Vocal Repertoire I 1 

Music 381 —Voice 3 

Foreign language 4 

Elective 3 

Total 18 

FOURTH YEAR 

Music ensemble 1 

Music 330 — Applied Music Pedagogy ...2 

Music 381 —Voice 3 

Electives 6 

Electives or professional electives 4 

Total 16 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

Music 102 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice II 3 

Music 107 — Aural Skills I 1 

Music 166 — English Diction, or Music 

167 — Italian Diction 1 

Music 180 — Piano 2 

Music 181 — Voice 3 

Elective or Sp. Com. 113 — Verbal 

Communication 2-3 

Elective 2 

Total 14-15 

Music 104 — Fundamentals of Music 

Theory and Practice IV 3 

Music 109 — Aural Skills III 1 

Music 168 — German Diction, or Music 

169 — French Diction 1 

Music 180 — Piano 2 

Music 181 — Voice 3 

Music 214 — History of Music II 3 

Foreign language 4 

Total 17 

History of music 1 3 

Music ensemble 1 

Theory of music 2 3 

Music 367 — Vocal Repertoire II 1 

Music 381 — Voice 3 

Foreign language 4 

Elective 3 

Total 18 

Music ensemble 1 

Music 330 — Applied Music Pedagogy ...2 

Music 381 —Voice 3 

Electives 6 

Elective or professional elective 3 

Total 15 



1 To be chosen from Music 310, 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, or 317. 

" The music theory requirement for the junior year is to be satisfied by Music 300 and 
308, 3 hours each, or by Music 308, 6 hours, with each semester devoted to a specifically 
listed topic. ' 



334 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



CURRICULUM IN MUSIC EDUCATION 

For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Music Education 

A minimum of 130 hours of credit is required for graduation. This curriculum pre- 
pares its graduates for teaching instrumental and choral music in grades K through 
12. For teacher education requirements applicable to all curricula, see pages 135 
to 140. 

GENERAL EDUCATION COMPONENT HOURS 

Verbal communication (Sp. Ed. Ill and 112 plus American or English literature, or 
Rhet. 105 or 108, a performance-based speech course, plus American or English 

literature) 9 

Psychology 3 

Approved natural science sequence 6 

Approved humanities sequence 6 

Approved social science sequence 6 

Physical education activities and/or health 3 

Total 33 

PROFESSIONAL AND/OR GENERAL ELECTIVES 13 

BASIC MUSICIANSHIP COMPONENT 

Applied Major 12 

Music Theory, Sightsinging, & Eartraining 15 

Music History and Literature 8 

Ensembles 4 

Total 39 

EDUCATION COMPONENT 

History and/or Philosophy of Education 2 

Child Growth and Development 3 

Total 5 

PROFESSIONAL COMPONENT 40 

EDUCATIONAL PRACTICE 1 

Introduction to Teaching 2 

Techniques of Teaching 3 

Pre-Clinical Experiences 2 

Student Teaching 2 8-16 

Total 15 



1 If public school certification is not desired, the student selects 13 hours in consultation 
with his adviser, 7 hours of which must be from the student's applied major, music theory, 
or music history. 

2 Only 8 hours of student teaching apply toward the 130 hours needed for graduation. 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC 

The teacher education minor in instrumental music is currently being revised to meet Illinois 
Office of Education certification requirements. Current information concerning this minor is 
available in the School of Music. 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 335 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN VOCAL MUSIC 

The teacher education minor in vocal music is currently being revised to meet Illinois 
Office of Education certification requirements. Current information concerning this minor is 
available in the School of Music. 



Department of Theatre 



The curricular options in the Department of Theatre provide intensive and exten- 
sive preparation for the rigorous demands of a professional career in the theatre. 
A strong commitment to work in the theatre and a realistic understanding of its 
intellectual, aesthetic, and physical requirements is therefore necessary in students 
who enter the department's program. 

Before acceptance in the undergraduate programs in theatre, applicants must 
participate in Preadmission Clinics, which take place in the Krannert Center for 
the Performing Arts on six or more weekends of each year. The clinics afford the 
faculty an opportunity to explain the nature of the study programs and to audition 
or interview candidates for admission. Those interested in studying acting prepare 
a five-minute audition, comprised of at least two pieces from dramatic works; those 
interested in design, directing, technical theatre, or playwriting present a portfolio 
(if previously accomplished work in theatrical production. 

Three study curricula, or options, are offered after the satisfactory completion 
of the freshman program required of all students. The Comprehensive Theatre 
Option is meant for students of directing, playwriting, and specialties like acting 
which usually involve further study at the graduate level. The Professional Studios 
in Acting and in Theatre Design and Technology- are meant for those students who, 
in the judgment of the faculty, are ready to master those specialties in an intensive 
undergraduate program. 

The Department of Theatre is one of the resident producing organizations of the 
Krannert Center for the Performing Arts, in which it presents fourteen productions 
annually during the regular academic year and a repertory season in the summer. 
The theatres and workshops of the Krannert Center serve as laboratories for theatre 
students, who have the opportunity to learn and to work alongside an outstanding 
staff of theatre professionals in preparing performances in theatre, opera, dance, 
and Kabuki. 



CURRICULUM IN THEATRE 

For the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Theatre 

A minimum of 128 hours of credit is required for the degree. 

FRESHMAN PROGRAM FOR ALL THEATRE CURRICULA 

First Year First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Theat. 106 — Basic Practice I 6 Theat. 107 — Basic Practice II 6 

Theat. 108 — Basic Practice Lab 2 Theat. 108 — Basic Practice Lab 2 

Theat. 109 — Dramatic Form Content ...3 Theat. 110 — Literature of Modern 

Rhet. 105 or 108 — Composition 4 Theatre 3 

General education sequence 3 General education sequence 6 

Total 18 Total 17 

Students who satisfactorily complete this freshman program will, in consultation 
with the theatre faculty, determine the appropriate registration in one of the 
three curricula which follow. ' 



336 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Comprehensive Theatre Option 

The student in the Comprehensive Theatre Option must devise a program of study 
in consultation with his or her adviser and file this program in the departmental 
office by the end of the second year; this program of study should include elective 
choices in preparation for graduate work in theatre. Each semester the student in 
the Comprehensive Theatre Option will be required to complete satisfactorily pro- 
duction contracts with the University Theatre, in addition to any production or 
performance efforts coordinated through Theatre Practicum or any other credit- 
earning course. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhetoric 4 

General education sequences 

Natural science sequence 6 

Humanities sequence 6 

Social science sequence 6 

Total 22 

REQUIRED THEATRE CREDITS 

Specified first-year theatre courses (Theat. 106, 107, 108, 109, 110) 22 

Development of Theatrical Forms I, II (Theat. 261, 262) 12 

Theatre electives 22 

Total 56 

ELECTIVES 

General electives 12 

General and/or professional electives 38 

Total 50 

Note: Total hours earned in theatre courses could vary between 60 and 94 semester 
hours, depending on use of elective hours designated as either general or profes- 
sional electives. 



Professional Studio in Acting 

Students intending careers as professional actors are selected by audition for the 
Professional Studio in Acting after successful completion of the Freshman Program 
for All Theatre Curricula or its equivalent. Criteria for selection include potential 
for professional calibre performance, commitment to theatre, the necessary disci- 
pline for intensive study, and agreement to complete the three-year curriculum. 

Each semester the acting studio member will be required to complete satisfac- 
torily production contracts with the University Theatre. It is assumed that the 
student will audition for all University Theatre productions and play one role 
each semester if cast. The student must be cast in at least one University Theatre 
production each year to continue in the Professional Studio in Acting. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhetoric 4 

General education sequences 

Natural science sequence 6 

Humanities sequence 6 

Social science sequence 6 

Total 22 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 337 



REQUIRED THEATRE CREDITS 

Specified first-year theatre courses (Theat. 106, 107, 108, 109, 110) 22 

Acting Studio l-VI (Theat. 151, 152, 253, 254, 255, 256) 48 

Development of Theatrical Forms III (Theat. 261, 262) 12 

Total 82 

ELECTIVES 

General elect ives 12 

General and or professional electives 12 

Total 24 

Professional Studio in Theatre Design and Technology 

Students intending careers in professional theatre design and technology are se- 
lected for the Professional Studio at the sophomore level. To be considered for this 
curriculum, a candidate must have completed the Freshman Program for All 
Theatre Curricula or its equivalent. Criteria for selection to, and invitation for, con- 
tinuance in the professional studio, significant artistic progress, potential for profes- 
sional calibre work, commitment to theatre, and the necessary discipline for inten- 
sive study and practice. 

In each semester the student will be required to complete satisfactorily pro- 
duction contracts with the University Theatre, in addition to any production work 
coordinated through the Studio or Special Problems in Production classes. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS HOURS 

Rhetoric 4 

General education sequences 

Natural science sequence 6 

Humanities — art history 8 

Social science sequence 6 

Total 24 

REQUIRED THEATRE CREDITS 

Specified first-year theatre courses (Theat. 106, 107, 108, 109, 110) 22 

Design Studio l-IV 24 

Scenographic techniques, costume history (Theat. 223, 224, 345, 346) 20 

Development of Theatrical Forms l-ll (Theat. 261, 262) 12 

Total 93 

ELECTIVES 

General and /or professional electives (Art 121, 122 recommended) 11 

Total 11 

Evaluation and departmental distinction: Significant parts of every student's work 
will be done in theatrical production projects which cannot be adequately assessed 
in the award of grades. Hence, at the conclusion of each semester a Board of Stu- 
dent Evaluation reviews the work of each student and. with the aid of an adviser 
chosen by the student, rates the student's performance in relation to: attitude, at- 
tendance/promptness, quality of work. The ratings and the recommendations from 
the faculty to the student will be seriously considered by the student and his or 
her adviser. 

Those students considered to have done exceptional work during a semester will 
be named to the departmental Commendation List. To qualify for the Commenda- 
tion List a student must present a semester grade-point average of more than 4.0 
together with a record of exemplary performance in University Theatre productions. 



338 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Department of Urban and Regional Planning 

The Department of Urban and Regional Planning offers a junior-senior program 
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Urban Planning. The undergraduate 
program is intended to prepare students both for careers in public service and for 
graduate work in urban planning or related fields. The curriculum combines general 
course work in urban studies with specific instruction in the theory and practice of 
urban and regional planning. 

For admission to the Department of Urban and Regional Planning a student must 
complete 60 semester hours of acceptable undergraduate college work and present 
a grade-point average of at least 4.0 (A = 5.0). Applicants with less than a 4.0 
average will be considered in special cases where strong career motivation and apti- 
tude can be demonstrated. Additional admission requirements may be imposed. 

Since they must have junior standing to be eligible to enter the program, stu- 
dents at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign are advised to register as 
freshmen and sophomores in the general curriculum of the College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences and follow a broad general education program with no more than 20 
semester hours in any one discipline. Students at other institutions should follow 
similar programs. 

Students at the University of Illinois should make arrangements to apply for 
transfer into the Department of Urban and Regional Planning during the advance 
enrollment period in the second semester of their sophomore year. Students com- 
pleting their freshman and sophomore studies at institutions other than the Univer- 
sity of Illinois should follow the procedures for Admission of Transfer Students 
prescribed in the "General Information" section of this catalog on page 23. The 
department does not recommend that students with more than 90 hours (or 135 
hours if on a quarter system) enter the undergraduate program. 

The department's administrative offices are at 1003 West Nevada Street, Urbana. 
Classrooms and workshop space are located at 909 and 1001 West Nevada Street 
and 807 South Lincoln Avenue. The City Planning and Landscape Architecture 
Library is in Mumford Hall. 

The Department of Urban and Regional Planning also offers a program of grad- 
uate studies leading to the Master of Urban Planning degree. The Bureau of Urban 
and Regional Planning Research, a unit within the department, provides a vehicle 
for the involvement of both faculty and students in a wide range of public policy- 
oriented research projects, continuing education programs, community service ac- 
tivities, and publication projects. 



CURRICULUM IN URBAN AND REGIONAL PLANNING 

For the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Urban Planning 
A total of 120 hours is required for this degree. 

FIRST AND SECOND YEARS 

Completion of the freshman and sophomore years in the general curriculum or the sciences 
and letters curriculum of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, or an equivalent program 
of a recognized university, college, or community college. Such programs should include the 
following: 

Rhet. 105 or equivalent. 

A two-course sequence (6 semester hours minimum) each in humanities, natural science, 
and social science. 

An introductory course each in economics, sociology, and political science. 

Appropriate electives with no more than 20 semester hours in any one discipline, in- 
cluding the above. 



FINE AND APPLIED ARTS 



339 



Note: Because of limited enrollment in urban planning, admission is highly competitive. 
Students who continue in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, if they are not admitted 
to urban planning, will have to complete the LAS foreign language requirement. 



THIRD YEAR FIRST SEMESTER HOURS 

U.P. 171 — Planning of Cities 

and Regions 3 

U.P. 271 — Urban Planning Practice 3 

Quantitative methods 1 3 

Urban planning elective 2 3 

Urban studies elective 3 3 

Total 15 

FOURTH YEAR 

Urban planning electives 1 6 

Urban studies electives 6 

General elective 4 3 

Total 15 



SECOND SEMESTER HOURS 

U.P. 236 — Planning Workshop I 6 

Urban planning elective 2 3 

Urban studies elective 3 3 

General elective 3 

Total 15 



U.P. 374 — Urban Planning Theory 3 

Urban planning electives 2 6 

Urban studies elective 3 3 

General elective 4 3 

Total 15 



1 Soc. 185 or other statistics course, subject to approval of departmental adviser. 
; Eighteen hours of elective courses within the Department of Urban and Regional Plan- 
ning are to be selected from the list below: 

U.P. 199 — Undergraduate Open Seminar 1-5 

U.P. 240 — Planning Internship 0-6 

U.P. 260 — Special Problems 2-6 

U.P. 315 — Environmental Change and Public Policy 3 

U.P. 320 — Planning for Historic Preservation 3 

U.P. 325 — U.S. Population and Land Settlement Policy 3 

U.P. 337 — Planning Workshop II 6 

U.P. 338 — Planning Workshop III 6 

U.P. 348 — The Air Pollution System 2 

U.P. 351 — Development of American Planning Thought 3 

U.P. 352 — Evolution of American Cities 3 

U.P. 355 — Introduction to Transportation Planning 3 

U.P. 356 — Methods of Transportation Planning 3 

U.P. 360 — Introduction to Social Planning 3 

U.P. 374 — Urban Planning Thought 3 

U.P. 376 — Planning Analysis 3 

U.P. 378 — Law and Planning Implementation 3 

U.P. 379 — Legal Basis of Governmental Planning 3 

U.P. 380 — Survey of Regional Planning 3 

U.P. 382 — Managing Urban Development 3 

U.P. 384 — Urban Design and Planning Methods 3 

U.P. 386 — Environmental Policy and Law 3 

U.P. 387 — Special Topics in Urban and Regional Planning 3 

U.P. 393 — Environmental Quality Management 3 

Fifteen hours of urban studies elective courses are required, in addition to introduc- 
tory courses listed under the first two years, with approval of departmental adviser. (Sug- 
gested urban studies courses include, but are not limited to, Anth. 174; Arch. 317, 323, 379; 
C.E. 230, 240, 333; Econ. 360; Fin. 364, 365; Geog. 373, 378, 383, 384, 385; Pol. S. 305, 
306, 353, 361; Soc. 223, 225, 276, 360. Additional urban planning courses, in excess of the 
33 hours required, may be applied toward the urban studies requirement.) 

General electives as needed to complete the total hours required are to be selected 
from the approved college list. Excess urban planning and/or urban studies courses may 
be applied toward this reauirement. 



340 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



TEACHER EDUCATION MINOR IN URBAN STUDIES 

Students electing the urban studies minor must consult with the head of the De- 
partment of Urban and Regional Planning. All programs must be approved by an 
adviser in the Department of Urban and Regional Planning. 

A minimum of 21 hours of course work in urban and regional planning and urban 
studies (approved urban studies courses listed above) is required for the comple- 
tion of this minor. Two courses must be selected from the following: U.P. 351, 
U.P. 360, U.P. 374 (or equivalents should these courses be unavailable in a given 
year). 



College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences 



I University of Illinois at U rbana-C ham paign 
270 Lincoln Hall 
L'rbanaAL 61801 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 343 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 344 

ADVISING 344 

SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 345 

HONORS PROGRAMS 350 

DEGREE PROGRAMS 353 

SPECIALIZED CURRICULA 405 

TEACHER EDUCATION CURRICULA 411 

JOINT DEGREE PROGRAMS 433 

PREPROFESSIONAL HEALTH PROGRAMS 438 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 343 



The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is the largest and third oldest 
college at the 1'ihana-Champaign campus, serving a diverse group of 
undergraduate students. The college is primarily and fundamentally a 
place for learning. The faculty is distinctive in its ability to transmit knowl- 
edge and in its commitment to extend the frontiers of knowledge through 
research. In keeping with its size and diversity, the college offers a wide" 
variety of academic programs, giving the student breadth of learning and 
access to scholars of national and international reputation. The college 
offers academic programs leading to specialization in seventy-five fields 
of study. Superior students are encouraged to participate in departmental 
honors programs contributing to experience and exposure through inquiry 
into individual laboratory and library problems. Students who can bene- 
fit from a year's study in a foreign country may participate in a variety 
of year abroad programs. 

