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Full text of "Undergraduate catalog"

UNIVERSITY 

OF 

SCRANTON 

CATALOG 




April, 1950 



SCRANTON 3, PENNSYLVANIA 



The University of Scranton, 1950 



CORPORATE TITLE 

"University of Scranton' 

scranton 

Pennsylvania 



ACCREDITED BY 

Pennsylvania State Department of Education 

Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 

Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York 

American Medical Association 

Pennsylvania Board of Law Examiners 



MEMBER OF 

Association of American Colleges 

American Comicil on Education 

Catholic Education Association 

Catholic Library Association 

Pennsylvania Catholic Education Association 

American Library Association 

Liberal Arts College Movement 

National Education Association 

Pennsylvania State Education Association 

Educational Records Bureau 

American Chemical Society 

American Association for the Advancement of Science 

Jesuit Educational Association 



CONTENTS 

PAGE 

University Calendar 6 

Officers of the University 7 

University Committees 8 

Officers of Instruction 9 

General Information 17 

General Regulations 24 

Expenses 27 

Admission 29 

Degrees and Requirements 33 

Curriculum Tables 37 

Courses of Instruction 53 

Religious Organizations 108 

College Organizations 109 

Scholarships 118 

Evening and Summer Sessions 120 

Commencement 121 

High School Representation 128 

Register of Students 135 



1 950 



January 

S M T W T F S 

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29 30 31 



February 

12 3 4 

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26 27 28 

March 

12 3 4 

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July 



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September 



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1951 



January 

S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 31 

February 

1 2 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

25 26 27 28 



March 



1 



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10 



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11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

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April 



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June 

1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 

17 18 19 20 21 22 23 

24 25 26 27 28 29 30 



July 

S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 
29 30 31 

August 

12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 1 4 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 30 31 



September 



1 



2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 
30 



October 

12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14" 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

28 29 30 31 

November 

12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

25 26 27 28 29 30 

December 

1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 



UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 

1950 

June 5-17 Registration for Summer Session 

June 19 Summer Session begins 

July 4 Independence Day, Holiday 

July 31 Feast of St. Ignatius, Holiday 

August 11 Summer Session ends 

September 6-15 Freshman Week Registration and Orientation 

September 12-15 Registration for Upper Classmen 

September 18 Classes begin 

September 25 Evening Session begins 

September 28 Mass of the Holy Ghost 

October 16 Student Convocation 

November 1 All Saints Day, Holiday 

November 10 End of First Quarter 

November 20-21 -22.. Annual Retreat 

November 23-24 Thanksgiving Holidays 

December 8 Feast of the Immaculate Conception, Holiday 

December 19 Christmas Holidays begin (after last class) 

1951 

January 3 Classes resume 

January 19 End of Second Quarter 

January 22 Semester Examinations 

January 26 End of Day and Evening Sessions 

Jan. 29-Feb, 3 Registration Week 

February 5 Day Classes begin 

February 5 Evening Session begins 

February 22 Washington's Birthday, Holiday 

March 20 Easter Holidays begin (after last class) 

March 28 Classes resume 

March 30 End of First Quarter 

April 5-6 Graduate Record Examinations for Seniors 

April 26 President's Day, Holiday 

May 3 Ascension Thursday, Holiday 

May 10-11 A. I. A. Examinations 

May 21 Senior Examinations 

May 28-June 1 Senior Retreat 

May 28 Semester Examinations 

June 1 Day Session closes 

June 2 Alumni Induction 

June 2 Baccalaureate — Class Day Exercises 

June 3 Commencement 



OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY 

Very Reverend J. Eugene Gallery, S.J., Ph.D., LL.D. 

President 

Reverend David T. Madden, S.J., M.A., Ph.D. 
Administrative Assistant to the President 

Reverend John E. Wise, S.J., Ph.D. 
Vice-President; Dean of Studies 

Reverend Joseph A. Cawley, S.J., M.A. 
Secretary 

Reverend Kenneth L. Graham, S.J., M.A. 
Treasurer 

Reverend John J. Coniff, S.J., Ph.D. 
Dean of Men 

Reverend Joseph Kerr, S.J., M.A. 
Student Counselor 

Frank J. O'Hara, M.A. 
Assistant to President; Registrar 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

J. Eugene Gallery, President 
John E. Wise, Vice-President 
Kenneth L. Graham, Treasurer 
Joseph A. Cawley, Secretary- 
ion^ J. Coniff 

Joseph Kerr 

John F, Lenny 

David T. Madden 



BOARD OF REGENTS 

J. Eugene Gallery, Chairman 

Frank J. O'Hara, Secretary 

John J. Aponick 

Joseph G. Casey 

William R. Castle 

Joseph A. Cawley 

John J. Coniff 

Joseph Kerr 

John F. Lenny 

George M. D. Lewis 

David T. Madden 

Michael J. Martin 

Frank C. Walker 

Edward W. Warren 

John E. Wise 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

J. Eugene Gallery, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

President of the University 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., Georgetown University 

John E. Wise, S.J. University of Scranton— 3 

Dean; Vice-President 

A.B., Georgetown University; M.A., Woodstock College; 
Ph.D., Fordham University 

Joseph S. Artabane 622 North Main Avenue — 4 

Instructor in Business Administration 
B.S., University of Scranton 

John J. Baldi 829 Grandview Street — 9 

Assistant Professor, Acting Chairman Department of Social Sciences 
A.B., M.S.S.W., Boston College 

Edward F. Bartley 1701 Wyoming Avenue — 9 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
A.B., University of Scranton 

John M. Beaumont 2309 North Washington Avenue — 9 

Assistant Professor of Engineering 
B.S., M.E., Lehigh University 

Paul R. Beining, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Instructor in Biology 

B.S., Spring Hill College 

Joseph P. Beleckas, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Associate Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., Siauliai, Lithuania; M.A., University of Kaunas, 
Lithuania; Ph.D., University of Rome 

Joseph F. Belvedere 238 Wheeler Avenue — 10 

Assistant Professor of English 

B.S., M.A., Fordham University 

John E. Bourne P. O. Box 141, Chinchilla 

Associate Professor of Education and Psychology 

A.B., St. Anselm's College; Ed.M., Boston College; 
Ed.D., Harvard University 

Frank C. Brown 307 Harper Street, Dunmore — 12 

Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., University of Scranton; M.A., Columbia University 

Charles J. Buckley 118 Prospect Avenue — 5 

Instructor in Business Administration 
B.S., University of Scranton 

9 



Stephen J. Budash 1107 Dunmore Street, Throop 

Instructor in Education; Guidance Center 

A.B., University of Scranton; M.A., Bucknell University 

Umbay H. Bubti 513 Oak Street, Old Forge 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
B.S., University of Scranton 

Wallace G. Campbell, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Instructor in Mathematics 

A.B., M.A., Boston College 

Peter A. Carlesimo 612 Vine Street — 10 

Physical Education; Coach of Football 
B.S., Fordham University 

Joseph A. Cawley, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Assistant Professor, Chairman Department of Chemistry; 
Director of Library 

A.B., Ph.L., M.A., Boston College 

Frank A. Cimini 1519 Jefferson Avenue, Dunmore — 9 

Assistant Professor of Modern Languages 
A.B., University of Scranton 

John J. Coniff, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Dean of Men; Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Loyola College; M.A., Boston College; 
Ph.D,. Gregorian University, Rome 

Joseph B. Cullather 1114 Division Street — 4 

Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., University of Scranton; M.A., University of Alabama 

W. Murray Cunningham, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Instructor in Philosophy; Assistant Student Counselor 
A.B., Ph.L., Loyola University, Chicago; 
S.T.L., Woodstock College 

William R. Davey 223 North Webster Avenue — 10 

Instructor in Philosophy 

Ph.B., Universite Laval; M.A., Georgetown University 

James A. Doherty 1717 Green Ridge Street, Dunmore — 9 

Lecturer in Business Administration 

A.B., Holy Cross College; M.B.A., Harvard University 

Reverend William L. Donovan 715 Hawthorne Street, Avoca 

Lecturer in Religion 

A.B., St. Mary's College, Baltimore 

10 



James F. Dougherty, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Director, Institute of Industrial Relations 

A.B., Georgetown University; M.A., Columbia University 

Joseph E. Gallagher 1504 Pittston Avenue — 5 

Instructor in Business Administration 

A.B., University of Scranton; LL.B., Fordham University 

Francis X. Gerrity 1430 Penn Avenue — 9 

Instructor in History 

A.B., University of Scranton; M.A., Georgetown University 

Reverend William J. Giroux 505 Lawrence Street, Old Forge 

Lecturer in Religion 

A.B., University of Scranton; S.T.B., Pontifical University 
of the Propaganda, Rome 

Richard F. Grady, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Dean, Evening School; Professor, Chairman Department of English 
A.B., St. Joseph's College; M.A., S.T.L., Woodstock College; 
Ph.D., Gregorian University, Rome 

KLenneth L. Graham, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Treasurer 

A.B., Loyola College; M.A., Woodstock College 

Reverend Joseph A. Griffin Moscow 

Lecturer in Religion 

A.B., Holy Cross College; M.A., Ph.D., Catholic University 

James L. Harley, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Associate Professor of Biology 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; M.S., Fordham University 

Joseph P. Harper 836 Taylor Avenue — 10 

Professor, Chairman Departments of Mathematics and Physics 

B.S., St. Edward's University, Texas; M.A., Ph.D., University of Texas 

William V. Herlihy, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Associate Professor, Chairman Department of Religion 
A.B., M.A., S.T.L., Woodstock College 

Douglas M. Holcomb 643 Adams Avenue — 10 

Coach of Basketball; Sports Publicity 
B.S., University of Wisconsin 

Eugene M. Holleran 329 Sprague Avenue, Kingston 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., University of Scranton; M.Sc, Ph.D., Catholic University 

Daniel J. Houlihan 1526 Linden Street — 10 

Instructor in Business Administration 
B.S., University of Scranton 

11 



John A. Jacklin, S.J. University of Scranton— 3 

Assistant Professor, Chairman Department of Philosophy 

A.B., M.A., Georgetown University; S.T.L., Woodstock College 

Antonin S. Kalina 1015 Ridge Row— 10 

Assistant Professor of History 

B.S., College of Industrial Education, Prague; 
M.S., University of Technology, Prague; 
Ph.D., Georgetown University 

William L. Kelley 422 Madison Avenue — 10 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., M.A., Gonzaga University 

James F. Kennedy 301 South Webster Avenue — 5 

Instructor in Business Administration 

B.S., LL.B., University of Pittsburgh 

Joseph Kerr, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Student Counselor; Assistant Professor of Religion 
A.B., M.A., Boston College 

Reverend Stanislaus J. Kolucki 1167 Franklin Street, Old Forge 

Lecturer in Religion 

A.B., S.T.B., St. Mary's College, Baltimore 

Elmer M. Kruper " 730 North Washington Avenue — 9 

Instructor in Biology 

A.B., La Salle College 

Antanas Kucas 2087 North Main Avenue — 8 

Assistant Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of Vytautas the Great, Lithuania 

Ernest N. Lamberti 219 East Morton Street, Old Forge 

Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., University of Scranton 

Lawrence J. Lennon 310 North Webster Avenue — 10 

Associate Professor, Chairman Department of Education and Psychology 
A.B., M.Sc, Ph.D., Penn State College 

David T. Madden, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Administrative Assistant to the President 

A.B., M.A., Woodstock College; Ph.D., Gregorian University, Rome 

Lawrence A. Mann 1008 Sunset Street — 9 

Assistant Professor of Classical Languages and of Fine Arts 
A.B., M.A., University of Maine 

Reverend James P. McAndrew Lake Ariel 

Lecturer in Religion 

A.B., M.A., S.T.B., Catholic University 

12 



Catherine A. McDonough 1717 Momoe Avenue, Dunmore — 9 

Assistant Librarian 

A.B., Maryvvood College 

Eugene A. McGinnis 1431 Monsey Avenue — 9 

Instructor in Physics 

B.S., University of Scranton 

John F. McKenna 306 North Webster Avenue — 10 

Instructor in Modern Languages 

A.B., M.A., Fordham University 

John P. McLean 643 Adams Avenue — 10 

Assistant Professor of Business Administration 
B.S., University of Scranton 

Marianne McTighe 217 Wheeler Avenue — 10 

Assistant Librarian 

B.S., Marywood College 

Reverend Joseph F. Meier 421 Hickory Street — 5 

Lecturer in Religion 

A.B., St. Benedict's Seminary, Rochester, N. Y. 

Vincent V. Mott 402 Sixth Street, Dunmore — 12 

Instructor in Social Sciences 

A.B., M.A., Fordham University 

Earle B. Mullen 619 Pine Street— 10 

Instructor in Physics 

A.B., M.A., University of Toronto 

Harold G. Mundy 1909 Capouse Avenue — 9 

Lecturer in Music 

B.S., University of Scranton; M.A., Columbia University 

Daniel B. Murphy 1608 North Webster Avenue, Dunmore — 9 

Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., M.S., Fordham University 

Thomas G. Murray 143 Florida Avenue — 5 

Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., University of Scranton 

Joseph P. Neary 739 North Sumner Avenue — 4 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., University of Scranton; M.S., Georgia Institute of Technology 

Mildred A. Norton 1219 Schlager Street — 4 

Assistant Librarian 

B.S., Marywood College 

13 



Robert E. O'Brien, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Instructor, Chairman, Department of Classical Languages 
A.B., Ph.L., Woodstock College 

Frank J. O'Hara 910 Monroe Avenue— 10 

Assistant to President; Registrar 

A.B., University of Scranton; M.A., La Salle College 

Thomas V. O'Leary 1729 Jefferson Avenue, Dunmore — 9 

Lecturer in English 

A.B., University of Scranton 

Robert W. O'Maixey 407 Delaware Avenue, Olyphant 

Lecturer in Business Administration 
A.B., University of Scranton 

Andrew W. Plonsky 620 Taylor Avenue— 10 

Assistant Professor, Chairman Department of Engineering 
B.S., University of Scranton; B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Lawrence J. Pontrelli 238 Wheeler Avenue— 10 