Although the variety of programs and the multiplicity of courses offered 
by its units provide opportunities for needed specialization, the college 
also encourages growth both in basic educational skills and in general 
education. Several common requirements reflect these goals: fluency and 
facility in English: literacy in at least one foreign language: an under- 
standing of the modes and systems of thought in the general areas of 
humanities, social sciences, and in physical and biological sciences. Be- 
cause of the size and diversity of the student body, many options are 
available to the student to achieve these goals. Students are encouraged 
to seek advice from faculty, staff, and other resources, but ultimately stu- 
dents must accept responsibility for planning a coherent program of learn- 
ing to satisfy their own academic goals, for preparing for an occupational 
or professional future, and for developing the capacity to reach construc- 
tive conclusions through thoughtful deliberation. 



DEPARTMENTS AND CURRICULA 

The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences includes four schools. The School of Life 
Sciences consists of the Departments of Botany: Entomology; Microbiology: Physiol- 
ogy and Biophysics; Ecology. Ethology, and Evolution: and Genetics and Develop- 
ment, and it administers the interdepartmental concentration option in biology. The 
School of Humanities is composed of the Departments of Classics; English: English 
as a Second Language: French: Germanic Languages and Literatures; History: 
Linguistics: Philosophy: Slavic Languages and Literatures; Spanish. Italian, and 
Portuguese; Speech Communications: and the Programs in Comparative Literature 
and in Religious Studies. Departments in the School of Social Sciences are Anthro- 
pology. Economics. Geography, Political Science, and Sociology. The School of 
Chemical Sciences encompasses Biochemistry, Chemical Engineering, and Chemis- 
try. In addition, there are several departments not assigned to schools including 
Astronomy, Geology. Mathematics. Psychology, and Speech and Hearing Science. 
The college's undergraduate academic programs are grouped into three cate- 
gories: the sciences and letters curriculum, specialized curricula! programs, and 
secondary teacher education programs. 



344 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



The general curriculum is not a formal degree program. The general curricu- 
lum office serves as an advising center and college office for students who have not 
decided on a program of study. Individual advising, group orientation sessions, and 
printed materials describing fields of concentration, curricula, and career opportu- 
nities are some of the resources available to students through this office. Entering 
freshmen and continuing students with less than 45 semester hours may select the 
general curriculum and may remain in the program until they complete 56 aca- 
demic hours. During this academic interim, all college policies and regulations 
apply to general curriculum students. 

The sciences and letters curriculum includes the traditional nucleus of special- 
izations in the biological sciences, humanities, physical sciences, and social sciences. 
In addition to the departmental courses prescribed for the field of concentration, 
students must fulfill the foreign language and general education requirements. 
Both these general requirements and the listing of departmental fields of concen- 
tration are described beginning on page 353. In addition this curriculum includes 
a special interdisciplinary concentration, Individual Plans of Study, and interde- 
partmental concentrations in humanities, Asian studies, religious studies, and Rus- 
sian language and area studies. 

Specialized curricula are highly prescriptive programs which are offered as 
preprofessional study or preparation for graduate pursuits. These curricula include 
the teacher education curricula, which upon satisfactory completion, confer a bache- 
lor's degree and the state certificate for teaching. Although many of the general 
college requirements are similar to those in the sciences and letters concentrations, 
in some cases requirements may vary. The preprofessional health curricula are not 
degree programs at the Urbana-Champaign campus, but rather are designed as 
programs of studies leading to admission candidacy into one of the health profes- 
sions. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

General admission requirements and procedures of the College of Liberal Arts and 
Sciences are outlined in the admissions section starting on page 15. These require- 
ments were established to insure that all entering students are intellectually capable 
of completing degree programs successfully and of gaining the most value from the 
educational opportunities available. 

Prospective freshmen should seek a broad preparation in their secondary school 
program and are strongly encouraged to include at least two years of algebra 
and a year of plane geometry and four years of a foreign language. Successful com- 
pletion of four years of a single foreign language in secondary school will satisfy 
the college foreign language degree requirement. Although mathematics is not a 
degree requirement, a solid foundation will assist a student in making the most of 
the educational opportunities here. 

It is recommended that students continue to elect academic subjects during the 
last year in high school. Continued good study habits and intellectual exercise will 
help entering freshmen successfully through beginning college-level programs. All 
new freshmen are also urged to take the University of Illinois placement examina- 
tions to determine correct course placement and to attend the Advanced Enrollment 
Program during the summer. (See page 45.) 



ADVISING 

Academic advising can serve an important role in a student's education. The 
choice of a curriculum or field of concentration, the selection of individual courses, 
and the development of postgraduate goals, all of which can be aided substantially 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 345 



ivising. vitally affect the direction a person takes, both inside and outside the 
academic community. On a more personal level, a continuing and interested asso- 
ciation with an individual faculty member can be particularly rewarding to a stu- 
dent on a campus of this size. 

Students who have successfully completed at least 30 hours (who are pre- 
sumed to have a basic understanding of the academic routines) may act as their 
own advisers in submitting a request for a program of courses and in adding or 
dropping courses. This arrangement is not intended in any way to discourage stu- 
dent consultation with an academic adviser; indeed, such consultation is strongly 
encouraged. Rather, the authority of the student to sign his or her own schedule 
card and change-of-program card should relieve advising contacts of their more 
mechanical and clerical aspects, enabling students and advisers to spend their time 
together in more substantial areas oftdiscussion. Within this arrangement, however, 
it should be noted that most students following requirements for a field of concen- 
tration must obtain an adviser's approval for the courses to be submitted for their 
field requirements before the end of the fifth semester. 

In addition to departmental faculty advisers, the associate and assistant deans of 
the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences stand ready to assist students. Students 
with academic problems and those who are unable to obtain information from other 
sources are encouraged to use the services of the dean's staff. 

SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES 

African Studies 

Students in all colleges and schools of the University who desire a knowledge of 
African affairs and cultures are invited to consult, either directly or through their 
advisers, with the chairperson and faculty associated with the program in order to 
develop course programs suited to their individual needs and objectives. This pro- 
gram is sponsored and administered by the African Studies Program. 

Among the many opportunities offered by the program are instruction in African 
languages and culture, financial support to graduate students through the NDFL 
Fellowships, and field access to Africa. 

Afro-American Academic Program 

The primary purposes of the Afro-American academic unit are: 1) general instruc- 
tion in the origins, histories, and cultures of Afro-American populations through- 
out the Americas: and 2) intensive study of specific periods, movements, and 
other expressions of the African-American experience within several disciplines: 
anthropology, English, economics, history, political science, psychology-, Spanish, 
and educational policy studies. An additional aspect of Afro-American studies cur- 
rently being undertaken is the development of a research assistance program which 
will provide professional services to faculty and students engaged in academic work 
related to Afro-American materials. Students and faculty are also invited to consult 
with the director for the development of courses suited to the enhancement of 
Afro-American interests. 

Individual Plans of Study 

Individual Plans of Study ^IPS) is a concentration program in the science and 
letters curriculum. Students who qualify for IPS may design their own special cur- 
ricula from University course offerings. Interested students should contact Indi- 
vidual Plans of Study office. See also page 380 for further description. 



346 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Prelaw Advising 

The education of a lawyer begins long before he or she enters law school. Effective 
and satisfying pursuit of the profession may depend not only upon mastery of the 
scope and operation of the legal system, but also upon proficiency in verbal expres- 
sion, comprehension of and ability to analyze complex subjects, understanding of 
the physical and social worlds in which we live, ability to associate and work with 
others, and disposition to accept and discharge responsibility. A law school cannot 
develop all these qualities in its students during three years of legal training. Thus 
good law schools everywhere require substantial prelegal study as a condition of 
admission to law study. This period of education before law school should be looked 
upon as a very important phase of one's preparation for a place in the legal profes- 
sion and in society generally. A student should select his or her prelegal studies for 
maximum benefit rather than excessive regard for minimum requirements. 

Because prior education in diverse fields may prove valuable to the law student 
and to the graduate lawyer, schools of law have no specific prelegal requirements. 
Students are advised, however, to consult the assistant dean for law advising con- 
cerning appropriate course offerings which can be advantageously pursued by in- 
dividuals interested in a career in law. Certainly courses in literature, philosophy, 
logic and mathematics, the humanities, and the social sciences generally will pro- 
mote creative and critical thinking, an understanding of human values and institu- 
tions, and the ability to express oneself in a coherent and convincing manner. Basic 
courses in accountancy and government are highly desirable. A handbook has been 
prepared by a faculty committee on prelaw advising which should prove to be 
useful to undergraduates contemplating a career in law. 

Study Abroad 

LIBERAL ARTS STUDY ABROAD 

The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences has established a special course (L.A.S. 
299) which provides credit for foreign study. This course is open also to students 
who are enrolled in other colleges within the University. A student's program for 
study abroad must have prior approval from the major department, the student's 
college, and the Study Abroad Office. Final determination of appropriate credit is 
made upon the student's completion of the work and after returning to campus. 

The course grants from to 15 semester hours of credit each semester and may 
be repeated to a maximum of 30 semester hours per academic year, or to a total of 
36 semester hours including summer study. 

Inquiries should be addressed to the Study Abroad Office, University of Illinois 
at Urbana-Champaign, 3024 Foreign Languages Building, Urbana, IL 61801. 

STUDY ABROAD IN JAPAN 

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign offers a program of study in Japan 
on the campus of Konan University in Kobe, near Osaka and Kyoto in western 
Japan. The program provides students with an intensive and in-depth introduction 
to Japanese language and culture by combining classroom and independent study 
with family living and yet offering ample opportunities for travel. 

The course of study covers two semesters. While in Japan students carry a 
full load of courses and receive the same credits they would normally earn on the 
home campus. The curriculum consists of one course in Japanese language and two 
survey lecture courses or seminars in English in such disciplines as history, art, 
religious studies, etc. In addition, each student undertakes, each semester, an 
independent study project of his or her own design, subject to the approval of the 
resident program director. This project counts toward fulfillment of field of con- 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 347 



centration requirements with the approval of the student's on-campus academic 
adviser. Students will he housed with Japanese families living in the Kobe/Osaka 
area. 

The program is open to any student in Rood standing at the University of 
Illinois regardless of field of concentration or college. There are no special pre- 
requisites: no knowledge of Japanese is required. While primarily designed for 
undergraduates, beginning graduate students may be accepted into the program 
under special circumstances. 

The cost of the program is approximately the same as the cost for a student in 
residence on the Urbana-Champaign campus, plus the cost of transportation to 
and fn-m Japan. 

Interested students should write or contact the Center for Asian Studies, Univer- 
sity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 1208 West California Avenue, Urbana. IL 
61801. 

INTERCOLLEGIATE CENTER FOR CLASSICAL STUDIES IN ROME 

The University of Illinois participates in the Intercollegiate Center for Classical 
Studies in Rome sponsored by Stanford University. The program consists of two 
terms, corresponding in general with an extended semester system. Instruction, 
educational field trips, vacations, and examinations are scheduled so that for each 
term the student completes the equivalent of two academic quarters of work. Stu- 
dents accepted for the fall term may either return on completion of that term or 
remain for the full academic year. 

During each term the curriculum provides a balance of Greek readings, Latin 
readings, ancient history (Greek and Roman), ancient art, archaeology, and ele- 
mentary Greek if students require it. The normal course load for each term is 18 
semester hours. 

To be eligible for admission an applicant must be a concentrator in classics 
or art history: have had at least one semester or two quarters of Greek; and should 
have a general grade average of B. The selection committee may make certain ex- 
ceptions, and good students without Greek should apply. 

The center is located in a villa containing classrooms, a library, and living 
accommodations for students and faculty. The cost of $2,125 per term includes 
travel to Rome from home or college, whichever is closer; tuition; room; board; the 
major cost of trips outside Rome ; and ordinary medical services at the center. 

Students accepted for this program register at their home campuses, and those 
holding scholarships having an actual cash value will retain them. Illinois state 
tuition scholarships are not available for this program. The center awards a limited 
number of scholarships based on need and academic record. 

Undergraduate students are usually nominated to participate in the program 
during their junior year. Early application is essential since nominations to the 
managing committee are made at least 120 days before the opening of each session. 
Applications for admission and scholarships and additional information may be 
obtained from the Department of Classics. University of Illinois at Urbana-Cham- 
paign. 4072 Foreign Languages Building. Urbana, IL 61801. 

YEAR ABROAD PROGRAM IN FRANCE 

The University of Illinois sponsors a year abroad program in France which consti- 
tutes the equivalent of a year in residence on the American campus. The program 
consists of five weeks of language review and cultural orientation at the University 
of Grenoble, followed by eight months at the University of Paris. Students take 
courses in French language, literature, history, geography, art, political institutions, 
and other subjects of particular interest to each participant. All courses are taught 
by French professors. Enrollment is not limited to students whose area of specializa- 



348 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



tion is in French, and students concentrating in other subjects who can meet en- 
trance requirements are welcome. The program is open to sophomores, juniors, 
and seniors. 

An applicant should have at least a 3.5 (A = 5.0) University grade-point aver- 
age and a 3.5 grade-point average in French. Prior to the year of participation in 
the program the student should have completed the following courses: one semester 
or two quarters of French literature (introduction, survey, century, or genre course), 
and a year of language courses beyond the customary two years of introductory 
French or its equivalent. 

Students pay for transportation, living expenses, books, tuition, medical insur- 
ance, and a modest administrative fee. The total cost is comparable to the average 
expense incurred during the academic year on the campus at Urbana-Champaign. 
Fellowships, loans, and tuition and fees waivers are all applicable to the program. 
Transfer students are eligible for admission but during the time of their par- 
ticipation they must be enrolled at the sponsoring institution. 

The application deadline is March 1. Application forms and a detailed brochure 
are available from the Department of French, University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign, 2090 Foreign Languages Building, Urbana, IL 61801. 

STUDY OPPORTUNITIES IN AUSTRIA 

The Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures sponsors a two-semester 
program at the Padagogische Akademie, Baden, Austria. Students take courses in 
language, literature, education, and civilization at the Akademie and elective 
courses at either the Akademie in Baden or at an institution in Vienna. Up to 34 
hours of residence credit are granted upon completion of the program. 

Applicants should have at least a 3.75 (A = 5.0) overall grade-point average, 
a 4.0 grade-point average in German, and language proficiency at the Ger. 211 
level. Students in the curriculum preparatory to the teaching of German can fulfill 
several College of Education requirements in Baden. Qualified students in colleges 
other than the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences are encouraged to participate 
and to develop individual programs with the aid of their advisers. Transfer students 
are eligible for admission but must be enrolled at the University of Illinois during 
the time of their participation. 

Special low-cost transatlantic travel arrangements are available. The cost of 
room and board at the Urbana-Champaign campus normally approximates the cost 
of both transatlantic travel and room and board at Baden. Beyond that, students 
pay only regular University of Illinois tuition and off-campus fees. Fellowships, 
loans, and tuition and fees waivers are applicable to the program. Detailed infor- 
mation about the program is available from the Austria-Illinois Exchange Program, 
Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures, University of Illinois at 
Urbana-Champaign, 3072 Foreign Languages Building, Urbana, IL 61801. 

RUSSIAN LANGUAGE STUDY AT LENINGRAD STATE UNIVERSITY 

The University of Illinois is one of twelve American colleges and universities which 
sponsor a cooperative Russian Language Program at Leningrad State University 
under the auspices of the Council on International Educational Exchange. The 
semester program lasts sixteen weeks with several weekend side trips, and the sum- 
mer program provides six weeks of instruction and two weeks of travel. 

Classes are conducted in Russian by the university faculty; the curriculum is 
largely devoted to the intensive study of language and literature. American students 
live in dormitories with Soviet students, eat in the university cafeteria, and par- 
ticipate in the student life of the university. 

Most participants are students of language, but the program is open to stu- 
dents of literature, history, area studies, and other disciplines as well. Limited 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 349 



scholarship funds arc provided by sponsoring universities, the USOE, and private 
foundations. On occasion, the U.S. Office of Education has provided funds for the 
summer program, and scholarship funds for the semester program have been 
granted by the Ford Foundation. 

Additional information and application forms are available from the Department 
of Slavic Languages and Literatures. University of Illinois at L : rbana-Champaign, 
3092 Foreign Languages Building. Urbana. IL 61801. 

SPANISH SUMMER PROGRAM IN MEXICO 

The Committee on Institutional Cooperation, of which the University of Illinois 
is a member, sponsors an annual eight-week summer program of Spanish at the 
L'niversidad Ibero-Americana in Mexico City. It is intended primarily for students 
whose area of specialization is Spanish, but it is open to undergraduate students 
from other disciplines who have a demonstrated ability in the use of Spanish. Par- 
ticipants are expected to enroll in a full program of three basic courses for which 
they may receive 8 semester hours of credit which is acceptable as residence 
work toward the University of Illinois degree. 

Each applicant must have the equivalent of a third-year college-level compe- 
tence in Spanish, show a 4.0 (A = 5.0) grade-point average in Spanish courses and 
be in good academic standing, and arrange for a letter of recommendation attesting 
to scholarship and language competence from a faculty member in his or her home 
department. Exceptional second-year students will also be considered under the 
above conditions. 

The fee for the program is approximately $900 and includes one-way trans- 
portation to Mexico City, room and board, tuition, and certain scheduled excursions. 
Limited scholarship aid is available for some participants. 

Completed applications must be received by the director of the program by 
mid-March. Further information may be obtained from the Department of Spanish, 
Italian, and Portuguese, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 4080 Foreign 
Languages Building. Urbana, IL 61801. 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS YEAR ABROAD PROGRAM IN SPAIN: BARCELONA AND MADRID 

The Urbana-Champaign and Chicago Circle campuses sponsor a year abroad pro- 
gram in Spain which is equivalent to two semesters of study in residence. Thirty- 
semester hours of credit may be earned in this nine-month program which begins 
each year in August. 

After an orientation session in Salamanca and Madrid, students complete two 
semesters of study at the University of Barcelona. The program is designed for 
juniors concentrating in Spanish or the teaching of Spanish, but seniors and well- 
qualified sophomores may also apply. Students studying other areas will be con- 
sidered if their work would be enhanced by a year's study of language and litera- 
ture. Highly qualified students from other institutions are also eligible to participate 
in this program. Students must have completed a fourth-semester course in Spanish 
or the equivalent and have at least a 4.0 (A = 5.0) grade-point average in Spanish 
and a minimum overall grade-point average of 3.5 to be eligible for consideration. 

The cost for each student is about $3,000, which includes one-way air fare, 
plus University of Illinois tuition and fees. The application deadline is March 1 : 
additional information and application forms are available from the Department of 
Spanish. Italian, and Portuguese, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 4080 
Foreign Languages Building. Urbana. IL 61801. 



350 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



HONORS PROGRAMS 

Dean's List 

Placement on the Dean's List is awarded at the end of each semester to those stu- 
dents who, while carrying at least 9 hours of traditionally graded courses, are in 
the upper 20 percent of their respective classes. Course work graded credit-no 
credit, satisfactory-unsatisfactory, and course work taken for graduate credit are 
excluded. Students with work graded excused or deferred are not considered for 
the Dean's List until grades have been submitted for that work. Students receiving 
grades of Ex or Df should notify the honors dean when the work is complete if 
they believe they should be placed on the Dean's List. 

James Scholar Program in Liberal Arts and Sciences 

The official honors program within the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is 
known as the Edmund J. James Scholar Program. The purpose of this program is 
to provide the opportunity for students with exceptional ability to pursue a more 
rigorous academic program, and to join with faculty who share their interest in 
academic excellence. The James Scholar standing can be earned in any year by 
any undergraduate student in any curriculum. There are particular privileges and 
curricular opportunities which include availability of the departmental honors ad- 
viser and the honors dean in the college office, enrollment in honors courses, sec- 
tions, seminars, and colloquia, and individualized honors credit arrangements in 
specific courses. In addition, James Scholars have open access to the University 
Library which is ordinarily available only to graduate students and faculty. This is 
of particular value to those participating in independent study and/or undergrad- 
uate research. James Scholars, by the nature and demands of their work, are well 
prepared to complete their college degrees with honors. The James Scholar stand- 
ing is available to students who meet the following criteria. The top 15 percent of 
entering freshmen are invited immediately into the program as James Scholar 
Designates. Continuing students in the college must maintain a cumulative average 
of 4.5 and must complete two honors courses in the academic year. The satisfaction 
of these requirements determines further continuation in the program as a James 
Scholar Nominee. Official certification of James Scholar standing is made at the 
end of the academic year upon completion of these requirements. Further informa- 
tion about the James Scholar program is available from the LAS honors dean at 
270 Lincoln Hall. 

Honors at Graduation 

College honors at graduation are awarded on the basis of academic excellence and 
satisfaction of one of the following: (1) successful completion of 25 hours of honors 
courses (or of work on honors learning agreements) ; (2) successful completion of 
50 hours of 200- and 300-level course work: or (3) earning departmental distinc- 
tion. Provided that one of the foregoing curricular tests is satisfied, the award of 
college honors is made according to the following ranges: Cum laude if the college 
grade-point average places a student in the top 12 percent of the graduating class 
but not in the top 7 percent; Magna cum laude if the college grade-point average 
places a student in the top 7 percent of the graduating class but not in the top 3 
percent; and Summa cum laude if the college grade-point average places a student 
in the top 3 percent of the graduating class. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 351 



Departmental Distinction 

Students who have shewn exceptional competence in one or more areas of study 
may earn distinction in their fields of concentration or curriculum. Criteria for 
awarding distinction are established by the departments. Students interested in 
working for distinction should consult their honors adviser early in their junior 
year. Students may obtain information about requirements from the departmental 
and curriculum advisers but generally in addition to meeting the scholastic require- 
ments and the minimum requirements for his or her concentration, a student grad- 
uating with departmental distinction normally satisfies at least one of the following 
requirements: he or she must present an acceptable thesis, or must pass a com- 
prehensive examination prepared by the major department or other competent 
body, or must pursue a special course of study, of at least 4 semester hours, ap- 
proved by the major department. 

Distinction in Teacher Education Curricula 

A student who has completed a curriculum in teacher education may be recom- 
mended for distinction in the teaching of his or her area of specialization if he or 
she has shown superior ability in that area. Information about requirements may- 
be obtained from the adviser in the area of specialization. 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Eligibility for election to Phi Beta Kappa is determined on the basis of high aca- 
demic achievement. Although no one is elected with a grade-point average less 
than 4.5 (A = 5.0). the minimum average varies for each election due to standards 
established by the national United Chapters. Fulfillment of a broad liberal arts 
education is considered a prerequisite for election: this is interpreted to include 
completion of courses in the humanities, social sciences, and physical and biological 
sciences (with at least one laboratory science), and a fourth-semester proficiency 
in a foreign language. 

Elections are held in the spring each academic year. A student may be con- 
sidered after he or she has completed 75, 90, and 105 hours, and after graduation. 
Transfer students are eligible only after completing 105 hours, of which 45 must 
have been earned in residence at the Urbana-Champaign campus. 

As standards are subject to change in detail and may go beyond the courses 
required for particular curricula, students interested in this honor should contact 
the chapter secretary for details. 

Awards 

Elliott Ritchie Alexander Award. Each year the Illinois (Alpha) Chapter of Phi 
Lambda Upsilon presents an appropriate book to the student, whose name is en- 
graved on a permanently displayed trophy. This award is made to a junior in the 
School of Chemical Sciences in recognition of outstanding scholastic achievement 
in the first two years. 

Alpha Chi Sigma Plaque. Zeta chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma, chemical professional 
fraternity for men and women, each year recognizes the freshman who attains the 
highest scholastic average for his or her first semester of work in the curriculum 
in chemistry or chemical engineering. The scire -tee's name is engraved on a plaque 
displayed in the Chemistry Library. 

American Institute of Chemical Engineers Award. This award, which includes a 
certificate, a two-year subscription to the AlChE Journal, and a pin, is presented 



352 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



to the chemical engineering student who has attained the highest grade-point 
average during his or her freshman and sophomore years. 

Martha Belle Barrett Prizes in History. Two awards of at least $100 each are made 
annually. One goes to the student with the highest grade average in history courses 
and the other is awarded to the senior who writes the best honors thesis under 
the supervision of a member of the Department of History. The winners of the 
awards are selected by the Department of History. 

Chemical Rubber Company Achievement Award. A copy of the Handbook of 
Chemistry and Physics is presented each year to the outstanding student in fresh- 
man chemistry. 

Cohn Scholarship Program for Undergraduate Study in the Humanities. Through 
the generosity of the Clarence and Pauline Cohn Memorial Fund several substan- 
tial monetary awards are granted annually to undergraduates whose undergraduate 
fields of concentration are in the humanities. Inquiries about the Cohn Scholarship 
Program should be directed to the School of Humanities. 

DANK Prize. A cash prize, certificate, and letter of commendation are awarded 
by the Chicago Northern Suburbs Chapter of the German-American National 
Congress (DANK) to the student with junior-year standing who has demonstrated 
outstanding ability in the study of German language and culture. 
Dante Prize. The Dante Society of America offers an annual prize of $100 for the 
best essay on a subject related to the life or works of Dante written by a student 
in any college or university in America, or by anyone who has graduated from such 
a college or university within the last three years. Essays may be left at the office 
of the Department of Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese, or sent to the Dante Society 
of America, Widener Library, Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
02138. They must reach the society by May 1. Inquiries concerning this prize may 
be made at the department office or sent to the Dante society. 

Donald W. Doerscher Memorial Award. This award is made annually to the senior 
in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences who has consistently done the most out- 
standing work in the field of philosophy. The winner of this award is selected by 
the Department of Philosophy, or a faculty committee acting for the department. 
Donald E. Eisele Memorial. A cash award is given annually to a senior in chemical 
engineering for scholastic achievement and service to his or her profession. 
Joseph S. Flores Award. The Department of Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese, Uni- 
versity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, established this award in 1976, honoring 
Professor Joseph S. Flores for his achievements during forty-one years of service 
to the University. The cash award ($200 in 1976; will probably be increased in 
the future years) will be presented annually to an outstanding undergraduate 
majoring in Hispanic studies. 

Reynold Clayton Fuson Award. A substantial award is given to the student in 
chemistry or chemical engineering, who, through the first semester of his or her 
senior year, has achieved a unique accomplishment or development in academic 
performance, including research. 

Geology Alumni Association Senior Award. A Brunton compass is awarded each 
year to the graduating senior in geology who is most outstanding in scholarship. 
Algernon Dewaters Gorman Prize. This prize is awarded at the spring commence- 
ment every third year to the student in chemistry or chemical engineering with 
junior standing who has the highest grade-point average and has earned not less 
than 25 hours credit in chemistry or chemical engineering. The average is based 
on all courses taken on this campus exclusive of physical education and military. 
Illinois Institute of Chemists Award. Three certificates are awarded by the Chi- 
cago chapter of the American Institute of Chemists each year to the graduating 
seniors in biochemistry, chemistry, and chemical engineering who by demonstrated 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 353 



records of leadership ability, character, and scholastic achievement, have shown 
the potential for advancement in their professions. 

Iota Sigma Pi Prize. A cash prize of $20 is awarded each year by the honorary 
chemical sorority, Iota Sigma Pi, to the woman in the senior class who has the 
highest scholastic average in her University work with chemistry as her major 
subject. 

Mimi Jehle Award. A cash prize is presented each year to the outstanding student 
completing the curriculum for the degree of Bachelor of Arts in the Teaching of 
German. Selection is made on the basis of overall scholastic average and perfor- 
mance in the educational practice course. 

Kendall Award. A monetary award donated by the Kendall Company is made 
each year by the Illinois (Alpha) Chapter of Phi Lambda Upsilon to the student 
in the School of Chemical Sciences who shows the greatest promise in his or her 
chosen field. 

Agnes Sloan Larson Award. Substantial monetary awards are given at the begin- 
ning of the sophomore year to chemical sciences students who compiled the most 
outstanding records as freshmen. 

Werner Marx Award. A book prize is given annually to an undergraduate who has 
demonstrated excellence and creativity in the study of German language and 
literature. 

Merck Award. Three copies of the Merck Index are presented each year, one to 
each outstanding senior in the chemistry, chemical engineering, and biochemistry 
curricula. 

Phi Lambda Upsilon Cup. Alpha chapter of Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary chem- 
ical society, awards a cup annually to a sophomore in recognition of outstanding 
scholastic achievement in the School of Chemical Sciences. The cup is on display 
in the main hall of the Chemistry Annex. 

J. Kcrker Quinn Awards. Several substantial annual awards established by the late 
Professor J. Kerker Quinn for undergraduate students specializing in creative writ- 
ing in the English department, with preference given to students with creative 
writing ability regardless of their financial need. Awarded only by nomination of 
candidates and administered by judges acting for the Department of English. 
Worth Huff Rodebush Award. A substantial monetary award is given in the second 
semester each year to the most able senior who has demonstrated his or her inten- 
tion to make a career of biochemistry, chemistry, or chemical engineering. 



Degree Programs 



CURRICULUM IN SCIENCES AND LETTERS 

For the degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science in Liberal Arts and Sciences 

This curriculum leads to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. 
Concentrators in the physical sciences (which include mathematics), the biological 
sciences, and psychology may receive the degree of Bachelor of Science. The degree 
desired must be indicated on the registration document at the time of registration 
for the last semester of work. 



Graduation Requirements 

Although each student has a faculty adviser, students are responsible for meeting 
the requirements for graduation. Therefore, students should familiarize themselves 



354 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



with the requirements listed below and should refer to them when planning a 
program. 

A total of 120 semester hours, excluding more than 4 hours of basic physical 
education and excluding most military training, is required for graduation. A stu- 
dent must spend either the first three years, earning not less than 90 semester hours, 
or the last year, earning not less than 30 semester hours, in residence at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus uninterrupted by course work elsewhere. The hours must be 
applicable toward the degree sought. In addition, transfer students in the sciences 
and letters curriculum must satisfy a residence requirement in their field of concen- 
tration, as described on page 356. For complete information about other require- 
ments see the pages indicated below. 

Advanced courses 355 General education below 

Electives 355 Grade-point average 113 

English Ill Physical education 112 

Field of concentration 356 Residence 110 

Foreign languages below 

Foreign Language Requirements 

A knowledge of a foreign language equivalent to that resulting from four semesters 
of study of a foreign language commenced in college is required. Completion of four 
years of the same foreign language in high school also satisfies this requirement. Or 
if a student has passed three semesters of a foreign language at the college level or 
three years in high school, he or she may complete the requirement by passing three 
semesters of a second foreign language. Proficiency examinations are offered in 
those languages which are included in the curricula of the College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences. Students transferring from other colleges may present in satisfaction 
of the language requirement two years (four semesters) of college credit in a lan- 
guage not offered at the University of Illinois. 

Students planning to enter the Graduate College are advised to consult their 
department of concentration or the graduate school at which they plan to matricu- 
late regarding applicable language requirements. 

General Education 

A fundamental role of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is found in its policy 
toward general education. In contrast to the largely occupational objectives of the 
professional college, the goals of this college embody breadth as well as depth of 
learning. In addition to achieving a high level of competency in a field of concen- 
tration, students are expected to acquire an understanding of the methods of in- 
quiry in at least one field in the humanities, the social sciences, and the biological 
and physical sciences. Through this academic involvement in other fields of knowl- 
edge students should be able to place their specialized training into a broader con- 
text of learning and culture. Another purpose of the general education requirement 
is to provide an opportunity for students to investigate new areas of study which 
may foster new academic or occupational interests. 

The College Committee on Undergraduate Education has approved a great vari- 
ety of courses in the hope that students will elect appropriate sequences, especially at 
upper levels and thus challenge the notion that general education courses are those 
introductory offerings which must be put behind at the earliest possible time. In 
the view of the committee, it is desirable to spread one's work in general education 
over a four-year period; if a student is capable of meeting the intellectual demands 
and prerequisites of a 200- or 300-level course, he or she may well find this work 
more stimulating and ultimately more satisfying than a beginning course. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 355 



The following regulations apply to the election of general education courses: 

- All students in the sciences and letters curriculum must complete at least 6 hours 
of designated course work in on* department, or in an especially approved se- 
quence from different departments, in each of the following four areas: biological 
sciences, humanities, mathematics or physical sciences, and social sciences. 

- A student mav not use courses in his or her major area to satisfy the require- 
ment in another ai ea, 

- A student may not ordinarily use courses from one department to satisfy the 
distributional requirement in more than one area. 

- A student may not use courses ordinarily taken for fulfillment of the basic for- 
eign language and rhetoric requirements to meet the general education require- 
ment. Ordinarily. 199 courses may not be used to fulfill the general education 
requirement. 

- Students should consult the LAS Student Handbook and departmental and col- 
lege advisers for the current list of courses which may be used to satisfy the gen- 
eral education requirement. 

Since 1972 students have been able to satisfy the requirements in general educa- 
tion by passing, at an appropriate level, the respective CLEP General Examination 
(i.e., those in humanities, social science and history, and in natural science). Credit 
hours have also been earned by successful students. Students may not earn credit 
via the Natural Science General Examination although they may be given a waiver 
from the physical science and/or the biological science requirements by achieving 
specified scores. Credit and waiver may be earned by successfully passing the hu- 
manities and the Social Science and History Examinations. 

Courses offered through the School of Life Sciences will qualify as general 
education courses in the biological sciences areas. In addition, biologically related 
courses in several other departments (anthropology, geography, and psychology) 
may be used to satisfy the biological sciences requirement. 

Courses in literature offered by the program in Asian studies, the classics, 
comparative literature. English. French. Germanic and Slavic languages, Spanish. 
Italian, and Portuguese will meet the humanities requirement. Certain other courses 
in anthropology, architecture, art, history, humanities, linguistics, philosophy, reli- 
gious studies, speech communication, and theatre will also meet the requirement. 

Courses offered by the Departments of Astronomy, Biochemistry, Chemical 
Engineering, Chemistry, Geology, and Physics will meet the general education re- 
quirement in the physical sciences. Some courses offered by the Departments of 
Geography, Mathematics, and Philosophy will also meet the requirement in addi- 
tion to some courses offered under the LAS rubric. 

Generally, courses offered by the Departments of Anthropology, Economics. 
Geography, Political Science, Psychology, and Sociology will meet the requirement 
in the social sciences. Additionally, some courses in history, linguistics, and speech 
communication will meet the requirement. 

A more comprehensive and current listing of appropriate courses and sequences 
may be found in the LAS Student Handbook. 

Advanced Courses 

At least 30 hours must be earned in courses numbered 200 or above. 

Electives 

Undergraduate Courses: An elective course in the sciences and letters curriculum 
is one that is not used in fulfillment of any of the minimum specific graduation re- 
quirements of the college: rhetoric, foreign language, general education, field of 



356 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



concentration (including cognate courses). Students following a field of concentra- 
tion may use as electives: 

1. Courses offered by the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences; 

2. Courses offered by departments and schools in other colleges of the University 
which sponsor fields of concentration in LAS (that is, art — excluding applied 
art courses, computer science, economics, finance, music — excluding applied 
music courses, or physics) ; and 

3. A maximum of 24 hours to be counted toward graduation of courses not in- 
cluded in (1) or (2). Examples of courses in this category are engineering 
courses, applied art courses, and applied music courses. 