Instructor in English 

B.S., M.A., Fordham University 

J. Frank Reddington, M.D. 409 Prescott Avenue— 10 

College Physician 

A.B., Holy Cross College; M.D., Georgetown University 

John J. Reilly 2221 Hollister Avenue — 8 

Assistant Professor of Social Sciences 

A.B., Manhattan College; M.A., Fordham University 

Louis A. Reiser 2209 North Washington Avenue — 9 

Instructor in Biology 

B.S., University of Notre Dame 

WiiAiAM N. Richards 228 Stone Avenue, Clarks Summit 

Lecturer in Business Administration 
B.S.E.E., Drexel Institute 

Harold W. Rist 325 Spring Street, Dunmore — 12 

Instructor in Engineering 

B.S.C.E., West Virginia University 

Raymond J. Roche 201 Moosic Road, Old Forge 

Coach of Baseball 

B.S., State Teachers College, East Stroudsburg 

Earl D. Rounds 715 Wilson Court, Dickson City 

Instructor in Physics 

B.S., University of Scranton 

14 



Robert T. Ryder 925 East Drinker Street, Dunmore — 12 

Comptroller 

B.S., University of Scranton 

Josephine M. Savaro 803 Woodlawn Street — 9 

Librarian 

A.B., B.S. in L.S., Marywood College 

Joseph G. Savulis 1520 North Webster Avenue, Dunmore — 9 

Instructor in Mathematics 

B.S., University of Scranton 

Angelina T. Scardamaglia 801 Woodlawn Street — 9 

Assistant Librarian 

A.B., B.S. in L.S., Marywood College 

Francis R. Scherer, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Assistant Dean of Men 

A.B., Woodstock College 

Frederick D. Scott, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Instructor in Philosophy 

A.B., Ph.L., S.T.L., Woodstock College 

Timothy H. Scully 1038 Monroe Avenue — 10 

Instructor in History 

B.S., M.A., Boston College 

Herman L. Senker 1623 Quincy Avenue, Dunmore — 9 

Professor, Chairman Department of Business Administration 

B.S. in C, Manhattan College; M.B.A., Harvard University; 
D.C.S., New York University 

Robert C. Shaffer Greentown 

Instructor in Business Administration 
B.S., University of Scranton 

Reverend Joseph T. Shaughnessy 322 Chestnut Street, Dunmore — 12 

Lecturer in Religion 

A.B., University of Western Ontario 

David G. Sherman 308 Bennett Street, Luzerne 

Assistant Professor, Acting Chairman Department of Modern Languages 
A.B., Brooklyn College; Certificat d'Etudes Pratiques de Prononciation 
Frangaise, L'Institut de Phonetique; Diplome de I'ficole de Professorat 
de Frangais a I'fitranger; Licencie es Lettres, University of Paris. 

Irving Sicherman 611 Colfax Avenue — 10 

Lecturer in Business Administration 

B.S., University of Scranton; M.S., Columbia University; C.P.A. 

15 



Robert C. Thomas 1451 Bulwer Street — 4 

Director of Guidance Center; Instructor in Education 
B.E., Platteville State Teachers College, Wisconsin; 
Ph.M., University of Wisconsin 

Charles B. Trundle, S.J. University of Scranton — 3 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., M.A., Georgetown University 

Antanas a. Vaiciulaitis 2087 North Main Avenue — 8 

Instructor in Modern Languages 

M.A., Litt.L., University of Vytautas the Great, Lithuania 

John C. Villaume 319 Harwood Avenue, Clarks Summit 

Lecturer in Business Administration 

A.B., Gettysburg College; M.A., Duke University 

John Vournakes 1404 Jackson Street — 4 

Instructor in English 

A.B., Tufts College; M.A., Columbia University 

Joseph J. Walsh 1233 Clay Avenue — 10 

Lecturer in Business Administration 

A.B., University of Scranton; A.M., LL.B., Fordham University; 
LL.M., Catholic University 

Mrs. Virginia Walsh 335 Palm Street — 5 

Recorder 

Clarence C. Walton 301 South Webster Avenue — 5 

Associate Professor, Chairman Department of History 

A.B., University of Scranton; M.A., Syracuse University; 
Ph.D., Catholic University 

Edward A. Watts 643 Adams Avenue — 10 

Instructor in English 

A.B., University of Massachusetts; M.A., Columbia University 

Fr.'^ncis C. Witkoski 933 Taylor Avenue — 10 

Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., University of Scranton; M.S., Bucknell University 

Leonard N. Wolf 1326 College Avenue — 9 

Professor, Chairman Department of Biology 

B.S., St. Vincent's College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh 

Joseph P. Zaffy 525 Monroe Avenue — 10 

Executive Secretary to the President; Director of Public Relations 
B.S., State Teachers College, California, Pa.; 
M.Ed., Penn State College 



16 



General Information 

HISTORY 

The University of Scranton, the first Cathohc institution of 
higher education in the Northeastern counties of Pennsylvania, was 
known as the College of Saint Thomas at its foundation in 1888. 
Under the laws of the State it was chartered on January 12, 1923 
to confer Bachelor's and Master's degrees in the Arts and Sciences. 
Fourteen years later Saint Thomas College became the University 
of Scranton. In 1942 the University of Scranton became the 
twenty-fourth of the twenty-seven colleges in the United States 
under the direction of the Society of Jesus. 

CAMPUS 

One division of the University, comprising three buildings, is 
situated on Wyoming Avenue near the center of the city. In the 
main building are located the offices of administration, the library, 
the auditoriimi and the biology department. A separate building 
houses the chemistry laboratories and lecture rooms. La Salle 
Hall contains the offices of the President, the student chapel and 
consultation rooms. The other division of the University, adjoin- 
ing the Scranton Estate, consists of the Liberal Arts building, the 
Business Administration building and the Physical Science build- 
ing. The Scranton Estate, the generous gift of Mr. Worthington 
Scranton, comprises about five acres of land and a large mansion, 
which now serves as a residence for the Jesuit faculty. This has 
been enlarged through the munificent gift of Attorney M. J. 
Martin, regent and legal adviser of the University, by the gift of 
six lots adjoining the property on Linden Street. On May 18, 
1945, the University acquired title to a tract of eight and a half 
acres, the gift of Mr. E. P. Dietrick. 

THE OBJECT AND PURPOSES OF THE UNIVERSITY 

The University of Scranton, though a recent member of the 
international family of Jesuit Colleges and Universities, is old in 
the tradition and experience of educational values. The educa- 

17 



18 University of Scranton 

tional philosophy of the University of Scranton is that of the 
Ratio Studiorum, whose basic principles and methods were first 
codified in 1599, thoroughly revised on the basis of experience in 
1832 and constantly modified on the same grounds from time to 
time to meet the changing needs of sound education. 

The general objective and purpose of the Jesuit College of 
liberal arts is the imparting of a liberal education to its students. 

This end will be attained by training in the humanities, 
philosophy and rehgion, together with such other disciplines in 
the social, physical and biological sciences as tend to make the 
well-educated man. 

In its pre-professional training, it still keeps in mind its main 
purpose, a Hberal education. Consequently, in this training it will 
always aim at imparting a broad education including humanities, 
philosophy and rehgion, as well as the sciences, business and 
professional and vocational courses. 

The Jesuit College has a hierarchy of values. The humane 
and the spiritual are more important than the material; at the 
summit of the hierarchy are the supernatural values, those known 
through Revelation. 

Rehgion, which does not consist merely in instruction in 
Christian Doctrine but in the active living of one's hfe according 
to Christian Principles, is the basis of Jesuit education and, as 
such, will permeate all curricular and extra-curricular activities 
of the College. 