Graduate Courses: Students of high academic standing within 10 semester hours 
of a bachelor's degree may be given the privilege of electing courses in the Grad- 
uate College for graduate credit with the consent of the dean of that college ; 
students within 25 hours of a bachelor's degree may petition the Graduate Col- 
lege for permission to elect graduate courses for undergraduate credit. In either 
case, the student should have a 4.0 average or higher on courses taken beyond the 
sophomore level. Interested students should first consult the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences. 



Fields of Concentration 

A change in the concept of a student's in-depth study of an academic discipline 
within the curriculum in sciences and letters was approved by the faculty of the 
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences in the spring of 1972. In place of the require- 
ments in a major subject and minor subject (s), the faculty approved the concept 
of a field of concentration, including both core courses in the subject itself and 
cognate courses in supporting subjects. The intent in adopting the concept of a 
field of concentration was twofold: (1) to provide a vehicle through which inter- 
disciplinary studies could more easily be effected than is possible with depart- 
mentally oriented majors and minors, and (2) to insure that the related work (other 
than core courses) is an integral part of the focus of a student's program. 

A change of such magnitude, affecting graduation requirements for students 
in every department of the college, obviously has required considerable time to im- 
plement. For this reason, the requirements for fields of concentration apply to those 
students who matriculated at a college in August 1973 or later. Students who 
matriculated prior to August 1973 may complete the requirements for a major and 
minor, or may instead elect to follow the requirements for a field of concentration. 

A field of concentration will normally consist of 40 to 50 hours of course work 
designated by a department and approved by the faculty of the college. Of these 
hours approximately 12 to 20 hours will consist of cognate course work. Ordinarily, 
at least one-half of the course work for the field of concentration should be chosen 
from courses numbered 200 or above. 

Students in the curriculum in sciences and letters should select the field of 
concentration no later than the end of the fourth semester. The introduction of 
fields of concentration has prompted many academic departments to provide more 
flexibility to their students in the selection of courses within the field. Many depart- 
ments allow a student to elect some courses with the approval of an academic ad- 
viser. Most students will therefore have to consult with an adviser, and submit a 
list of adviser-approved courses prior to the beginning of their sixth semester. Note 
that this procedure is an exception to the general college policy that a student be- 
yond freshman level may act as his or her own adviser. 

The following general regulations apply to students pursuing a field of con- 
centration in the sciences and letters curriculum: 
- In order to graduate, a student shall earn at least a 3.0 average in all courses 

which are included in the field of concentration average and which are taken 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 357 



on this campus, and at hast a 3.0 average in all courses which air included in 
the fu-ld of concentration average and which are takm here and elsewhere. Con- 
sult the department or the college office for a list of the courses which are in- 
cluded in the field of concentration average for a given concentration. 

A student may not use anv course taken under the credit no credit option to 
satisfy the minimum requirements of the field of concentration. The phrase "mini- 
mum requirements" refers to cognate work as well as core courses. 
A transfer student shall normally complete on this campus at least 12 semester 
hours of advanced-level core course work (course work within the department) 
in the field of concentration. 



SCIENCES AND LETTERS CONCENTRATIONS 

Actuarial Science 

This concentration is sponsored by the Department of Mathematics. See page 390. 

American Civilization 

This program is now part of the humanities field of concentration. See page 376. 

Anthropology 

Anthropology, which views human behavior and society (both past and present) in 
a worldwide cross-cultural perspective, combines scientific and humanistic interests 
in a modern social science framework. It consists of biological anthropology (human 
genetics and evolution and the zoological order of Primates), archaeology (the 
prehistory of cultures and the origins and growth of human technology), socio- 
cultural anthropology (the comparative study of social structures and institutions 
from simple primitive to complex urban settings), and anthropological linguistics 
the comparative study of languages and communications). Although they should 
strive for topical and geographic balance, undergraduates may specialize in one of 
these four branches, and they may also study some world culture area intensively 
through an area studies program. Anthropology is an appropriate field of concen- 
tration for those seeking a general liberal education, for those preparing for pro- 
fessional study and careers in law, medicine, or commerce and for those planning 
further graduate study in anthropology. Professional anthropologists work as re- 
search scientists and teachers in museums, universities, and archaeological surveys 
or as staff members in government agencies, social service programs, and business 
firms where international understanding or human and social concerns are im- 
portant. 

A total of 40 hours including 28 hours within anthropology and 12 cognate hours 
is required. The hours in anthropology must include either Anth. 110 or the 102-103 
sequence, but not both. At least 12 hours in anthropology and at least 6 of the cog- 
nate hours must be in advanced courses (200-level or above). Students are strongly 
urged to take Anth. 220, 230, 240, and 270. A balance among courses in the sub- 
disciplines (archaeology, biological anthropology, cultural and social anthropology, 
and linguistics) is highly recommended. Students shall take all of their cognate hours 
either within the School of Humanities, the School of Life Sciences, or the School 
of Social Sciences or within the Departments of Economics, Geology, Mathematics, 
or Psychology. All students should discuss their selection of anthropology and cog- 
nate courses with a departmental adviser. Modifications of these requirements can 
be worked out between the student and adviser and, with the approval of the head 
of the department, will be submitted to the college office to establish individual 
requirements for a field of concentration in anthropology. 



358 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Departmental Distinction: A grade-point average of 4.6 (A = 5.0) in a minimum 
of 32 hours of anthropology courses, which must include at least 4 hours of Anth. 
291 and/or 293, and a senior honor thesis (or equivalent project) written for 
Anth. 293, are required for graduation with some degree of departmental distinc- 
tion. Application is made when the thesis is submitted to the departmental Honors 
Board by the faculty member who supervised the student in Anth. 293 ; application 
must be made at least one month before the date of graduation. The Honors Board 
will award Distinction or High Distinction (or deny Distinction) on the basis of 
the quality of the honors thesis and grade-point averages. Students earning High 
Distinction may appear before the Honors Board for an oral examination that will 
determine whether they qualify for Highest Distinction. Students who do not 
qualify academically, but who feel that they are worthy of departmental distinction 
on some other grounds, may, with the approval of a faculty sponsor, petition the 
head of the department for special consideration by the Honors Board. 

Art History 

Students who wish to take a considerable number of studio courses as part of their 
concentration should enroll in the history of art option offered by the Department 
of Art and Design within the College of Fine and Applied Arts. 

Like the other humanities, history of art as an undergraduate area of concen- 
tration offers an enrichment of and a preparation for life, rather than training for 
a specific occupation. The concentrator who goes on to graduate work can look 
forward primarily to becoming a teacher of the subject or a member of the staff of 
a museum or to employment in commercial art galleries. 

The concentrator may elect to obtain either a comprehensive knowledge of the 
field or more intensive training in one of the eight areas which follow: African, 
Oceanic and Pre-Columbian; Ancient (ancient Near East, Egypt, Greece, and 
Rome) ; Medieval; Renaissance; Baroque; Modern; Oriental (China, India, Japan, 
and related cultures) ; or American. Architecture is considered to be an integral 
part of the visual arts for the purposes of concentration in history of art. In order 
to assufe that flexibility within the area of concentration may not unintentionally 
lead to dissipation of effort, close contact between the student and adviser is con- 
sidered essential. 

Requirements: Art 1 1 1 and 1 12, and in addition at least 24 hours of advanced work 
in history of art, including not less than one course in four of the eight areas listed 
above. Courses in history of architecture, excluding Arch. 210, may be used with 
the approval of the adviser for as many as 12 advanced hours. At least 15 hours 
of advanced work must be selected with the approval of the adviser from among 
cognate courses listed under the different areas. German or French is strongly rec- 
ommended to satisfy the requirement in foreign language. Where highly significant 
factors suggest the taking of courses other than those recommended, the adviser 
may approve such substitution. 

Comprehensive Option: Some advanced work should be taken in as many of the 
different areas as possible. Among cognates, at least 3 hours must be in history or 
humanities. Cognate courses: Anth. 260, 316, 372; Comm. 307. 308, 319; Dance 
340; Hist. 323, 324; Phil. 230, 323, 324, 332, 361; Relst. 230, 362; Music 213, 
214, 316; Sp. Com. 307; Engl. 273, 274, 275, 364, 365, 367. 375, 382, 387; Rhet. 
227; U. P. 351. 

Specialization Options: It is assumed that as many courses as possible will be 
taken in the student's special area of interest in history of art and history of archi- 
tecture. Hence, only the recommended cognate courses are listed. Where there may 
be but few specialized courses offered in cognate fields, appropriate courses of wider 
spread included under the comprehensive program may be substituted in consulta- 
tion with an adviser. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 359 



1. African, Oceanic, and Pre-Columbian. 

Anth. 22 15, 316, 333, 348, 349, 350, 358, 361, 363, 367, 372, 375, 376, 

381: Hist 16, 386; Ling. 320j Music 316, 317; Phil. 230; Sp. Com. 387. 

2. Ancient. 

CI. Civ. 201, 202. 221. 222, 230, 331, 332, 390, 391; Grk. 201, 202. 301, 302, 
371. 391 : Hist. 381-384; Lat. 201-202, 391 : Phil. 303. 309. 310. 

3. Medieval. 

CI. Civ. 347; C. Lit. 313: Engl. 202. 311; Fr. 335: Ger. 311: Grk. 371: Hist. 
; . 204, 3' r7j Ital. 222. 311. 312. 313: Lat. 361: Music 310: Phil. 

304; Relst. 201, 202. 340, 371 ; Span. 309. 

4. Renaissance. 

CI. Civ. 201, 202. 221. 222. 331. 332. 390, 391: Engl. 204. 315-319, 321; Fr. 
220. 335: Grk. 371: Hist. 305, 306. 315. 320, 323. 333. 339; Ital. 222: Lat. 201- 
202: Music 311: Phil. 317: Relst. 306, 371. 

5. Baroque. 

CI. Civ. 201, 202, 221, 222, 331. 332, 390, 391 : Dance 340; Engl. 204, 206, 274, 
315-319, 321, 323, 326-329. 382: Fr. 223-228. 255, 335, 336; Hist. 306, 309, 
315,321, 323, 325, 329, 333, 334; Grk. 371; Ital. 221; Lat. 201-202: Music 312, 
313: Phil. 306 (or 307. 308). 312: Port. 221: Relst. 306. 371: Span. 240, 311, 
314. 
b. Modern (nineteenth and twentieth centuries). 

Comm. 217, 220. 251; C. Lit. 327; Dance, 341; Engl. 207, 240-248, 255, 256, 
259. 260. 273. 274. 275. 331. 334. 335, 341, 342, 343, 346, 347, 350, 351, 362. 
366. 383; Fr. 230. 231, 233, 234, 256, 336, 355, 356: Ger. 330-335; Ital. 321. 
322: Hist. 211. 212, 310-314, 316, 322. 324, 326-328. 330. 335, 336. 340. 341. 
342: Music 314, 315; Phil. 311. 313. 316. 318. 340, 341, 345, 363: Relst. 369: 
Russ. 315. 317, 324. 335, 337; Slav. 319: Scan. 362; Soc. 221, 251: Span. 241, 
305-307; Sp. Com. 207, 213. 307, 308, 319. 

7. Oriental. 

Anth. 315, 382. 383. 384: As. St. 303: Chin. 207-210, 305-308. 311, 312; Hist. 
387, 390, 391, 392. 394. 395. 396: Japan. 205, 206, 310: Music 317: Phil. 369: 
Relst. 328, 387; Sansk. 309; Soc. 328. Students who have decided to make the 
history of oriental art their major study in undergraduate and graduate work 
would be well advised to satisfy the language requirement with Chinese or Japa- 
nese instead of a modern European language. 

8. American. 

Dance 341; Engl. 249. 250, 255, 256, 259. 260. 346, 347, 350, 351. 362, 368: 
Hist. 260, 261, 262, 271. 350-364, 367. 371-373; Music 334, 335: Phil. 313: Pol. 
S. 317,326,351,397; Sp. Com. 350; U. P. 351. 
Departmental Distinction: 1. For admission to the program for departmental dis- 
tinction in art history, thf student will be expected to have achieved a cumulative 
grade-point average of at least 4.25. 

2. The student who desires to enter the program should discuss the matter with 
the honors adviser before or during the first semester of the junior year. 

3. Members of the program will be expected to maintain a grade-point average 
of at least 4.5 in all courses in art history, and to take, in addition to the minimum 
number of hours required for concentration, a course in independent research (Art 
200) of at least 4 semester hours. 

4. Any recommendation for the degree with Distinction. High Distinction, or 
Highest Distinction will be based on the quality of the work done in the course 
in independent research and the grade-point average in courses in art history. 

5. The report produced in the course in independent research will be due no 
later than four weeks before the end of the semester. 

Both the supervisor of the independent research and another member of the 



360 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



faculty in art history will read the report in order to ascertain the level of 
achievement. 

Asian Studies 

This program is sponsored by the Center for Asian Studies. The program of studies 
permits either a single geographical regional focus (East Asia — China and/or 
Japan; South Asia; Southeast Asia; the Middle East) in an integrated language 
and area, or general area program; or a language-literature-linguistics specializa- 
tion ; or a program of cross-cultural studies. While individual programs of study 
must be approved by the director of the center or by an adviser designated by him, 
the following general information and statements of requirements will assist stu- 
dents in planning programs of study. 

The area of concentration in Asian studies consists of a minimum of 40 se- 
mester hours of course work selected from three of four discipline distribution cate- 
gories: humanities, social sciences, language-literature-linguistics, related courses and 
fields. A complete list of approved courses is available from the center. Students 
must designate one of these categories as a primary concentration with a minimum 
of 20 hours of course work, a secondary category with a minimum of 12 hours of 
course work, and a tertiary category with a minimum of 8 hours of course work. 
The category "related courses and fields" may not be offered as a primary concen- 
tration. Courses offered within each category should be distributed over several 
disciplines. Students selecting language-literature-lingustics as their primary disci- 
pline-distribution may not include the first-year level of their language of specializa- 
tion in the 20-hour minimum. 

Departmental Distinction: The Center for Asian Studies does not currently have 
a program for departmental distinction. A program, however, is currently being 
developed, and interested students should contact the center for further details. 

Astronomy 

The field of concentration in astronomy demands both a broad and in-depth ex- 
ploration into astronomy and allied disciplines, rather than a focusing on one rela- 
tively limited area of the subject. Specific programs of study for individual students 
must be designed and periodically updated through mutual discussions between 
students and their academic advisers. Students should note sequential prerequisites 
for courses. 

Requirements: The basic concentration consists of a minimum of 46 hours dis- 
tributed as follows: 

1. Astr. 101 and 102, or 210; 

2. Math. 120, 130 or 131, and 240 or 241 ; 

3. Phycs. 106, 107, and 108; 

4. A minimum of 18 hours in 300-level astronomy and physics courses, of which at 
least 12 hours must be in astronomy courses. 

Additional courses recommended for concentrators, especially those intending 
to pursue graduate study in astronomy, include: Math. 343, 345: Phycs. 321 and 
322, 341 and 342, 360, 362, and 386 and 387. 

Departmental Distinction: A student concentrating in astronomy may earn dis- 
tinction by attaining a minimum grade-point average of 4.25 in 300-level astronomy 
and physics courses and by completing a thesis project under the supervision of a 
faculty member. Credit up to 4 hours may be earned by enrollment in Astr. 290 
during the thesis work. The level of distinction (Distinction, High Distinction, 
Highest Distinction) is based in part on the quality of the astronomy and physics 
course work, and in part on the quality of the thesis as determined by a faculty 
committee. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 361 



Biology 

This program is now a pari oi the life sciences field of concentration. See page 381. 

Botany 

This program is now a part of the life sciences field of concentration. See page 381. 

Chemical Sciences 

(Including Biochemistry and Chemistry) 

BIOCHEMISTRY 

Biochemistry is an advanced interdisciplinary science requiring training in chemistry 
and life sciences. Therefore, students planning to concentrate in biochemistry take 
an initial course program similar to the chemistry curriculum or honors biology se- 
quence. Such beginning training assures adequate prerequisites to meet the ad- 
vanced course work requirements of biochemistry. Important prerequisites include 
the basic courses in mathematics (through calculus) and physics (through Phycs. 
102, or preferably 108). 

Requirements: Bioch. 352, 353, and 355; organic chemistry through Chem. 336: 
and one year of physical chemistry (Chem. 342 and 344, or alternately, Chem. 340 
and 346). Mathematics through Math. 240, 241, or 245; physics through Phycs. 
102 or 108: and two 300-level courses (totaling 6 hours) in the life sciences. 
Departmental Distinction: Students in biochemistry registered in Bioch. 292 — 
Senior Thesis become candidates for graduation with departmental distinction. The 
level of distinction is determined by the quality of research as evaluated by the 
research faculty members. 

CHEMISTRY 

Students may specialize in chemistry by following either (1) the professional chem- 
istry curriculum (leading to the Bachelor of Science in Chemistry) or (2) chemistry 
concentration in the sciences and letters curriculum (leading to the Bachelor of 
Science — or Arts — in Sciences and Letters) . 

Chemistry Curriculum: The chemistry curriculum is a rigorous specialized pro- 
gram intended for those planning careers in chemistry. It meets the professional 
standards prescribed by the American Chemical Society. The requirements are de- 
tailed on page 405. 

Chemistry Concentration: In contrast, although chemistry concentration in the 
sciences and letters curriculum is used by some students planning chemistry careers, 
it is more often employed by students wishing to obtain a chemistry background for 
use in related fields. Some students who change their fields to chemistry after their 
freshman year will find the chemistry concentration requirements most compatible 
with their preparation. 

Chemistry concentration requires not less than 20 hours in chemistry and bio- 
chemistry, excluding Chem. 100 through 110 and Chem. 199. There must be in- 
cluded Chem. 340 or 342 and two other 300-level courses, at least one of them 
outside physical chemistry. Mathematics through Math. 240, 241, or 245. and 
physics through Phycs. 102 or 108 must also be completed. 

Sequence of Courses: Students who desire thorough training in the fundamentals 
of chemistry should select the following courses: Basic courses — Chem. 107 and 
109, 108 and 110, 136 and 181, 336. 342 and 383, 344 and 385, 315; specialized 
courses — advanced offerings selected from biochemistry: chemical engineering: 



362 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



and analytical, inorganic, organic, and physical chemistry. Students whose Chem- 
istry Placement Test scores do not qualify them for registration in Chem. 107 may 
substitute the alternative sequence Chem. 101, 102, and 122 1 for Chem. 107-110. 
Students majoring in other disciplines having limited chemistry requirements should 
seek advice from their own departmental advisers. 

Departmental Distinction: Chemistry students become candidates for departmental 
distinction by registering in a senior thesis course (Chem. 292 or Bioch. 292). The 
level of distinction conferred is determined by the quality of the senior thesis work 
with the following restrictions: Only students with overall grade-point averages of 
at least 4.0, 4.25, or 4.5 are considered for Distinction, High Distinction, or Highest 
Distinction, respectively. 

Cooperative Education Program: Students accepted into the Chemistry Cooperative 
Education Program spend alternating semesters in paid work-study positions in 
industry or government. Transcript recognition is given as well as a certificate of 
participation at graduation. Additional information and applications are available 
in the School of Chemical Sciences Placement and Advising Office, 107 Noyes Labo- 
ratory. 

Classics 

Students concentrating in the classics must choose one of the options in classical 
civilization, Greek, or Latin, and take an additional 24 hours of cognate courses in 
the manner described below. 

Classical Civilization Option: Twenty hours of classical civilization courses, ex- 
cluding CI. Civ. 100, but including CI. Civ. 110, 112, 201, 202 and 6 hours of 300- 
level courses. 

Note: Although a reading knowledge of Greek or Latin is not a prerequisite for 
the Classical Civilization Option, students selecting this option are strongly advised 
to satisfy the college foreign language requirements with one of these languages. 
Students wishing to pursue an academic career in classical studies are advised that 
a good reading knowledge of French, German, and Italian is necessary, and a strong 
background in history, linguistics, philosophy, literary theory, and criticism is highly 
desirable. Students interested in classical archaeology should also take appropriate 
courses in anthropology, art, and history as well as in the Greek and Latin lan- 
guages. 

Greek Option: Twenty-four hours of Greek including 6 hours of 300-level courses. 
Credit is not accepted for both Grk. 101-102 and 111-112. No more than 12 hours 
of credit in New Testament Greek will be accepted from other institutions. 
Latin Option: Twenty-four hours of Latin, excluding Lat. 101, 102, and 280, 
and including 6 hours of 300-level courses. 
Cognate Courses: Twenty-four hours distributed as follows: 

1. Six hours from Hist. 181, 182, 381, 382, 383, 384. 

2. Six hours from Arch. 211. 310; Art 217, 218, 301, 303, 304, 305: CI. Civ. 231. 
232, 343, 344, 391. 

3. Twelve hours from one or two of the following groups of courses with at least 
6 hours in each group chosen. 

a. Classical civilization (not open to students electing the Classical Civilization 
Option) and classical archaeology; 

b. Any 200- and 300-level Greek courses (not open to students electing the 
Greek Option) ; 



1 Students electing the Chem. 101, 102, 122 sequence may include the credit for 
Chem. 122 toward the 20-hour field of concentration requirement. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 363 



\nv 200- and 300-level Latin courses (not open to students electing the 
Latin Option) : 

d. Phil. 303, 309, 310; Pol. S. 393: 

e. Relet. 201, 202, 240, 241, 340; 

f. Appropriate counts in comparative literature, English, history, humanities, 
or a modern foreign language ; 

g. Linguistics. 
Departmental Distinction: The Department of tin Classics encourages qualified 
undergraduate students to enroll for its honors programs. Students with at least a 
4.5 average in courses relevant to classical studies should consult with a member of 
the departmental honors committee before or at the beginning of the semester in 
which they plan to start honors work. 

Departmental honors are awarded with Distinction, High Distinction, or High- 
est Distinction after the work done in the course selected has been evaluated by 
the honors committee. 

A student who receives the consent of the honors committee to proceed to 
honors work must take four hours, usually over two. semesters, in either a 292 
senior thesis or a 298 senior survey course. The student should choose and obtain 
the consent of an adviser in accordance with his or her own interests and field of 
study. The adviser need not be a member of the honors committee. 

When the grade for 292 or 298 has been assigned, the honors committee will 
assess the student's total record in classical courses to decide the level of depart- 
mental distinction. Normally distinction will not be awarded unless a grade of A 
has been assigned for the honors course taken. 

Comparative Literature 

Students who elect comparative literature as a field of concentration must complete 
the requirements of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, as well as the general 
education requirements of the University. In addition, they must complete 45 se- 
mester hours in the courses indicated below, at least 15 hours being in courses 
numbered 300 or above. Besides knowing English, students must have sufficient 
linguistic skills in at least one foreign language to participate in 200- and 300-level 
literature courses offered by the various foreign language and literature departments. 
As soon as students are contemplating choosing comparative literature as a 
field of concentration, they should consult the faculty adviser, who will assist them 
in selecting appropriate courses which will be especially helpful as preparation for 
the advanced comparative training beginning with the junior year. Courses in 
classical civilization and in literature (particularly courses dealing with works from 
several countries) are especially recommended to be taken at relatively early stages 
of study. An ample selection of such courses on the 100 and 200 levels exists in 
the various literature departments. 

The distribution of course work allows for considerable flexibility. It must 
include: 

1. At least 12 hours in comparative literature courses, including C. Lit. 201 or 
C. Lit. 202. or both. The other 9 hours should be selected from different types 
of courses: 301-302, 351, 361, 371, 381, 391. 
_' At least 15 hours in one literature in the original (ancient or modern, includ- 
ing Far Eastern and African), 12 of which are at the 200 level or above, studied 
in depth and in its historieal development. (Normally this is the primary litera- 
ture of the student's educational background.) 
3. At least 9 hours at the 200 level or above in a second literature in the original. 
With the assistance of the adviser, these courses should be carefully chosen so 
as to correlate meaningfully with the student's primary literature. Students may 
center their interest on cultural periods sueh as Medieval. Renaissance. Neo- 



364 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Classical and Enlightenment, or Modern (nineteenth and twentieth centuries) 
or on genres, relations, or critical theory. 1 
4. At least 9 hours in any single national literature or several, including compara- 
tive literature, or in other humanistic fields, e.g., history, philosophy, speech, 
art, music, psychology, sociology, theatre, anthropology, and Asian studies. 
Since some of the courses in these subjects are more suitable than others to 
balance a student's individual program of concentration in comparative litera- 
ture, it is essential that students abide by the guidelines given to them by their 
adviser. 

Departmental Distinction: Students interested in departmental distinction should 
consult their program adviser for information on required grade-point average and 
opportunities for special projects under C. Lit. 293 — Senior Thesis and Honors. 

Computer Science 

MATHEMATICS AND COMPUTER SCIENCE 

This field of concentration is sponsored by the Departments of Mathematics and 
Computer Science. It is designed to prepare students for professional or graduate 
work in mathematics and computer science. See also the curricula in computer 
engineering and computer science in the College of Engineering. 

Requirements: 

1. Required courses: 

a. Calculus through Math. 240 or Math. 241 or Math. 245. 

b. Math. 347, C.S. 121, C.S. 221, C.S./Math. 257. 

2. At least one course from each of the following five lists: 

a. Math. 361, Math. 363. 

b. C.S./Math. 313, Math. 317, Math. 319. 

c. Math. 315, Math. 318, C.S./Math. 383. 

d. Math. 341, Math. 345. 

e. Math. 314, C.S./Math. 375, C.S./Math. 391. 

3. At least three courses from the following list: 

C.S. 264, C.S. 273, C.S. 281, C.S. 321, C.S. 323, C.S. 325, C.S. 326, C.S./Math. 
358, C.S./Math. 359, C.S./Math. 373. 

Notes: 

- Students who transfer into this field of concentration after having taken a 100- 
level computer science course other than C.S. 121 may, with the consent of the 
adviser, substitute this course for C.S. 121. All other students in this field of 
concentration must take C.S. 121. 

- A student taking a cross-listed course in this field of concentration may designate 
it as either mathematics or computer science. 

- Assuming no advance placement in calculus, and assuming that C.S. 121 is 
taken, this field of concentration totals at least 50 hours. 

Departmental Distinction: Students interested in attaining departmental distinction 
in mathematics and computer science should consult with the honors adviser for 
program requirements early in their junior year. 



1 If one of the literatures studied is English, students who plan to continue in 
a graduate program in comparative literature will be expected to acquire a reading 
knowledge of a second foreign language (i.e.. one foreign language for the B.A., 
two foreign languages for the M.A.. three foreign languages for the Ph.D.). 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 365 



Economics 

Economics is the study of the problems caused by scarcity and how societies deal 
with these problems. While economics is a social science, it also shares common 
interests with the business-oriented disciplines and increasingly uses the quantitative 
approach relying on mathematics and statistics as important tools. The program 
outlined below attempts to combine a minimum of required courses with maximum 
flexibility. 

Requirements: The field of concentration in economics requires a minimum of 46 
hours distributed as follows: 

1 . At least 27 hours of economics courses, including 

a. Econ. 101. 

b. Econ. 171, or 172 and 173; 172 and 173 are strongly recommended. 

c. Econ. 300 and 301. 

d. Additional economics courses excluding 199, 294, 295, and 299. 

2. Math. 125 and 134; Math. 244 and Math. 315 (special section) are recom- 
mended in addition. 

The following alternative sequences are suggested for students with strong back- 
grounds in mathematics and for students who perceive a continuing need for 
training in mathematics. 

a. Math. 120 and 130; Math. 240 and 315 are recommended in addition. 

b. Math. 120 and 131 : Math. 241 and 315 are recommended in addition. 

c. Math. 135 and 245; Math. 315 is recommended in addition. 

3. At least 18 hours of cognate courses. Students must complete their field of con- 
centration by selecting one of the options listed below or by proposing alternative 
courses appropriate for their educational or career objectives. Other options and 
in some cases specific courses are suggested in the Economics Bulletin available 
in the office of undergraduate studies of the department. All programs must be 
approved by the director of undergraduate studies of the department, 226 David 
Kinley Hall. 

a. Social science and humanities. 

18 hours of cognate courses from the following: 

advanced language (6 hours only), anthropology, geography, history, politi- 
cal science, and sociology, with at least 12 hours in one discipline. 

b. Business economics. 

18 hours of cognate courses including C.S. 105 and Accy. 201 (or equivalent) 
selected from any combination of courses in accountancy, business adminis- 
tration, and finance, with no more than 12 hours in any one field. 

c. Prelaw. 

18 ly>urs of cognate courses from history, philosophy, political science, speech 
( ■< mmunication. and urban planning. (Consult the Economics Bulletin for 
suggestions for specific courses.) 

d. Government and the economy. 

Econ. 214, 389, and 315: 18 hours of cognate courses from business adminis- 
tration, political science, psychology, and sociology - . (Consult the Economics 
Bulletin for suggested courses.) 

e. Transportation economics. 

Econ. 214, 384, and 386; 18 hours of cognate courses from geography, urban 
planning, and engineering. (Consult the Economics Bulletin for suggested 
courses.) 

f. Quantitative economics. 

Econ. 272, 374. 375: Math. 244 (or equivalent), 315; 18 hours of cognate 
courses from business administration, computer science, mathematics, and 
philosophy. 



366 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



g. International economics. 

Econ. 328, 329; 18 hours of cognate courses from business administration, 
communications, geography, history, and political science, with 12 hours in 
one discipline. (Consult the Economics Bulletin for suggested courses.) 
h. Urban economics. 

Econ. 360, 361; 18 hours of cognate courses from finance, geography, and 
urban planning. (Consult the Economics Bulletin for suggested courses.) 
Departmental Distinction: The requirements for graduation with distinction in eco- 
nomics are as follows: 

1. General grade-point average of 4.25 with 4.5 in economics courses. 

2. Registration in department office at beginning of senior year or registration in 
Econ. 294-295 — Senior Research. 

3. Completion of an independent research project under the supervision of a de- 
partment faculty member. This is usually done by enrollment in 294-295 but is 
sometimes done by taking 299. Project is to be completed by end of graduating 
semester. 

4. Recommendation by faculty research adviser for Distinction or Highest Distinc- 
tion on the basis of independent research project. Highest Distinction is subject 
to the approval of the departmental honors committee. 

English 

ENGLISH 

The study of English and American literature is the study of traditions, master- 
pieces, and critical theory and practice. Students who concentrate in English have 
many options in planning a field of study, but the basic program is designed to 
accommodate students who seek to broaden their familiarity with our literature, to 
intensify their language skills for personal and professional reasons, and to learn 
more about literature's relationship to the other arts, history, philosophy, psychol- 
ogy, and the modern languages. 

Requirements: The basic concentration consists of 50 hours, including at least 30 
hours of English courses and 20 hours of approved cognate courses. 
1. English courses. 

A normal prerequisite to advanced courses in the concentration consists of Engl. 
101 and Engl. 102 or 103 or 215. The concentration shall include a course in 
Shakespeare at the 300 level and 27 additional hours in the English department 
courses, including at least 9 hours at the 300 level (excluding the course in 
Shakespeare) and no more than 9 hours at the 100 level. The concentration must 
also include at least 18 hours at the 200 and 300 levels from the following groups: 
6 hours in Group I: British literature to 1800; and 3 hours from each of the 
following groups: Group II: British literature after 1800; Group III: American 
literature; Group IV: theme, mode, genre, and interdisciplinary courses; and 
Group V: a major author other than Shakespeare. No single course may be used 
to fulfill the requirement of two groups. 

Group I: Engl. 202, 204, 206, 209, 315, 316, 321, 326, 327, 328, 329. 
Group II. Engl. 207, 210, 240, 247, 331, 333, 334, 335, 341, 342. 
Group III: Engl. 249, 250, 255, 256, 259, 260, 346, 347, 350, 351, 368. 
Group IV: Engl. 241, 242, 243, 244, 245, 246, 247, 248, 249, 273, 274, 275, 
277, 280, 281, 304, 361, 362, 364, 365, 366, 367, 368, 375, 382, 383, 
387. 
Group V: Engl. 311, 317, 323, 343, 355. 

Six hours in rhetoric courses, chosen from Rhet. 143, 144, 145, 202, 205, 227, 
263, 305, 306, and 355, may be included in the concentration. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 367 



Six hours in independent study courses (Engl. 199 and 290) may be included 
in the concentration. 

2. Cognate courses. 

English concentrators have three options: ( 1 ) an approved sequence of 20 hours 
in one field other than rhetoric: (2) an approved sequence of 20 hours in two 
fields, with at least 8 hours in the lesser of the two; (3) a topical cognate, com- 
prising courses from three or more fields and combined into an intellectually or 
professionally coherent study. English concentrators often arrange cognates in 
history, political science, economics, philosophy, art. comparative literature. 
psychology, and cinema studies. Possibilities for topical cognates include: 

a. Premedical: chemistry, biology, biochemistry, and physics courses from the 
approved premedical sequence. 

b. Precommerce: economics, finance, accountancy, and business administration 
courses selected in consultation with an academic adviser and with a clear 
professional objective in mind. 

c. Medieval studies: courses such as Hist. 173. 204, 304. 307: Relst. 121; Arch. 
311, 312; Art 111, 307. 308, 309; Ital. 309, 333. 

d. Asian studies: courses chosen from Chin. 201-204, 207-208, Japan. 201-204, 
205-206. 301-306. as well as from Asian studies. 

e. Cinema studies: courses such as Art 180. 242, 280, 388; Fr. 288; Human. 
295: Scan. 390; Sp. Com. 207. 307. 

3. Special recommendations. 

a. Students interested in the departmental honors program should consult the 
English Advising Office. 

b. Students interested in the English teacher-training program must consult 
with the teacher-training adviser, preferably by the middle of the sophomore 
year. Requirements for the teacher-training program differ from requirements 
for the regular field of concentration. 

c. Students planning to enter graduate school should elect as many 300-level 
courses as possible, including a course in either Chaucer or Milton and a 
course in the history or structure of the English language. Further, these 
students should consult the specific requirements of the graduate schools they 
plan to enter. 

Departmental Distinction: The Department of English offers three courses (Engl. 
296, 297. and 298) which are normally restricted to concentrators with a grade- 
point average of 4.25 (A = 5.0). In addition it offers two honors tutorials (Engl. 
291 and 293). A student may earn consideration for the rank of Distinction in 
English in the following ways: (1)9 hours of honors seminars plus Engl. 291 ; (2) 
9 hours of honors seminars plus Engl. 293: (3) 6 hours of honors seminars plus 
Engl. 291 and 293. Honors courses may be used to fulfill the hour and group re- 
quirements for the concentration. 

In order to be considered for the further rank of High Distinction in English 
the student must write a thesis. Students should not enroll in Engl. 293 unless 
they have already taken enough honors work to enable them to complete the pro- 
gram. The specific level of distinction is determined by the honors committee, the 
instructors of the seminars, the student's tutor, and such other faculty members as 
may be asked to read the honors thesis. If, in the opinion of this group, a candidate 
fails to earn any kind of distinction, he or she will still receive credit for the honors 
courses he or she has taken. This group may also award a prize for the outstanding 
honors essay written in an academic year. 