Although its purpos*^ as a college is the training in the intel- 
lectual virtues, with a fund of necessary and balanced knowledge, 
the Jesuit College, as a Catholic college, regards as of paramount 
importance the moral and religious growth of its students. To 
this end the Cathohc tone of the college will always be manifest 
so that our students, as stated in the Ratio Studiorum, "may ad- 
vance in uprightness of life as well as in the liberal arts." 

The University of Scranton as a liberal arts college which 
serves primarily the needs of the community and the area, recog- 
nizes as some of its specific objectives the following: 

To train those who will render special professional service to 
the public and private schools of the community and the area. 



College of Arts and Sciences 19 

To prepare those who plan to enter Cathohc theological semi- 
naries. 

To educate those who will enter the professional, civic and 
business world of the community. 

To offer those who plan to enter the field of research and 
graduate study the necessary undergraduate training. 

RELIGIOUS TRAINING 

No matter how solid and thorough the intellectual training of 
the student it needs to be supplemented by an equally complete 
training in religion and morality if education is to fulfill ade- 
quately its function of perfecting human nature and thus prepar- 
ing the student for a fruitful life after leaving college. The more 
highly trained a man is, the greater his potentialities for good or 
evil; and consequently the more important the role of religion 
with its incomparable power to instruct the conscience and to 
strengthen the will in the ways of private, social and civic virtue. 

One of the phases of religious training at the University con- 
sists in formal instruction, given during class periods, as an 
integral part of the curriculum. Since religious truths form a 
body of doctrine that can be taught and studied as exactly and 
scientifically as other branches of human knowledge, the courses 
in religion are conducted as regular lecture courses with recitations 
and examinations. The courses are so distributed over the four 
years of college that the entire field of Christian dogma and morals 
is adequately surveyed. 

In addition to the courses in religion, obligatory for all 
Catholic students, the growth of a spirit of manly piety is encour- 
aged by voluntary participation in various religious devotions and 
practices. Holy Mass is celebrated in the Chapel; Benediction of 
the Blessed Sacrament, Devotions to the Sacred Heart and to Our 
Blessed Lady and other liturgical functions are held at frequent 
intervals. All Catholic students are expected to receive the Sacra- 
ments frequently, weekly and even daily when possible, and to 
make the exercises of a three day retreat which is held annually. 

In the admission of students no discrimination is made on the 
grounds of religious belief. Students, not of the Catholic faith, are 



20 University of Scranton 

exempted from attending classes in religion and from participating 
in religious exercises conducted by the University, though they 
may attend them if they so desire. 

STUDENT COUNSELING 

To foster the religious development of the students, two of the 
Fathers of the Faculty are appointed as counselors or advisers of 
the students. They are in a special sense the friend and adviser of 
the students not only in religious matters but also in their social 
duties and in other personal matters as each one may desire. 

One of the questions of highest importance to every college 
graduate is the wise choice of a profession or vocation according 
to one's character, talents and inclinations, both natural and 
supernatural. No student with a serious outlook on life will fail 
to determine well in advance of his graduation the career which 
under God's providence seems best suited to assure him success 
and happiness. In this matter the assistance of the Student Coun- 
selors will prove of great value. 

THE ADVISORY SYSTEM 

In accordance wdth its policies of keeping the relations of 
students and faculty on a personal basis the University has organ- 
ized an extensive advisory system. In accordance with the sys- 
tem ample opportunity is afforded the student for academic coun- 
seling, a testing program and conferences with the Committees on 
Scholarship. 

VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE CENTER 

The University of Scranton has established a Guidance Center 
whose offices are located in a separate building at 3 Piatt Place. 
Several well-trained Counselors serve in the testing bureau and 
devote themselves to coimseling the students in their academic 
and occupational pursuits. 

FRESHMAN WEEK 

At the beginning of each academic year a special program, 
known as Freshman Week, is conducted by the University for the 



College of Arts and Sciences 21 

purpose of introducing the new students to their studies and 
college hfe. During this period each Freshman is required to take 
a series of aptitude and placement tests in order to enable him 
and his faculty adviser to select a course of studies in which the 
student can best achieve his goal. A series of instructions on the 
use of the Library, several lectures on study habits and an intro- 
duction to the various extracurricular activities are included in 
the Freshman Week program. 

THE LIBRARY 

The Library of the University of Scranton serves the students 
and the faculty in instructional matters and in research through 
the existing collection of ihe main library, located on Wyoming 
Avenue, and a special collection including many spiritual works 
housed at the Scranton Estate, 4 Ridge Row. Books from this 
special collection are available through loan at the main library. 

Students have access also to the Scranton Public Library, the 
Law Library at the Court House and other libraries in the vicinity. 
Out-of-town students wishing to make use of these resources 
should consult the University Librarian. 

The staff of well trained Librarians is prepared to give indi- 
vidual and informal instruction, so that any student with a special 
research problem may receive efficient service. Formal instruc- 
tion, including several lectures and a problem on the use of the 
Library, is made a part of the English course given to all Fresh- 
men. These lectures are conducted by the Librarians. It is highly 
recommended that the students should be aware of the educational 
and cultural value derived from a thorough acquaintance with the 
Library collection and tools. 

The main Library, located on the third floor of the Main 
Building, is open daily during the week from 8:30 a.m. to 9:45 
p.m., and on Saturdays from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon, exclusive 
of Sundays and holidays. All alumni and friends of the Univer- 
sity of Scranton are welcome to use the Library for reference and 
to borrow books. 

BEST SELLERS 

The Library of the University of Scranton edits and pub- 
Hshes Best Sellers, one of the largest book-reviewing services in 



22 University of Scranton 

the country. The purpose of this review is to assist individuals as 
well as libraries in making an intelligent selection of modem 
literature. The Reviewing Staff is composed of experts in the 
various fields of writing and is drawn from more than thirty- 
colleges and universities in the country. 

OUT-OF-TOWN STUDENTS 

Although the University of Scranton is not a boarding school, 
and, therefore, provides no dormitory accommodations on the 
campus, a number of private homes, furnishing board and lodging, 
are available in the main residential district a few minutes walk 
from the University. Students are required to board in homes on 
the approved list of the University. Room and board can be secured 
for rates varying between $60.00 and $75.00 per month. Room 
rates only, average about $4.00 a week. A list of approved homes 
may be secured by writing to the Registrar. 

INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS 

On October 19, 1943, in Hazleton, Pa., the University of 
Scranton opened the first unit of its Institute of Industrial Rela- 
tions. It was called Hazleton Labor College. Since then two 
other divisions have been added to the Institute, viz.: the Shenan- 
doah Institute of Industrial Relations in Shenandoah, Pa., which 
was inaugurated on March 15, 1945; and the Scranton Institute 
of Industrial Relations, which held its first assembly on May 2, 
1945. 

It is the purpose of all of the divisions of the Institute to pro- 
vide opportunity for both employees and employers to acquire a 
sound philosophy in industrial relations, an acquaintance with 
the methodology of Social Science, a knowledge of the provisions 
of labor legislation and skill in written and vocal expression. It is 
hoped that by spreading a better understanding of the underlying 
principals and factual data of industrial relations, the ground- 
work will be laid for enduring industrial peace. 