An English education major whose schedule is too crowded to permit him or 
her to take the 12 hours required may. with the specific approval of the English 
education adviser, earn consideration for distinction by completing two seminars 
plus Engl. 293. English education majors who are in doubt about their programs 
should consult with their adviser. 



368 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



RHETORIC 



The field of concentration in rhetoric consists of a minimum of 44 hours distributed 
as follows: 

1. At least one course in expository writing selected from Rhet. 143 or 227. 

2. Nine additional hours of rhetoric selected from Rhet. 143, 144, 145, 205, 227, 
305, 306, 355. 

3. One course in Shakespeare (Engl. 318 or 319). 

4. Nine additional hours of English selected from 200- and 300-level courses. 

5. Journ. 326 may be counted toward the concentration with an adviser's permis- 
sion. 

6. An additional 20 hours of cognate course work selected in consultation with an 
adviser. Cognate courses should either all be in one discipline or be related to 
each other by topic, time period, or area. 

Departmental Distinction: A student concentrating in rhetoric and composition 
who meets the University grade-point requirement (4.25 or higher [A = 5.0]) may 
earn distinction by completing 9 hours of honors work. This credit must involve a 
significant writing project in Rhet. 355 (Creative Writing Tutorial) and any two 
of the following three honors courses: Engl. 296, 297, 298. The level of distinction 
(Distinction, High Distinction) is determined by the honors committee, the instruc- 
tors of the seminars, the student's tutor, and two other faculty members who will 
be asked to evaluate the 355 writing project. If, in the opinion of this group, a 
candidate has not earned distinction, he or she may still receive credit for the 
honors courses he or she has taken. Honors courses may be used to satisfy appro- 
priate requirements for the concentration. 

Entomology 

This program is now a part of the life sciences field of concentration. See page 381. 

Finance 

The field of concentration in finance requires at least 24 hours in finance courses 
and 21 hours of allied course work. The cognate work may include prerequisite 
courses for finance courses. 

Finance courses may be selected from any combination of the subfields listed 
below. Work in economic principles is directly or indirectly a prerequisite for all 
finance courses, and Econ. 101 should be taken in the sophomore year. Students who 
expect to elect Fin. 254 or any other course for which Fin. 254 is a prerequisite 
should take its prerequisites, Accy. 105 or 201 and Econ. 172, in the sophomore 
year. Students are urged to take Math. 134 and C.S. 105. Although these courses 
are not required, they do provide analytical tools which are useful in the field of 
finance. 

The cognate work may be taken in any one or two of the following areas re- 
lated to various aspects of finance: anthropology, economics, geography, history, 
philosophy, political science, psychology, sociology, and mathematics. In addition, 
students concentrating in real estate and urban economics may take urban and 
regional planning, architecture, and civil engineering courses suggested below as 
listings in this field. If two areas are chosen, at least 9 hours must be taken in each 
one. In exceptional cases, courses in other areas may be taken in satisfaction of this 
requirement if the adviser is satisfied that they are pertinent to particular subfields. 

The selection of courses, both in finance and in cognate work, should be made 
with the approval of an adviser to insure that the program is properly adapted to 
the student's educational interests. The following areas and cognate courses are 
suggested : 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 369 



1 . Business finance. 

Fin.: -. 150, 281 u d B or 252 plus two other finance courses. 

\ !66, 274; Econ. 173, 300; C.S. 105; Math. 125; B. Adm. 

. '-74. 

2. Insurance. 

Fin.: >4, 235, 260, 262 and either 360-363, or 370-371 plus two other fi- 

nance courses. 
• iU Kcc) 274; B. Adm. 200, 202. 261; Econ. 173, 288, 300 or 301, 315. 

3. Investments. 

Fin.: 254. 150, 235, 237. 280 or 281, 252 or 258 plus two other finance 

COU ! I 

Cognate: Accy. 208. 266, 274; B. Adm. 202: C.S. 105; Econ. 173, 300, 301; 
Math. 125. 

4. Money and banking. 

Fin.: 254, 150, 258. 252 plus four other finance courses. 

Cognate: Accy. 208, 274; C.S. 105: Econ. 173, 214, 288, 301, 307. 328, 329. 

5. Real estate and urban economics. 

Fin.: 254. 150. 364. 365, 366, 367 plus two other finance courses. 

Cognate: Accy. 274. Arch. 379; C.E. 216; Econ. 300. 360; Geog. 366, 383. 

6. Risk management. 

Fin.: 254, 260, 262. 280 or 281, 360, 370, 371 plus one other finance course. 

Cognate: Accy. 266: B. Adm. 200, 210. 261, 321. 374: C.S. 105: Econ. 173. 300 

or 301; I.E. 335. 357,358. 
A suggested cognate sequence would involve 9 hours in economics and 12 hours 
in a related field. 

Departmental Distinction: Students interested in attaining departmental distinc- 
tion in finance should consult with the honors adviser for program requirements. 

French 

The field of concentration requires 45 to 48 hours distributed as follows. 
Requirements: 30 to 35 hours in French courses beyond the prerequisites Fr. 201, 
202, 211, 215 or their equivalent, excluding all 100-level courses and Fr. 255, 256, 
270, 280 and including courses as outlined in individual options below. (Note: Fr. 
199 may be included if approved by the option adviser in the concentrator's indi- 
vidual option.) In three options (literature, language and linguistics, civilization) 
the student will take the section of Fr. 290 appropriate to that option (reading list 
discussed under the guidance of a tutor) in the senior year of undergraduate study. 
For Fr. 290 the student will normally repeat enrollment for 1 hour per semester 
for a total of 2 hours credit. The Fr. 290 requirement is not applicable to students 
in the commercial studies option. 

Also required are 12 to 15 hours in courses chosen from other departments or 
programs. Students must consult with the option adviser in selecting these courses, 
especially those with prerequisites. 

Option I: Literature: 

1. Six courses in French literature of which at least two must be taken in French 
literature prior to 1800 and two in French literature from 1800 to the present. 

2. Two courses in French civilization. 

3. Two courses in French language and linguistics. 

4. Fr. 290: I. Major Tutorial in Literature. Students must consult with option 
adviser. 

5. Twelve to 15 hours in other departments. Students must consult with option 
adviser. 



370 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Option II: Language and Linguistics: 

1. Six courses in French language and linguistics, including Fr. 212 and Fr. 316. 

2. One course in each of the following: 

a. French literature to 1800. 

b. French literature from 1800 to the present. 

c. French civilization. 

3. One additional course in either French civilization, French film, French lan- 
guage, or French literature. 

4. Fr. 290: II. Major Tutorial in Language and Linguistics. 

5. Twelve to 15 hours in other departments. Students must consult with option 
adviser. 

Option III: Civilization: 

1. Five courses in French civilization. 

2. One course in cinema as related to French civilization. 

3. One course from each of the following: 

a. French literature to 1800. 

b. French literature from 1800 to the present. 

4. Two courses in French language and linguistics. 

5. Fr. 290: III. Major Tutorial in French Civilization. Students must consult with 
option adviser. 

6. Twelve to 15 hours in other departments. Students must consult with option 
adviser. 

Option IV: Commercial Studies: 

1. Four courses in French civilization. 

2. One course in cinema as related to French civilization or one course in any 
period of French literature. 

3. Four courses in French language (Fr. 319 and 320 particularly recommended). 

4. Fr. 285 and 286, Le frangais des affaires, I and II. 

5. An approved core of at least 15 hours in business administration, finance, and/or 
economics in consultation with the appropriate adviser. 

6. Students electing this option are encouraged to elect calculus (Math. 124 and 
134) and economics (Econ. 101 and 172) in fulfillment of general LAS educa- 
tion requirements in the physical and social sciences. 

Year Abroad Program: See page 347. 

Departmental Distinction: Regulations concerning the conferring of departmental 
distinction are outlined as follows, but interested students must consult the honors 
adviser early in their undergraduate career. 

In order to qualify for distinction, a student must have a 4.50 or better cumu- 
lative grade-point average. In addition to meeting the minimum requirements for 
the option chosen in the French field of concentration, a student who wants to 
graduate with distinction must complete two additional courses on the advanced 
level in French or in cognate areas, and must register in Fr. 292 and present an 
undergraduate honors thesis of at least twenty pages (double spaced) which shows 
clear evidence of original research. The thesis shall be read by two other faculty 
members besides the instructor of 292. 

The following averages calculated on the work done in French at the 200 
level and above will serve as a basis for distinction: 4.50, Distinction; 4.75, High 
Distinction; 5.0, Highest Distinction. 

The honors adviser may at his or her discretion adjust the relationship between 
the G.P.A. and the thesis, e.g., a thesis of exceptional quality with a G.P.A. of 4.5 
or 4.75 may qualify for Highest Distinction; or, on the other hand, a thesis which 
is only satisfactory, plus a G.P.A. of 5.0, would qualify only for Distinction. In 
such cases the honors adviser shall consult two other faculty members. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 371 



Geography 

The core of courses includes 18 hours of geography. Twelve hours will be selected 
from introductory physical geography (Geog. 102-103) and human geography 
g. 104-105) courses. Students must also select Geog. 271 — Spatial Analysis 
and Geog. 296, a 2-hour seminar on the scope and methods of geography. 

Students must select one of the following seven options. All geography majors, 
rdless of specialization, are strongly advised to elect techniques courses as part 
of their program. Students normally select courses from Geog. 185, 272, 273, 290 
.il programming and multivariate analysis). 370, 373. 377. 378. 

Students who elect the general human and physical geography, urban and social 
geography, historical and regional studies, and economic geography options are 
encouraged to include Math. 124, 134 (Introductory Analysis for Social Scientists) 
as part of their undergraduate programs, either as electives or as fulfillment of the 
physical science general education requirement. The physical environment, natural 
resource evaluation, and spatial graphics and analysis options have specific mathe- 
matics requirements (see below). 

OPTIONS 

1. General human and physical geography. 

Twelve hours of geography (6 hours of physical geography anct-6^hours of human 
geography), in addition to the core courses, to be selected from all advanced 
(200-300 level) geography courses. 

In addition to courses in geography, students must select at least 12 hours in 
consultation with the adviser from the following departments: agronomy: agri- 
cultural economics: anthropology : biology: botany: civil engineering: ecology, 
ethology, and evolution; forestry: geology: history: landscape architecture: polit- 
ical science: psychology: sociology: and urban and regional planning. 

Total hours in concentration: 42. 

2. Urban and social geography. 

Twelve hours in addition to the core courses, to be selected from Geog. 290. 
314, 325. 326. 327, 365. 366, 383. 384, 385, 386. 

In addition to courses in geography, students should select at least 12 hours 
in consultation with the adviser, from the following departments: agricultural 
economics, anthropology, communications, economics, history, landscape archi- 
tecture, political science, psychology, sociology, and urban and regional planning. 

Total hours in concentration: 42. 

3. The physical environment (the earth's land, biota, and climate). 

Courses may be selected in geomorphologic, biographic, and climatologic pro- 
cesses. In addition to the core, 12 hours must be selected from advanced physical 
geography courses, of which one course must be from each of the following 
erroups. Group 1 is Geog. 290 (vegetation geography), 303. 304. and 305. and 
Group 2 is composed of Geog. 312. 313, 315, 318. and 348. 

Undergraduate majors in the field of concentration are required to select 
Math. 120. Phycs. 101. and Chem. 101-102. These courses may be used as ful- 
fillment of the general education physical science option. 

In addition to the above courses, the student should include, in consultation 
with the adviser, 9 to 12 hours of courses in agronomy: atmospheric sciences: bi- 
ology; botany: civil engineering; forestry: geology; and ecology, ethology, and 
evolution. 

Total hours in concentration: 49-52. 

4. Historical and regional studies. 

Students in this option may concentrate in historical geography, historic preser- 



372 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



vation, or the geography of some continental region. In addition to the core 
courses, students must complete 12 hours from Geog. 223, 290, 314, 323, 325, 
326, 327, 331, 332, 342, 353, 355, 381, 382, 383. 

Students specializing in the study of a foreign area should select an appro- 
priate language to fulfill the foreign language requirement. In addition to courses 
in geography, students should select 12 to 15 hours, in consultation with the ad- 
viser, either from those courses recommended by the African, Latin American, 
Russian and East European, or West European area studies program, from the 
American Civilization option, or from the departments of architecture, history, 
landscape architecture, and urban and regional planning. 

Total hours in concentration: 42-45. 

5. Natural resource evaluation. 

Fifteen to 17 hours of geography in addition to the core courses. Normally 9 
hours will be selected from Geog. 214, 290 (vegetation), 303, 304, 305, 314, 
361, 363, and 6 to 8 hours will be in geographic techniques [Geog. 370, 290 
(multivariate methods), 377, 378]. 

The student must select Chem. 101-102 and 6 to 9 hours from civil engineer- 
ing; biology; botany; and ethology, ecology, and evolution. In addition, students 
must complete Math. 124, 134, which may constitute their physical science gen- 
eral education sequence. Econ. 101 should also be included in the students' 
program. 

Total hours in concentration: 47-52. 

6. Economic geography. 

Fifteen to 17 hours of geography in addition to the core courses. Normally 9 
hours will be selected from Geog. 290, 314, 361, 362, 363, 366, and 383, and 6 
to 8 hours will be in geographic techniques [Geog. 185, 290 (multivariate anal- 
ysis), 370, 371, 373,377,378]. 

Supporting courses, totaling 12 to 15 hours, should be chosen in consultation 
with the adviser from the following departments: agricultural economics, civil 
engineering, economics, finance, political science, sociology, and urban and 
regional planning. Econ. 101 must be included in the student's program. 

Total hours in concentration: 47-50. 

7. Spatial graphics and analysis. 

Fifteen hours of geography in addition to the core courses. Normally 9 to 12 
hours in geographic techniques [Geog. 185, 290 (spatial programming and multi- 
variate methods), 370, 373, 377, 378), with the remaining hours being selected 
from advanced geography courses]. 

Students selecting this option must complete Math. 112 and Math. 114, and, 
in addition, are strongly urged to select Math. 124, 134. 

Supporting courses totaling 12 to 15 hours should be selected in consultation 
with the adviser from the following departments: art and design, civil engineer- 
ing, communications, computer science, general engineering, landscape archi- 
tecture, mathematics, and urban and regional planning. 
Total hours in concentration: 50-53. 
Departmental Distinction: All students concentrating in geography who have main- 
tained a University grade-point average of 4.25 and who satisfactorily complete an 
independent project (Geog. 291) in their senior year will be eligible to graduate 
with distinction in geography. Students should consult their adviser about distinc- 
tion requirements as soon as they enter the field of concentration, and no later 
than the end of their junior year. Distinction is awarded on three levels — Distinc- 
tion, High Distinction, and Highest Distinction. The level of award is based on an 
assessment of the student's grade-point average in geography and on the quality of 
the independent project. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 373 



The grade-point averages in geography normally required for graduation with 

distinction are: Distinction. 4.25 j High Distinction, 4.5: Highest Distinction, 4.75. 

The independent study course (Geog. 291) satisfying distinction requirements 
will normally be B research project equivalent to 4 hours of credit which may be 
Completed over one or two terms, including the summer session. The project will 
DC reviewed bv a committee of three faculty — the project adviser and two others 
selected by the student. Projects will be assessed as "superior," "good," or "satis- 
factory 

The honors adviser will review the student's grade-point average in geography 
and the project committee's judgments and recommend to the department head 
the level of distinction to be awarded. 



Geology 

This field of concentration is designed for students who want a more flexible course 
of study than is provided by the curriculum in geology (08). The program is 
designed mainly for those wishing to obtain a reasonably liberal education and/or 
a background in geology for use in fields such as business, environmental science 
and technology, mineral economics, regional planning, journalism, law, sales, or 
library science. It will not prepare a student for graduate work in the geological 
sciences unless the student selects a plan of courses in background mathematics, 
chemistry, and physics fully comparable to that in the curriculum in geology. 
Requirements: Prerequisites — Geol. 107, 108; 1 qualification for Math. 120 or 135 
and for Chem. 101 or 107. 

1. Geology — 20 hours including: 
Geol. 233 or 332 (4) 

Geol. 222 or 320 or 321 (4) 

Geol. 215 (8) 

An additional 300-level course (4) 

2. Cognate course work — 31 hours including: 
Math. 120 or 135 (5) 

Chem. 101, or 107 and 109 (4 or 5) 

Phycs. 101 or 106 (5 or 4) 

Life science (6) 

An additional 12 hours to be approved by a departmental adviser (12) 
Departmental Distinction: The Department of Geology awards departmental dis- 
tinction without designation of level. Departmental distinction will be recom- 
mended for students who (1) maintain a minimum grade-point average of 4.5 (A 
= 5.0) in all geology courses and 4.0 in all other science and mathematics courses, 
and (2) complete an honors thesis based on independent research including 4 hours 
credit in Geol. 293. A student who believes he or she is likely to qualify for depart- 
mental distinction should consult with the honors adviser during his or her sixth 
semester. The student then must seek a faculty member in the Department of 
Geology who will supervise the research project. A statement by the supervisor 
indicating his or her willingness to serve in this capacity and the topic of the re- 
search should be sent to the honors adviser by the start of the student's seventh 
semester. The thesis must be completed by the end of the student's final semester. 



'Students planning to concentrate in geology should take Geol. 107-108; stu- 
dents who decide to concentrate in geology after taking Geol. 101 or 102 must take 
an additional 4 hours of 100-level work excluding Geol. /LAS 142 and 143. Geol. 
1H7 or 108 is strongly recommended to complete the total of 8 hours of 100-level 
work: see a departmental adviser. 