The instruction is conducted each year through two semesters 
of ten weeks each. The classes meet for three periods on one 
evening each week. 



College of Arts and Sciences 23 

Lecturers include members of the regular faculty of the Uni- 
versity, and specially engaged experts in specific fields. The 
regular courses are supplemented by occasional lectures by mem- 
bers of the staffs of various departments of the Federal Govern- 
ment, of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and of labor and 
employer organizations. 

The student body includes international and district officers 
and board members of labor organizations, officials and committee 
members and rank and file members of locals; foremen, superin- 
tendents, personnel directors and professional persons. 



General Regulations 

Students obviously enter the University with the sincere and 
earnest purpose of obtaining all the benefits of a college education. 
To enable them to do so, to secure the order necessary for the 
effectual pursuit of studies, to develop and strengthen character, 
and to promote gentlemanly deportment and polite manners, the 
University has drawn up certain rules and regulations governing 
student life. While the observance of these regulations is largely 
a matter of student morale, they are enforced unflinchingly when- 
ever necessary. Matters of discipline are supervised by the Dean 
of Men. 

While the University cannot be held responsible for the con- 
duct of students outside the premises, nevertheless unbecoming 
conduct either on or off the campus as well as insubordination, 
continued inapplication to studies or irregularity in attendance 
will constitute grounds for dismissal from the University. In 
general both within and outside the Universitj^ students are 
expected to manifest the respect for order, morality, personal 
honor and the rights of others, which is the hallmark of a gentle- 
man and the dut}^ of a good citizen. The Administration reserves 
the right to dismiss a student at any time \vithout any definite 
charge, if in its opinion he fails to use profitably the opportunities 
offered him at the University or to conduct himself according to 
its standards. 

ATTENDANCE 

The University considers regular attendance at all classes one 
of the most important obligations of the student. Every student is 
required to attend all the scheduled exercises of his class. A limited 
number of absences for grave and legitimate reasons is permitted. 
Should a student be absent more frequently than double the num- 
ber of credits in a given course he incurs an automatic failure. 
Each student should keep an accoimt of his absences. Failure to 
do so will not excuse him from the above penalties. Whenever a 
student has been imavoidably absent for a prolonged period 
because of illness or an equally compelling reason, the application 

24 



College of Arts and Sciences 25 

of this rule may be modified upon the recommendation of the 
instructor with the approval of the department head. Not only- 
must attendance at classes be regular but it must be punctual. 
Late comers are not to be admitted and will be recorded with an 
absence. With the approval of the department head, make-up 
tests may be given during the term but they may not be marked 
on a basis higher than a maximum grade of 75%. 

EXAMINATIONS AND GRADES 

Grades are ascertained quarterly from the professors. Twice 
each semester in each course there is given a mark made up on the 
basis of the student's homework, recitation in class and tests. 

At the close of each semester comprehensive written examina- 
tions in each subject are held covering all the matter studied 
during the semester; supplementary oral examinations may also 
be required. To be eligible to take a semester examination, a 
student must have attained an average of "D" in the combination 
of the two quarterly marks and must not have exceeded the limit 
of absences. Unexcused absence from a semester examination 
counts as a condition. 

The semester's average is obtained by adding together the 
marks for the two quarters and the mark for the semester exami- 
nation, and dividing by three. To secure credit for a subject, not 
only the semester average, but also the mark in the examination 
must be at least "D". 

The system of grading in use is based on the letters A, B, C, 
D, E, F. These letters are evaluated according to the following 
scale: 

A — 93-100 — Excellent 3 quahty points for each credit hour 

B — 85- 92 — Good 2 quality points for each credit hour 

C — 11- 84 — Fair 1 quality point for each credit hour 

D — 70- 1^ — Passing quality point for each credit hour 

E— 60- 69— Condition 
F — Below 60 — Failure 

QUALITY OF WORK 

During the four-year course a student must earn at least a 
total of one hundred and twenty-eight quality points. A grade 



26 University of Scranton 

average of "C", or a quality point index of 1.0, is required for 
graduation. 

The quality index of a student is determined by dividing the 
total number of quality points earned by the total number of 
earned credits. 

HONOR STUDENTS 

To be eligible for honors a student must carry the full pro- 
gram of his class. All semester hours in which a student receives 
a grade are counted in the determination of honors. In order to 
be listed as honor students a grade of "B" or higher must be earned 
in each subject. 

DEFICIENCIES 

Any grade between 60 and 69 will constitute a condition. A 
condition is also incurred by not passing a semester examination. 
A student whose quarterly marks in any subject average between 
60-70 percent is permitted to take a condition examination. Like- 
wise, a student who has been debarred from the semester examina- 
tion because of absences, and whose quarterly marks average 60 
percent, is permitted to take a condition examination. 

A condition examination will be given in each subject after 
the regular semester examinations. The highest mark to be 
attained in such examination is "D". The fee for any condition 
examination is $5.00. If a student fails to pass any condition 
examination or absents himself without permission from such an 
examination, he automatically incurs an absolute failure. 

A student whose quarterly grades in any subject average 
below 60 incurs an absolute failure. Such failures are removed 
only by repeating the subject in regular course. The highest 
grade which may be earned by repetition of such course is "C". 
A course may be repeated but once. 

No student v\dll be classified as a Senior who has not removed 
all deficiencies or who has not earned the necessary number of 
quality points. Any member of the Senior Class who incurs one 
failure or t\vo conditions shall cease to be a candidate for a degree 
at the next commencement. 

A student who has accumulated three failures at the end of a 
semester shall be dismissed. 



College of Arts and Sciences 27 

incomplete courses 
If a course has not been completed because of illness or some 
other serious reason, approved on the recommendation of the 
Committee on Academic Standards, the course will be marked "I" 
(Incomplete). 

VOLUNTARY WITHDRAWAL 

A Student who withdraws voluntarily from the University is 
entitled to honorable dismissal if he is in good standing and all 
financial indebtedness settled. Students who intend to wdthdraw 
from the University are obliged to notify the Registrar of their 
intention to do so. 

STUDENT EXPENSES 

Unless it is explicitly stated otherwise, tuition and fees are for 
one semester and are payable on registration. 

Deferred payments are allowed only in rare cases and must 
have the direct approval of the Treasurer before registering. A fee 
of $5.00 per semester is charged for this service. Deferred pay- 
ments are made by paying $100.00 at the beginning of the semester 
and the balance in payments due the first of two following months. 

The University reserves the right to refuse admission to 
classes to any student not complying with deferred payment 
regulations. 

TUITION 

Tuition per semester is $200.00. This tuition permits a stu- 
dent to carry the number of credit hours as indicated for his 
course in pages 37 to 52 of this catalog. Extra credit hours are 
chargeable at the rate of $12.00 per semester hour of credit. 
Students whose combined number of credit hours is 10 or more in 
any session or combination of sessions shall be charged full tuition 
and fees. A student carrying less than 10 credit hours will be 
charged $12.00 a credit hour and a $5.00 registration fee. 

REFUNDS 

No refund will be made for absence, withdrawal or dismissal 
after the first two weeks of any semester. However, to obtain a 



28 University of Scranton 

refund, within the two week period, the notice of withdrawal must 
be reported immediately in writing to the Treasurer. This regu- 
lation does not apply to students who are called for military ser- 
vice. For such students a pro rata refund will be made in accord- 
ance with their actual attendance. 