374 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Germanic Languages and Literatures 

The Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures offers five options within 
its field of concentration. Each option focuses on a particular aspect of Germanic 
studies while allowing students the flexibility to design their own individualized pro- 
grams in consultation with an adviser. The options are: language and literature, 
literature in the European context, language studies, modern German studies, and 
Scandinavian studies. 

A minimum of 45 hours for each option excluding courses on the first- through 
fourth-semester level and excluding German courses in translation. Students elect- 
ing one of the Germanic options are expected to attain a fourth-semester level of 
proficiency in German or Scandinavian prior to beginning their concentration 
course work. Ger. 293 or Scan. 293 — Honors Senior Thesis is recommended for 
eligible students in each option, in addition to the basic requirements. 
Language and literature: Designed as a traditional study of German, providing 
students with a balanced knowledge of German language, literature, and civilization. 

1. Twenty-nine hours in German, including 211, 212, 231, 232, 301, 302, 311, 312, 
320, 365. 

2. Twenty hours of cognate course work outside of Germanic languages and litera- 
ture selected in consultation with an adviser. 

German literature in the European context: Designed to expand the students' view 
of literature by acquiring a broad knowledge of German, drawing on courses of- 
fered by other literature departments, and exploring the relationship of literature 
to the arts, history, politics, and culture. 

1. Same as number 1 above. 

2. Twenty hours of cognate course work outside of Germanic languages and litera- 
ture selected in consultation with an adviser. The study of other literatures in 
their original language is recommended. 

Language studies: Designed to acquaint students with the structure and develop- 
ment of Germanic languages. 

1. Twenty-nine hours in German, including 211. 212, 231, 232, 301, 302, 311, 312, 
320, 365. 

2. Twenty additional hours, including Gmc. 367, Scan. 101 and 102, Ling. 300 
and one additional linguistics course, and Engl. 303. 

Modern German studies: Designed to provide students an understanding of present- 
day civilization and culture in German-speaking countries of Central Europe. 

1. Twenty-nine hours in German, including 211, 212, 231, 232, 301, 302, 320, 365, 
and two of the following: 330, 331, 332, 335, 390. 

2. Either one year abroad with the department's study program in Baden, Austria 
or with an approved program in another German-speaking country, or 20 hours 
of cognate course work outside of Germanic languages and literature selected in 
consultation with an adviser. 

Scandinavian studies: Designed for students who will be able to spend a year 
abroad studying in Scandinavia. 

1. Twelve hours in Scandinavian beyond Scan. 101-104. Scandinavian courses in; 
translation are acceptable. 

2. Twenty-four hours of study abroad in Scandinavian through an approved LAS| 
299 program (in. e.g., language, literature, history, are. political science, or lin 
guistics). Nine additional hours of cognate work outside of Scandinavian studies 
must be selected in consultation with an adviser. 

Year Abroad Program: Sec page 348. 

Departmental Distinction: Concentrators in the Department of Germanic Lan 






LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 375 



sjuagef .uid Literatures an* urged to consul! tin- departmental honors adviser by the 
KCOnd semester of their junior year for information pertaining to senior honors work 
and honors awards in the department. Concentrator! in the department whose Uni- 
versity grade-point average is 4.3 or higher should enroll in Ger. 293 — Senior 
Thesis and Honors Course, for a total of 4 hours of credit in their last year of 
study. These hours are not to be included in the total number of hours necessary 
for fulfilling the minimum departmental concentration requirements. Students may 
be awarded departmental distinction if the prescribed honors work is successfully 
completed. This can be done for Highest Distinction by students with at least a 
4.7 University average and a 5.0 in departmental courses, who write a thesis of 
superior quality; for High Distinction by students with at least a 4.5 University 
average and a 4.7 average in departmental courses, who write a distinguished thesis; 
or for Distinction by students with at least a 4.3 University average and a 4.5 
average in departmental courses, who write a paper of merit. Final determination 
of the merit of the thesis will be made by a committee of three faculty members 
appointed for each student. Juniors interested in special independent study are 
advised to consult with the head of the department. 

Students enrolled in the Curriculum Preparatory to the Teaching of German may 
be awarded departmental Distinction, High Distinction, or Highest Distinction on 
the basis of the same grade-point average as stated above plus enrollment in 2 hours 
of Ger. 293 — Senior Thesis and Honors Course and on the basis of their grade 
(an obligatory A) in Educational Practice in Secondary Education. Letters of 
recommendation are solicited from the supervising and the cooperating teachers in 
this work for evidence of exceptional teaching. 

AWARDS 

Mimi Jehle Award. A cash prize is presented each year to the outstanding student 
completing the curriculum for the degree of Bachelor of Arts in the Teaching of 
German. Selection is made on the basis of overall scholastic average and perfor- 
mance in the educational practice course. 

Werner Marx Award. A book prize is given annually to an undergraduate who has 
demonstrated excellence and creativity in the study of German language and lit- 
erature. 



History 

A field of concentration in history requires a total of 44 hours in addition to a 
prerequisite of one freshman-sophomore survey sequence. 

Students in the history curriculum should acquire a broad background from the 
study of the human experience in different cultures and time periods. A wide dis- 
tribution of courses is therefore advisable; this is especially true for those who wish 
to enter teaching, government service, or professional schools for law, social work, 
museum and library science, business administration, or labor and industrial rela- 
tions. Undergraduate students who concentrate in history may declare their history 
courses as satisfying either the humanities or the social sciences general education 
component and utilize cognate courses in completing the companion distribution 
requirement. Students are strongly urged to consult the department's advising staff, 
especially during advance enrollment and registration. 

Requirements: Twenty-four hours in history, all in courses at the 200- and 300- 
level: one freshman-sophomore survey sequence (Hist. 111-112, 131-132, 151-152. 
168-169, 171-172, 173-174, 175-176, 181-182) must be taken as a prerequisite. The 
courses taken must include at least 12 hours in an area of specialization and at least 
6 hours in a second area. The following areas may be selected: Ancient, Medieval, 
and Renaissance 'Europe) ; Modern Europe since 1500 (including Russia) ; the 






376 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



United States and Latin America; Africa and the Near and Middle East: South, 
Southeast, East Asia. With the approval of the departmental adviser and in con- 
sultation with a sponsoring professor, a student may develop before the beginning of 
the senior year a special topical, geographical, or chronological area of concentration 
(for example, prelaw, Latin American studies, the world from 1789 to 1914). All 
students are required to take Hist. 298, for which the prerequisites are 14 hours 
in history, 6 of them at the advanced level. 

In addition, students are required to take 20 hours of cognate courses outside 
the history department. The traditional areas for cognates are: ancient and modern 
languages (excluding the first-year elementary courses and also excluding the sec- 
ond-year courses if those courses are being used to fulfill the language requirement in 
the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences), anthropology, art history, classical 
archaeology and civilization, economics, English, American and comparative litera- 
ture, geography, library science, music history, philosophy, political science, psy- 
chology, religious studies, and sociology. Nonhistory courses chosen from the multi- 
disciplinary fields of African studies, Asian studies, Latin American studies, Russian 
language and area studies, and medieval civilization are also accepted as cognates 
if they meet the criteria of relevance and academic level. History of science students 
and premedical and predental students may offer cognate work in the physical and 
life sciences. All cognate courses should be related by time, area, and/or topic to 
the area of concentration and are subject to the approval of the history department 
adviser. Twelve of the 20 hours in cognate courses must be at the advanced level. 

For details on the field of concentration in history and the honors program, 
see the pamphlet The Undergraduate History Program obtainable in 300 Gregory 
Hall. 

Departmental Distinction: The fundamental goal of the honors program of the 
Department of History is to provide the opportunity for history concentrators of 
marked ability and high scholastic standing to focus on their own historical in- 
terests. Since independent study in the senior year is an essential aspect of the pro- 
gram, students with at least a 4.25 University grade-point average are encouraged 
to apply for admission at the end of the junior year. After selecting a supervising 
professor and topic and signifying intent to an honors adviser (forms for approval 
may be obtained in the departmental office), the student should register for Hist. 
293 in two semesters for a total of 6 hours credit. The student's research and writ- 
ing are carried on in direct and frequent consultation with the supervising profes- 
sor. The completed thesis must be submitted to a designated faculty committee 
several weeks in advance of graduation. The quality of the thesis, the performance 
in an informal oral examination, and grades in past history courses are all con- 
sidered in certifying the student for graduation with Distinction. High Distinction, 
or Highest Distinction. 

History of Art 

See Art History on page 358. 

Humanities 

The School of Humanities is an association of humanities departments in the Col- 
lege of Liberal Arts and Sciences and, in cooperation, the College of Fine and 
Applied Arts. In addition to their own concentrations, these departments have de- 
veloped an interdisciplinary program of study, sponsored by the School of Hu- 
manities, which encompasses several distinct programs designed to acquaint students 
in a coherent manner with topics that cross disciplinary boundaries. At present, 
the field of concentration in humanities includes program options in: American 
civilization, cinema studies, history and philosophy of science, medieval civilization, 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 377 



ind Renaissance studies. Sunt- the school is unable to sponsor options in all spe- 
cialties or topics of humanistic study, students whose interests do not coincide with 

one of the specific options are encouraged to consult with the school office and to 
consider developing their own program through the Individual Plans of Stud) 
concentration. Enrollment in the field of concentration in humanities requires a 

declaration of one oi the options. 

Each option of the field of concentration in humanities is supervised by a 
committee of faculty whose own scholarship and educational interests have in- 
voked them in interdisciplinary teaching and research. An adviser for students is 
available in each option and is responsible for approving students' plans of study. 
Action on matters other than course selection is taken by the committee. 

Concentration: 

1. Elect one of the options offered within the concentration in humanities and file 
an option declaration with the School of Humanities office no later than the 
end of the first semester of the junior year. Students who do not begin work on 
option requirements by their junior year will be at a disadvantage. 

2. Select specific courses counted toward completion of an option with the advice 
and approval of the option adviser. Any coherent program, subject to specific 
option requirements, developed in consultation with the option adviser is 
acceptable. 

3. For the elected option complete a minimum of 45 hours of courses applicable 
toward the concentration and in accord with the distribution requirements listed 
below fa. b. and c) : at least 25 hours must be at the 200 and 300 level. Note: 
Some course selections may require prerequisite courses. Total hours will most 
likely be in excess of the 45-hour minimum ; however, most students will com- 
plete two or perhaps three college general education distribution requirements 
in the process. 

a. Elect and complete in consultation with an adviser at least 36 hours of topi- 
cally oriented course work with at least 6 hours in each of three different 
departments or programs. 

b. Complete a junior seminar and tutorial of at least 3 hours in the elected 
option. 

c. Complete a senior seminar and tutorial or senior thesis of at least 3 hours 
as specified in the elected option. 

OPTIONS 

American civilization: This option offers a comprehensive introduction to the 
study of American civilization primarily through the study of art. history, litera- 
ture, philosophy, and the social sciences. 
Requirements (48 hours) 

a. Two introductory courses of at least 3 hours each chosen with approval of 
the option adviser: the introductory courses should provide a broad overview 
of the development of American culture. 

b. At least 9 additional hours selected from among the following: Engl. 249, 
255. 259, 260. 346. 347, 350, 351. and 362. 

c. At least 9 additional hours selected from among the following: Hist. 260-262. 
353-360. 362-364, 367-374. 

d. At least 6 hours selected from among the following: Arch. 315 and 316: 
Art 323, 324, and 325; Phil. 313. 316. 323. 

e. At least 12 additional hours selected in consultation with the option adviser 
from courses offered in the departments of anthropology, economics, geog- 
raphy, political science, and sociology. 

f. Substitutions for any of the above specific courses may be permitted with the 
approval of the option adviser. 



378 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



g. At least 3 hours in the Junior Tutorial and Seminar — Human. 297. 

h. At least 3 hours in the Senior Tutorial and Seminar — Human. 298. 
Cinema studies: 1 This option offers an interdisciplinary introduction to the study of 
film from various literary, cultural, and social perspectives. The emphasis is on 
developing methods and skills of critical interpretation, but students are also 
encouraged to acquire basic competence in the technical aspects of filmmaking 
by completing at least one course in cinematography. The option's underlying aim 
is to enrich the individual by exposure to the most significant patterns, philos- 
ophies, and artifacts of history and of narrative and dramatic expression. 
Requirements 

a. Acquire a knowledge of at least one foreign language relevant to the student's 
interest in film studies. The language should be selected in consultation with 
the option adviser. 

b. An introductory course: Engl. 104. 

c. A two-semester general survey of world film: Human. 261 and 262. 

d. A course in film theory and criticism: Human. 361. 

e. At least one course in filmmaking: Art 180 or 280 or 388 or equivalent. 

f. Substitutions for specific courses listed above will be approved by the option 
adviser only in exceptional cases. 

g. At least 18 additional hours in film courses offered in individual departments 
in the School of Humanities. At least 9 of these hours must be in courses of- 
fered in foreign language departments, and at least two languages must be 
represented in the total. 

h. At least 12 additional hours of cinema-related courses in one or more of the 
following general fields: aesthetics, art or architectural history, communica- 
tions, criticism, cultural anthropology, foreign language studies, linguistics, 
literature (fiction and/or drama), modern history, music, philosophy, photog- 
raphy, theatre. Specific courses and sequences in these fields are to be ap- 
proved at the discretion of the option adviser, except that courses that are 
eligible to satisfy requirement g may not be approved under requirement h. 

i. Three hours in the Junior Tutorial and Seminar — Human. 297. This course 
will involve an independent research project in a field of cinema defined by 
the student and the submission of a substantial piece of writing growing out 
of this research. 

j. Three hours in the Senior Tutorial and Seminar — - Human. 298. This course 
will involve the completion of a significant paper somewhat comparable to a 
senior honors thesis. 
History and philosophy of science: This option is designed to allow students to 

combine the study of science (including mathematics), the history of science, 

and the philosophy of science in an integrated program. Within the framework 

of specific requirements, individual programs of study will be designed to fit the 

student's particular interests. 

Requirements (45 hours) 

a. At least 15 hours from among the following with at least 6 hours in Group I 
and 6 hours in Group II. 

Group I: Phil. 270, 317, 318, 329, and 371. 

Group II: Hist. 247, 248, 249, 300, 338, and 349; Chem. 390; Geol. 303: 
Psych. 360. Substitutions for the above specific courses may be permitted with 
the approval of the option adviser. 

b. At least 24 hours of course work in a single discipline selected from the fol- 
lowing: biology, botany, ecology, ethology, and evolution, entomology, genet- 



Pending final approval as of March 1979. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 379 



and development, microbiology, physiology, astronomy, biochemistry. 
chemistry, chemical engineering mathematics, or physics. In con- 

sultation with the option adviser, a student may design an interdepartmental 
program of science courses; in this case, at least 6 of the 24 hours must be 
at the 300 level. 

c. At least 3 hours in the Junior Tutorial and Seminar- - Human. 297. 

d. At least 3 hours in the Senior Tutorial and Seminar — Human. 298. 
Medieval civilization: This option is intended to introduce students to medieval 

culture, provide them with a sense of dates, names, ideas, and movements in 
sequence, and thus give them a synoptic view of the field. Students whose in- 
terests are primarily literary should consult with an adviser in comparative 
literature or one of the language and literature departments. The required 
courses are designed to encourage students to read medieval texts, insofar as 
practical, in the manner that a medieval university student would have read 
them. In addition, a certain amount of training in the reading and interpreta- 
tion of medieval documents and in the study of Latin and the medieval vernacu- 
lar languages will bring students closer to the thought of the period. 
Requirements (45 hours) 

a. Acquire a reading knowledge of a foreign language relevant to the student's 
interests in medieval civilization. In most instances, this requirement will 
coincide with the college foreign language requirement. The laneuaee should 
be selected in consultation with the option adviser. 

b. Two introductory- courses of at least 3 hours each selecte*d in consultation 
with the option adviser. 

c. Complete two advanced-level topically oriented courses of at least 3 hours 
each selected in consultation with the option adviser. Selected courses should 
focus on a topic central to medieval civilization and should emphasize the 
international cultural and social unity of medieval civilization : sample topics 
include medieval vernacular literatures, mythology, the Bible and medieval 
exegesis, iconography, paleography and the medieval book, cosmography, 
geography in the Middle Ages, or the influence of Islam. Departmental 
courses, such as CI. Civ. 'Hist. 347 and Lat. 361. or special topics courses, 
such as Human. 295. may be used to complete this requirement, but courses 
must be selected with the adviser's approval. 

d. Complete 24 hours of medieval-related course work selected in consultation 
with the option adviser from the departments of art. history, literature, music, 
philosophy, and religious studies. 

e. Complete at least 3 hours of the Junior Seminar and Tutorial — Human. 297. 
The medieval civilization topic of Human. 297 will require an ability to read 
primary and secondary sources in a foreign language. 

f. Complete at least 3 hours of the Senior Thesis — Human. 292. The thesis 
should ordinarily be in one of the following areas: art. medieval Latin litera- 
ture, vernacular literature, liturgy and worship, philosophy and the 
history, or science. 

Renaissance studies: This option incorporates course work in the Renaissance 
and related periods and places an emphasis on independent study and the com- 
pletion of research papers in the junior and senior years. 
Requirements '45 hours) 

a. Complete a minimum of 15 hours of Renaissance-related course work in a 
single discipline at the 200 and 300 level from among the following: art. 
history, literature, or music. 

b. Complete at least 24 hours of Renaissance-related course work in the follow- 
ing areas with at least one course in each: art, history, music, philosophy, and 
literature. At least one of these courses must be in classical literature or 
culture. 

c. Acquire a reading knowledge of a foreign language relevant to the student's 



380 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



interests in Renaissance study, selected in consultation with the option 
adviser. 

d. Complete at least 3 hours in the Junior Seminar and Tutorial — Human. 