SPECIAL REGULATIONS 

No student wdll be permitted to take semester examinations 
until all his bills for the current semester have been paid. No 
student shall be permitted to receive any degree, certificate or 
transcript of record, until his financial accounts with the Univer- 
sity have been satisfactorily settled. Students are responsible for 
all breakage in the laboratories. 

SUMMARY 

Tuition per semester $200.00 

University fees per semester 25.00 

Laboratory fee for each science course per semester 10.00 

Business laboratory fee per semester 5,00 

Registration fee per semester 5.00 

Engineering laboratory fee per semester 1.00 

Graduate record examination 3.25 

American Institute of Accountants Exam 7.00 

Examination material .75 

Matriculation fee, payable once 5.00 

Deferred payment fee 5.00 

Late registration fee 5.00 

Extra courses, per semester credit 12.00 

Transcript of record 2.00 

Condition examination fee 5.00 

Graduation 30.00 

C.P.A. Review 250.00 

Evening tuition, per credit hour 12.00 

University fees, evening school, per semester 2.00 

Yearbook (Seniors only) 5.00 

Philosophy Seminar 25.00 

Estimated cost of books per year 40.00 to 75.00 



College of Arts and Sciences 29 

requirements for admission 

The administration of the requirements for admission to the 
University of Scranton is in the hands of the Chairman of the 
Board of Admissions. The executive details are administered by 
the Registrar, who will furnish application blanks and information 
to prospective candidates, parents and secondary school principals. 
It will be to the candidate's advantage to make formal application 
early in the final year of his secondary school studies. At the 
very latest application should be made at least two months before 
the start of the semester. 

In the acceptance of candidates final decision rests with the 
Board of Admissions. Candidates are advised that in determining 
the admission status of an applicant the Board will consider not 
only the credits and mental proficiency of the candidate but also 
such factors as character, personality and good citizenship. 

All applicants will be required to submit to a battery of tests 
to be used by the Board of Admissions in evaluating their mental 
qualifications for the course of study for which they are applying. 
The scores earned in these tests and the relative standing in the 
applicant's high school class will be the principal factors used in 
determining his acceptance for admission to the University. 



SCHOLASTIC CREDENTIALS 

Candidates for admission to the freshman class must present: 
first, a certificate of graduation from a senior high school accredited 
by the State Department of Education of Pennsylvania or by the 
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Middle 
States; and, secondly, a detailed record of their high school work. 
This record must represent either sixteen units distributed over 
four full years, if the applicant comes from a four-year high 
school, or twelve units, if he comes from a senior high school. 
Each unit represents the study of a high school subject for the 
duration of a school year of at least thirty-six weeks, on a basis of 
four to five recitation periods a week. These Lmits must cover the 
prescribed subjects which are listed as requirements for admission 
to the various curricula. 



30 University of Scranton 

advanced standing 

The institution honors credits toward advanced standing 
from other colleges, provided a grade of "C" or its equivalent is 
presented. No one, however, will be admitted to a standing higher 
than that represented by a completion of the junior year. To be 
eligible for a degree, a year of residence is required. Students 
entering from other institutions shall be required to make up the 
prescribed subjects of study in the course which they choose to 
pursue. 

The candidate must present a letter of honorable dismissal and 
a certificate signed by the proper college authority, showing the 
subjects studied, the number of semester hours given to each sub- 
ject, and the grade attained. In case the character of a student's 
work in any subject is such as to create doubt as to the quality of 
that which preceded, the University explicitly reserves the right to 
revoke any credit assigned on credentials and to exact examination 
in the same subject. 



UNIT REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

To enroll in any one of the several courses offered in the cur- 
riculum a total of sixteen high school units must be presented. 
The term, "unit", is understood to represent a course of from four 
to five hours weekly throughout an academic year of secondary 
school. Candidates for admission may submit entrance units in 
the following subjects: 

American History 1 Italian 2 

Ancient History 1 Spanish 2 

Mediaeval History 1 Algebra 2 

Modern History 1 Commercial Mathematics 

Civics 1 Plane Geometry 

Economics 1 Solid Geometry 

Problems of Democracy 1 Trigonometry 

Social Science 1 Mechanical Drawing 

English '^ Business Subjects 2 

Greek 3 General Science 

Latin 4 Biology 

French 2 Chemistry 

German 2 Physics 



College of Arts and Sciences 31 

course requirements 
Of the total of sixteen units, required for admission, a speci- 
fied number must be offered in prescribed subjects, which vary 
from course to course. The following tables summarize the re- 
quired and elective units to be offered by candidates for the various 
degrees: 

Bachelor of Arts 

Algebra 1 

English 4 

History of United States 1 

Latin 2 to 4 

*Modern Language 2 

Plane Geometry 1 

Science 1 

Other Subjects 2 to 4 

16 

Bachelor of Science 

{Pre-Medical; Pre-Dental; Science Majors) 

Algebra 1 

English 4 

History of United States 1 

Modern Language 2 

Plane Geometry 1 

Science 1 

Other Subjects 6 

16 

Bachelor of Science 

{Education; History; Social Sciences) 

Algebra 1 

English 4 

History of United States 1 

*Modern Language 2 

Plane Geometry 1 

Science 1 

Other Subjects 6 

16 



32 University of Scranton 

Bachelor of Science 

{Major: Business Administration) 

Mathematics 2 

English 4 

History of United States 1 

•Modern Language 2 

Science 1 

Other Subjects 6 

16 

Pre-Engineering and Physics 

Algebra 2 

English 4 

History of United States 1 

Plane Geometry 1 

Science 1 

Other Subjects 7 

16 

* Candidates without secondary school credit in a modern foreign language 
must register in one of the elementary courses and continue their study of the 
language during Sophomore Year. 

Students with two or more years of high-school preparation in a modern 
foreign language will continue their study of the same language at a level 
determined by their standing in the entrance placement test. No credit will 
be allowed a student who follows the elementary course in a modern language 
in which he has had two years of high school credit. 

German is the prescribed language for candidates for the Bachelor of 
Science Degree in Chemistry and Physics. Students planning post-graduate 
work on attaining the Bachelor's Degree are advised that French and German 
are the languages usually required of candidates for advanced degrees. 



College Degrees 

The College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Scranton 
awards two academic degrees, Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of 
Science. The various courses of study are arranged in two main 
groups, each one leading to one of these degrees. The Bachelor of 
Arts course affords the student the opportimity to major in Classi- 
cal Languages, Education, English, History, Modem Languages 
or Social Sciences. Within the Bachelor of Science group various 
subdivisions are found depending on whether the student is major- 
ing in Accounting, Business Administration, Biology, Chemistry, 
Economics, Education, English, History, Mathematics, Philosophy, 
Physics, Political Science, Psychology or Sociology. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE 

The course of studies terminating in a Bachelor of Arts degree 
is characterized by a two year study of Latin literature. For those 
majoring in Classics, two years of the study of Greek are also 
required. The student pursuing this course may major in the 
fields of Classics, English, History, Education, Modem Languages 
or the Social Sciences. 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE 

The courses which lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science 
fall into three general groups. The pure science courses are 
designed for students who wish to major in the fields of Biology, 
Chemistry, Physics or Mathematics or who wish to fulfill the 
requirements for entrance into mechcal or dental school. The 
second group of courses enables the student, lacking in prerequi- 
sites for the Arts course, to major in the fields of Education, Psy- 
cholog}% History or the Social Sciences. 

The third group of courses leads to the degree of Bachelor of 
Science in Business Administration with a major in Accounting or 
General Business. In all these courses certain general cultural 
subjects such as English and Philosophy are prescribed. 

These fields of study afford a student who has not completed 
the prerequisites for the A.B. course in high school an opportunity 
to pursue a course of study which will fit him for graduate work 
in law, education, business or government. 

33 



34 University of Scranton 

degree requirements 
To receive the Bachelor's degree a student is required to com- 
plete successfully all prescribed courses as well as an amount of 
work equivalent to at least one hundred and twenty-eight credits. 
In addition to the requirement of one hundred and twenty-eight 
credits each candidate for a degree must maintain a quality point 
average of 1.00 to qualify for the bachelor's degree. A credit of 
semester hour represents one hour a week for one semester except 
when a class period is conducted in the style of a conference or 
seminar, in which case fewer credits are granted. Two or more 
hours of laboratory work are counted as the equivalent of one 
lecture period. 

PRESCRIBED COURSES 

Certain courses are prescribed for all the curricula leading to 
the bachelor's degree. These include the Freshman and Sopho- 
more courses in English, Modern Language and Mathematics and 
the sequence of philosophy courses comprising Logic, Epistemol- 
ogy, Cosmology, Metaphysics, Ethics, Psychology and Natural 
Theology. Moreover in all the curricula at least one year of U. S. 
History and, excepting Business Administration, the required 
courses in the physical and biological sciences. In addition 
in each of the various curricula certain courses are prescribed as 
necessary for the minimum requirement for the particular degree 
awarded upon successful completion of the curriculum. These 
prescribed courses are outlined in detail in the summaries con- 
tained in the following pages. Catholic students are also required 
to pursue a prescribed course in Religion in each of the four years; 
non-Catholic students must take an equivalent number of elective 
credits to substitute for the eight credits in Religion. 

MAJOR FIELDS OF STUDY 

Before the close of his sophomore year each student with the 
assistance of his faculty adviser and the approval of the Dean 
must determine his major elective for the ensuing two years. The 
field of concentration for students who wish to major in science 
or to prepare for medical school is normally determined by the 
course they choose upon entering Freshman year. 



College of Arts and Sciences 35 

In determining the major elective ttie decisive factor is not 
the student's desires, but his prospective vocation in Hfe. Conse- 
quently what is elective with the student is not so much his 
studies, especially in details, but rather the career which he wishes 
to follow. In all cases it is clearly understood that, no matter 
what a student's major may be, he is still obliged to follow the 
prescribed courses of philosophy in Sophomore, Junior and Senior 
years. 

To major a student must present a minimum of 30 semester 
hours in the same field, with required cognate subjects. 
The major fields of study are: 
Accounting History 

Biology Mathematics 

Business Administration Philosophy 

Chemistry Physics 

Classical Languages Political Science 

Economics Psychology 

Education Sociology 

English 

No recommendation for graduate studies or professional 
schools will be given to any student who does not maintain a 1.5 
quality point average in his major field. 

GRADUATION HONORS 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts or of Bachelor of Science shall 
be conferred with distinction under the following rules: Students 
who have completed a minimum of one hundred hours in the 
University of Scranton are eligible for general honors. Those 
who earn an average of two quality points a semester hour are 
recommended for a degree cum laude. Those who earn an aver- 
age of at least two and one-half quahty points a semester hour are 
recommended for a degree magna cum laude. Those who earn an 
average of three quality points a semester hour are recommended 
for a degree of summa cum laude. 

HONORS COURSES 

An Honors Course is available in all major fields of study 
under the direction of the department head. Students with a "B" 



36 University of Scranton 

average (2.0) are eligible, their eligibility being determined in the 
last semester of Junior year. To qualify for honors at graduation 
a student must have written a Senior thesis in his major field of 
study, have passed a written comprehensive in the major field of 
study and finally will have presented before a board of outside 
examiners both the special topic of the Senior thesis and the 
general background of the major study. 

Honors in a major field of study at graduation are awarded 
independently of the distinctions — cum laude, magna cum laude 
and summa cum laude. These latter qualifications are given for 
the general academic average for all studies as described in the 
catalog. The "honors" distinction is given for the major field of 
study. 

PRE-LEGAL STUDIES 

Applicants interested in the study of law may enroll in any 
of the following courses: 

1. Bachelor of Arts — Major: Classics: 

2. Bachelor of Science — Major: Political Sciences. 

3. Bachelor of Science — Major: History. 

4. Bachelor of Science — Major: Economics. 

5. Bachelor of Science — Major: Sociology 

6. Bachelor of Science — Major: English. 

7. Bachelor of Science — Major: Business 

A major in any of the curricula listed above satisfies the re- 
quirements of the Pennsylvania State Board of Law Examiners 
and meets the admission requirements of all accredited law 
schools. The prospective lawyer is urged to enroll for the 
Bachelor of Arts if he has three units of high school Latin. If the 
applicant has not completed three years of Latin he may enroll for 
any of the other majors indicated. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



37 



CURRICULUINI TABLES 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Major in Classics 

(N.B. Students pursuing the Bachelor of Arts Course may also major in 
Education, English, Histor5% Modem Languages or Social Sciences. Such 
students may substitute other courses for Greek.) 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Latin 22 4 

Greek 4 4 

Mathematics 7 3 

Religion 1 1 



19 



Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

Biology 3 3 

Latin 31 4 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Greek 22 4 

Religion 21 1 



18 



Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

History 1 3 

Physics 3 3 

Elective (Classics) 3 

Religion 101 1 



15 



Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Economics 23 3 

Elective (Classics) 3 

Religion 110 1 



15 



Freshman U 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Latin 21 4 

Greek 21 4 

Mathematics 8 3 

Religion 2 1 

19 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

English 24 3 

Biology 4 3 

Latin 32 4 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Greek 23 4 

Reli'^on 22 1 



18 



Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

History 2 3 

Chemistry 4 3 

Elective (Classics) 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Economics 24 3 

Elective (Classics) 3 

Religion 111 1 

15 



For those who enter the Freshman Class without credit in Greek, courses in 
Elementary Greek are offered. For such students Greek 1, 2, 3 and 4 are 
offered over a four-semester program. No credit is allowed unless four 
semesters of Greek are completed. 
Total: 136 credits 



38 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in English 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Biology 3 3 

Mathematics 7 3 

History 1 3 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

17 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

History 3 3 

Physics 3 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Religion 21 1 

16 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Economics 23 3 

English 107 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 101 1 

15 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Philosophy 113 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 110 1 

15 
Total: 128 credits 



Freshman II 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Biology 4 3 

Mathematics 8 3 

History 2 3 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 

17 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

English 24 3 

History 4 3 

Chemistry 4 3 

Sociology 22 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Religion 22 1 

16 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Economics 24 3 

English 108 3 

Electives (English) 6 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Philosophy 114 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 111 1 

15 



College of Arts and Sciences 



39 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major in Economics 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Mathematics 7 3 