297, which will lead to the completion of a research paper which demon- 
strates an ability to initiate and complete a thorough study of a topic on the 
Renaissance. The successful completion of this paper is a prerequisite to the 
Senior Seminar and Tutorial. 

e. Complete at least 3 hours in the Senior Seminar and Tutorial — Human. 

298, which will lead to the completion of a significant research paper. 
Departmental Distinction: In order to become eligible for distinction in humanities, 
students must arrange a specific honors program and a date of completion with 
their respective option advisers not later than the end of their junior year. In addi- 
tion, these minimum requirements must be met: 

1. Cumulative college grade-point average of 4.5. 

2. Grade-point average of 4.75 in all course work applied to completing option 
requirements. 

3. One semester of independent study or thesis in addition to minimum option re- 
quirements in a course approved in advance by the option adviser. 

The awarding of distinction and the level of distinction (Distinction or High Dis- 
tinction) will be determined by the option advisory committee after evaluating com- 
pletion of the prearranged honors program and the honors independent study or 
thesis. 



Individual Plans of Study (IPS) 

The student in IPS carries out a personally designed academic program. The guid- 
ing principle of an IPS program is to meet the educational need of the student if 
other established curricula do not suffice. Each individual program is usually based 
upon the student's perception of a problem, an area of personal concern, a social 
issue, or an interdisciplinary concentration. 

An IPS program is often multidisciplinary and may include regular courses 
from several departments and colleges as well as independent study either on cam- 
pus or in the field. Since each program is personalized, there is no prescribed pat- 
tern of course work; each student proposes an individualized program. Acceptance 
into IPS requires approval of this proposal by a faculty adviser, by the IPS director 
and staff, and by the IPS Advisory Committee. 

IPS students must meet the regular LAS requirements of rhetoric, general 
education, foreign language, and advanced hours. They must also complete at least 
120 semester hours and meet the residency requirement. 

Students are encouraged to apply to IPS during their sophomore or junior 
year. However, students who make late decisions about their educational goals are 
free to discuss possibilities of acceptance with the staff. 

Departmental Distinction: Any IPS student who has shown exceptional competence 
in his or her individual plan of study may be awarded distinction in his or her 
field (s) in accordance with the principles and procedures set forth on page 351 and 
with the following guidelines. The distinction task itself may grow out of course 
work but should comprise achievement that is over and above regular course activi- 
ties. The task selected by an IPS student to demonstrate his or her worthiness for 
graduation with distinction should be set up as early as feasible, preferably during 
the junior year. The student should discuss his or her initial outline for the project 
with his or her IPS staff adviser. The task must be proposed by the fourth week 
of the student's senior year. The initial outline of the project must be approved 
by an IPS staff adviser and the IPS advisory committee, and evaluated by a com- 
mittee of at least three appropriate faculty members. The student's description of 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 381 



the finished project and individual letters of evaluation from the committee mem- 
bers will be reviewed by the IPS staff and advisory committee for final judgment 
at the end of the student's final semester. 

Italian 

This concentration is sponsored by the Department of Spanish. Italian, and Portu- 
guese. See page 402. 

Latin 

This program is now part of the classics field of concentration. See page 362. 

Latin American Studies 

A concentration in Latin American studies provides an integrated exploration of a 
major world area. Depending upon the student's interests and career aspirations, 
individual programs of study are designed in close consultation with a faculty ad- 
viser appointed by the director of the Center for Latin American and Caribbean 
Studies. Study programs should be planned with both an areal or regional focus 
e.g.. Brazil, the Andean countries), and a disciplinary or topical focus. A disci- 
plinary focus may be limited to one field (e.g., economics, literature) or may be 
broader in scope (e.g., social science, humanities) ; a topical focus would include 
study in depth of subjects such as population or economic development. All study- 
programs should reflect an integrative, cross-disciplinary approach, and courses 
must be taken in at least three disciplines. 

Students are also expected to demonstrate a substantial command of Spanish or 
Portuguese. This requirement may be satisfied by taking an approved sequence of 
courses in either language or by passing a proficiency examination. Although not 
a requirement, students concentrating in Latin American studies are urged to in- 
clude, during the summer or regular academic year, a period of foreign residence 
and study in their program. The student's adviser and the Study Abroad Office are 
prepared to assist students in making these arrangements. 

Students electing Latin American studies must complete all general education 
sequences required in the sciences and letters curricula of the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences. The field of concentration itself consists of a minimum of 42 
semester hours of course work. Two principal focuses must be identified, one of 
which must be disciplinary or topical, and not more than 9 hours can be taken in 
courses which are designated as "related." Specific distribution is as follows: 

1. Primary focus (20 hours). 

2. Secondary focus (10 hours). 

3. Two courses in Spanish or Portuguese composition or conversation f5 to 6 
hours) beyond the level specified by the LAS language requirement, or the 
equivalent as demonstrated by special examination. 

4. Two semesters in Advanced Special Topics, L.A. St. 295. 

Life Sciences 

(Including Bioengineering and Biology Programs and the Departments of Botany; Ecology, 
Ethology, and Evolution,- Entomology; Genetics and Development; Microbiology; and Physi- 
ology and Biophysics) 

The School of Life Sciences is an association of biology departments in the College 
of Liberal Arts and Sciences. These departments have cooperated in developing a 
field of concentration in life sciences with a number of different options suitable for 



382 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



students with different educational objectives. Because of the interdependency of 
the biology subdisciplines and their reliance on the physical sciences, all under- 
graduates in this field are required to have a strong background in cognate sciences 
and broad exposure to biological materials, phenomena, and principles. In more 
specific terms, all students must have at least two semesters of introductory biology 
with laboratory, calculus, organic chemistry with laboratory, and one year of col- 
lege physics. Students who do not begin mathematics and chemistry in their fresh- 
man year generally will be at a disadvantage. In the advanced biological areas, stu- 
dents are expected to gain experience with living systems at the molecular, cellular, 
organismic, population, and community levels. The ways of achieving this training 
differ somewhat in the several options outlined below. The options available are 
bioengineering, biology general, biology honors, botany, ecology and ethology, en- 
tomology, genetics and development, microbiology, and physiology and biophysics. 

Requirements: 

1. Each student is required to complete all requirements of an elected option in 
order to satisfy the requirements of life sciences field of concentration. 

2. Each student must file an option declaration statement with the school office no 
later than the end of the first semester of the junior year. 

Note: A student concentrating in life sciences may not apply toward graduation 
more than 15 hours of 100-level courses (including cross-listed courses on this 
campus and courses transferred from other institutions). 

BIOENGINEERING OPTION 

Administered by the Department of Physiology and Biophysics, the bioengineering 
option represents a broad, interdisciplinary field that brings together engineering, 
biology, and medicine to study basic biological phenomena and to create new tech- 
niques and devices to deal with specific medical problems. Its practice ranges from 
the fundamental study of the behavior of biological materials to the development 
of medical instruments. 

Students in this option must obtain a strong background in mathematics, physics, 
and chemistry in addition to the biological sciences. A number of engineering course 
sequences are also required. Students with specific career objectives should consult 
with their advisers as early as possible in order to choose appropriate courses. 

Courses in addition to those listed below may be required for entrance to medical 
school or graduate programs in either engineering or the life sciences. 

Requirements: 

1. Biol. 110 and 111 (or approved equivalent) . 

2. Chem. 107-109 and Chem. 108-110 and Chem. 131 and 134. 

3. Math. 120, 130. 240 and 345; or 120. 131, 241 and 345: or 135, 245. 345. 

4. Phycs. 106 and 107 and 108. 

5. Physl. 301-303 and 302-304. 

6. Five engineering and bioengineering courses (two or more of the following se- 
quences). 

Systems and modeling: (E.E. 260. 308. Bioen./E.E. 375) or approved systems 
sequence 

Bioinstrumentation: (E.E. 260, 244, Bioen./E.E. 377) or (E.E. 306, 307, Bioen./ 
E.E. 377) 

Biomaterials: Bioen. 306, 308 

Transport phenomena: (Bio-Fluid Mechanics. Heat and Mass Transfer) Con- 
tact Bioengineering Office at 164 M.E. Bldg. for course numbers. 
Ultrasonics: E.E. 374 
Radiobiology: Physl. 331 
Computer programming: C.S. 101 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 383 



Recommended Cognate Study: 

1. Physiol. 

2. Biophysics 

Advanced engineering or physics courses 

4. Biochemistry 

5. Physical chemistry 

Distinction: In addition to the above requirements, candidates must enroll in Bioen. 
270 and. working with a bioengineering faculty adviser, prepare a report based on 
laboratory or library* research. This report will be submitted to a committee which 
will recommend the level of distinction. 

BIOLOGY GENERAL OPTION 

This option, administered by the General Biology Committee, provides maximum 
flexibility by allowing the student to design his or her own program. In selecting 
courses at the 200- and 300-level, the student should strike a balance between 
breadth and specialization. It is desirable that programs contain a core of courses 
which provide a logical progression into a specialized area. The program should 
contain courses which complement the core and provide a wider view of biology. 
Students electing this option, therefore, must discuss these matters with their ad- 
visers and file an approved study plan in the school office at the same time as the 
option declaration statement. The study plan may be revised with adviser approval. 

Requirements: 

1. Biol. 110 and 111. 

2. Math. 120 or 135. 

3. Chem. 101 and 102, or Chem. 107-109 and 108-1 10: and 
Chem. 131 and 134, or Chem. 136 and 181. 

4. Phycs. 101 and 102, or Phycs. 106, 107. and 108. 

5. Twenty additional hours in life sciences at the 200-level or above. Up to 5 hours 
of the 20-hour requirement may be in special topics courses (Biol. 290. Bot. 290. 
Entom. 290. Mcbio. 290. Physl. 290). 

Recommended Cognate Study: Field and/or laboratory experimental courses in 
biology; additional calculus, statistics, and/or computer science: or biochemistry. 
Departmental Distinction: In addition to the above requirements, candidates for 
distinction must: 

1. Register with the Biology Distinction Committee early in their senior year: 

2. Maintain a minimum grade-point average of at least 4.0 (A = 5.0) : 

3. Submit a satisfactory report of an independent study project (290 or 292 rubric) 
to the Biology Distinction Committee one month prior to graduation. 

BIOLOGY HONORS OPTION 

This option, administered by the Honors Biology Committee, is designed for su- 
perior students who wish to pursue an intensive introductory biology program and. 
concurrently, to gain a strong background in the physical sciences. This option 
provides suitable preparation for graduate and professional training in biology. 

Requirements: 

1. Admission by interview in spring of freshman year. 

2. Chem. 107 and 109. 108 and 110. and 136 and 181 : or 101, 102. and 136 and 
181. - 



1 The former sequence is recommended, and preference will be given on ad- 
mission to students following it. 



384 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



3. Phycs. 106, 107, 108. 

4. Math. 240. 

5. Bioch. 350 and 355. 

6. A 200- or 300-level course in statistics. 2 

7. Biol. 151. 251, and 351 (instead of 1 10 and 1 1 1 ). 3 

8. Ten hours of 300-level life sciences courses (other than Biol. 351 and 371), two 
of which may be in undergraduate research (290 and 291 rubrics). 

Recommended Cognate Study: A course in computer science (C.S. 101 or 121) 
is strongly recommended. 

Departmental Distinction: In addition to the above requirements, candidates for 
distinction must: 

1. Consult with biology honors adviser early in their junior year. 

2. Complete an undergraduate research project. 

3. Present an acceptable written report on the research to the Biology Distinction 
Committee one month prior to graduation. 

BOTANY OPTION 

This option is intended to provide undergraduate training for life science concen- 
trators who seek a broad plant science background in preparation for advanced 
work in botany or applied plant sciences. Opportunity is provided within the option 
for students to study a wide variety of basic and applied botanical specializations. 

Requirements: 

1. Bot. 100 and an additional lecture-laboratory course in life sciences, or Biol. 
110-111. 

2. Chem. 101 and 102. or Chem. 107-109 and 108-110: Chem. 131 and 134. 

3. Math. 120 or 135. 

4. Phycs. 101 and 102, or Phycs. 106, 107, and 108. 

5. Plant taxonomy (Bot. 260), genetics (Biol. 210). plant physiology (Bot. 330), 
plant morphology (Bot. 304), and plant ecology (Bot. 381). 

6. Individual study (Bot. 290 or 292) during the junior-senior year. 

7. Required cognate study: At least 10 hours of additional course work selected in 
consultation with an individual faculty adviser from the following — agronomy, 
biochemistry, biology, chemistry, entomology, forestry, geography, geology, hor- 
ticulture, mathematics, microbiology, physics, physiology, and plant pathology. 

Recommended Cognate Study: Statistics and/or computer science; biochemistry. 
Departmental Distinction: The Department of Botany offers an honors program 
for students showing exceptional competence in the area. Students successfully 
completing this program are awarded a degree with Distinction. High Distinction, 
or Highest Distinction in botany depending upon the quality of the work done. Can- 
didates for the honors program must register their candidacy with the botany ad- 
vising committee, preferably not later than the beginning of the junior year. 

Requirements for graduation with distinction: 
1. Grade-point average. Candidates must maintain a minimum grade-point average 



2 Biol. 371. Agron. 340, or Math. 263, 361, or 363 are recommended, as is 
additional training in statistics. Suitable sequences for those taking more than a 
single course are Biol. 371, 373; Agron. 340. 440; and Math. 361, 363. 

3 Continuation in the honors biology option requires a grade of B or better in 
each of these courses. 

No 100-level course in life sciences (other than Biol. 151) is acceptable. 
Advisers may not make any substitutions or other changes in the above re- 
quirements. 



LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 385 



of 4.25 overall and 4.5 in biological science course* fulfilling the botany option 
requirements. 
nroUmcnt in B Senior Thesis. This course may be repeated f"i a 

maximum of l' 1 hours. A tin sis must be submitted and approved following an 
oral examination (normally scheduled in the month before graduation) to re- 
ceive credit. Candidates for distinction should choose a thesis adviser sometime 
during the junior year. A thesis committee, consisting of an adviser and two 
other faculty members, will help select a suitable topic and evaluate the thesis. 
The senior thesis must be submitted to this committee no later than one month 
before graduation. 

ECOLOGY AND ETHOLOGY OPTION 

This option, administered by the Department of Ecology, Ethology, and Evolution, 
is intended to provide undergraduate training for life sciences concentrators who 
have a special interest in the closely related areas of animal ecology and behavior. 
Students following this option will be prepared to pursue advanced degrees in ecol- 
ogy and ethology or to compete for jobs in zoos, governmental agencies ''such as de- 
partments of conservation and environmental protection agencies), environmental 
consulting firms, and pest management firms. Because of the broad scope of this 
option and the numerous relevant courses, specific course requirements are few. 
Suggested course work for specialized curricula can be obtained from the depart- 
ment. The student, in consultation with an option adviser, should develop a pro- 
gram in environmental or behavioral biology with cognate study in animal and plant 
ecology and natural history, physiology, geology, geography, psychology, social sci- 
ences, and related areas. 

Requirements: 

1. Biol. 110 and 111. 

2. Math. 120 or 135. 

3. Chem. 101 and 102. or Chem. 107-109 and 108-110: Chem. 131 and 134, or 
Chem. 136 and 181. 

4. Phycs. 101 and 102. or Phycs. 106. 107. and 108. 

5. Biol. 210. E.E.E. 212, Biol. 301. and E.E.E. 346. 

6. At least 5 additional life science hours at the 100 level or above, chosen in con- 
sultation with an adviser 

Recommended Cognate Study: Courses in statistics ('Biol. 371), computer science 
'C.S. 103 , and biochemistry ^Biochem. 350). 

Departmental Distinction: In addition to the above requirements, candidates for 
distinction must: 

1. Maintain a minimum grade-point average of at least 4.0 (A = 5.0) and 4.25 
in option requirements. 

2. Complete an undergraduate research project, including at least 2 hours of E.E.E. 
290. 

3. Submit an acceptable report to the departmental distinction committee at least 
one month before graduation. 

ENTOMOLOGY OPTION 

This option is intended to provide undergraduate training to life science concen- 
trators who seek a broad science background in preparation for advanced work in 
entomology or who intend to specialize in entomology as preparation for profes- 
sional work in such areas as economic entomology, industry, or positions in local, 
state, or federal government. Opportunities are provided within the option for 
students to obtain exposure to a wide variety of entomological specializations. 



386 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS 



Requirements: 

1. Biol. 110 and 111. 

2. Chem. 101 and 102, or Chem. 107-109 and 108-110; Chem. 131 and 134, or 
Chem. 136 and 181. 

3. Math. 120 or 135. 

4. Phycs. 101 and 102, or Phycs. 106, 107, and 108. 

5. Entom. 301 and 302, plus one additional 300-level entomology course. 

6. A course in statistics. 

7. Eleven hours of additional life science courses chosen in consultation with an 
entomology adviser. 

Recommended Cognate Study: Undergraduate research (Entom. 290) directed by 
a member of the Department of Entomology or by an entomologist of the State 
Natural History Survey. 

Departmental Distinction: In addition to the above requirements, candidates for 
all levels of distinction must maintain a minimum overall grade-point average of 4.0 
with 4.5 in co'urses fulfilling the entomology option and must complete the follow- 
ing: 

1. An undergraduate research project shall be undertaken, including a minimum of 
4 hours in Entom. 290. The student shall contact the departmental distinction 
adviser at the beginning of the junior year in order to be placed in such a project. 

2. An undergraduate dissertation on the above research shall be presented for ap-