History 1 3 

Biology 3 3 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

17 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

History 3 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Economics 23 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Religion 21 1 

16 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Business 1 4 

Business 103 3 

Business 105 3 

Economics 101 3 

Religion 101 1 

19 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Economics 103 3 

Physics 3 3 

Religion 110 1 

15 

Total: 133 credits 



Freshman H 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Mathematics 8 3 

History 2 3 

Biology 4 3 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 

17 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

English 24 3 

History 4 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Economics 24 3 

Sociology 22 3 

Religion 22 1 

16 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Business 2 4 

Business 104 3 

Business 106 3 

Economics 102 3 

Religion 102 1 

18 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Economics 104 3 

Chemistry 4 3 

Religion HI 1 

15 



40 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in History 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

History 1 3 

Mathematics 7 3 

Biology 3 3 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

17 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

History 3 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Economics 23 3 

Religion 21 1 



16 



Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

History 103 3 

History 108 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 101 1 

15 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

History 107 3 

History 114 3 

Physics 3 3 

Religion 110 1 



Total: 131 credits 



18 



Freshman II 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

History 2 3 

Mathematics 8 3 

Biology 4 3 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 

17 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

English 24 3 

History 4 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Sociology 22 3 

Economics 24 3 

Religion 22 1 

16 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

History 104 3 

History 109 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Elective (Hist, or Pol. Sci.) 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

History 115 3 

Chemistry 4 3 

Religion 111 1 

15 



College of Arts and Sciences 



41 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in Political Science 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

History 1 3 

Mathematics 7 3 

Biology 3 3 

Religion 1 1 

17 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

History 3 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Economics 23 3 

Religion 21 1 

16 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Political Science 101 3 

Political Science 124 3 

Physics 3 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 101 1 

18 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Political Science 105 3 

Political Science 131 3 

Relieion 110 1 



Total: 131 credits 



15 



Freshman H 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

History 2 3 

Mathematics 8 3 

Biology 4 3 

Religion 2 1 

17 

Sophomore H 

Credits 

English 24 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

History 4 3 

Sociology 22 3 

Economics 24 3 

Religion 22 1 

16 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Political Science 102 3 

Political Science 125 3 

Chemistry 4 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Political Science 106 3 

Political Science 132 3 

Religion 111 1 

15 



42 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major in Sociology 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Mathematics 7 3 

Biology 3 3 

History 1 3 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

17 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

History 3 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Economics 23 3 

Modem Language 21 or 31 3 

Religion 21 1 

16 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Sociology 101 3 

Physics 3 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 101 1 

15 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Electives C Sociology) 6 

Religion 101 1 

15 
Total: 128 credits 



Freshman H 

Credits 

En^rlish 2 3 

English 4 1 

Mathematics 8 3 

Biology 4 3 

History 2 3 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 

17 

Sophomore H 

Credits 

English 24 3 

History 4 3 

Sociology 22 3 

Economics 24 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Religion 22 1 

16 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Electives (Sociology) 6 

Chemistry 4 3 

Elective (English) 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Electives (Sociology) 6 

Religion 102 1 

15 



College of Arts and Sciences 



43 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in Education 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English t 3 

English 3 1 

Biology 3 3 

History 1 3 

Mathematics 7 3 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

17 

Sophomore 1 

Credits 

English 23 3 

History 3 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Economics 23 3 

Religion 21 1 

16 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Physics 3 3 

Education 104 3 

Electives (subject matter) 6 

Religion 101 1 

18 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Education 111 3 

Education 105 3 

Elective (subject matter) 3 

Religion 110 1 



Freshman H 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Biology 4 3 

History 2 3 

Mathematics 8 3 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 



17 



Sophomore H 

Credits 

English 24 3 

History 4 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Education 21 3 

Economics 24 3 

Religion 22 1 

16 

Junior H 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Chemistry 4 3 

Education 106 3 

Electives (subject matter) 6 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Education 107 6 

Elective 3 

Religion 111 1 

17 



Total: 137 credits 



18 



44 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in Psychology 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

History 1 3 

Biology 3 3 

Mathematics 7 3 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

17 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

History 3 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Economics 23 3 

Religion 21 1 

16 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Psychology 120 3 

Psychology 127 3 

Physics 3 3 

Religion 101 1 

15 



Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Psychology 125 3 

Elective 3 

Education 111 3 

Religion 110 1 

18 
Total: 131 credits 



Freshman II 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

History 2 3 

Biology 4 3 

Mathematics 8 3 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 

17 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

English 24 3 

History 4 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Sociology 22 3 

Economics 24 3 

Religion 22 1 

16 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Psychology 121 3 

Psychology 128 3 

Chemistry 4 3 

Education 106 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Psychology 126 3 

Psychology 124 3 

Religion 111 1 

15 



College of Arts and Sciences 



45 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in Biology — Pre-Medical Science 



Freshman I 

Credits 

Biology 1 4 

Chemistry 1 4 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Mathematics 11 4 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

20 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

Biology 21 ^. 4 

English 23 r. 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31..". 3 

Physics 1 .: 4 

Religion 21 .*. 1 

15 



Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 .■^. 5 

Biology 103 4 

Chemistry 101 .' 4 

Elective (Biology) 4 

Religion 101 .T. 1 



18 



Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

History 1 !! 3 

Biology 120 4 

Religion 110 1 

16 

Electives: Biology 104 

Biology 124 

Biology 125 
Total: 137 credits 



Freshman H 

Credits 

Biology 2 4 

Chemistry 2 4 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Mathematics 12 4 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 



20 



Sophomore II 

Credits 

Biology 22 .T. 4 

English 24 r. 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32... r. 3 

Physics 2 .» 4 

Chemistry 21 4 

Religion 22 .t. 1 



19 



Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 ....7. 4 

Biology 105 4 

Chemistry 102 r. 4 

Biology 23 4 

Religion 102 1 



17 



Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

History 2 .- 3 

Biology 121 4 

Religion 111 1 



16 



46 



University of Scranton 



PRE-DENTAL COURSE 



Freshman I 

Credits 

Biology 1 4 

Chemistry 1 4 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Mathematics 11 4 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

20 



Freshman II 

Credits 

Biology 2 4 

Chemistry 2 4 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Mathematics 12 4 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 

20 



Sophomore I 

Credits 

Biology 21 4 

Chemistry 101 4 

English 23 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Physics 1 4 

Religion 21 1 



19 



Total: 78 credits 



Sophomore II 

Credits 

Biology 22 4 

Chemistry 102 4 

English 24 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Physics 2 4 

Religion 22 1 



19 



Since many dental schools are at present accepting a large number of students 
with 3 or 4 years of college preparation, it is advisable that the pre-dental 
student consult with department heads before completing his schedule. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



47 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in Chemistry 



Freshman I 

Credits 

Chemistry 1 4 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Mathematics 11 4 

Religion 1 1 



16 



Sophomore I 

Credits 

Chemistry 22 4 

English 23 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Mathematics 21 4 

Physics 1 4 

Religion 21 1 



19 



Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Chemistry 101 4 

History 1 3 

Chemistry 106 2 

Chemistry 125 3 

Religion 101 1 



18 



Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Chemistry 123 4 

Chemistry 103 4 

Religion 111 1 



17 



Freshman II 

Credits 

Chemistry 2 4 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Mathematics 12 4 

Religion 2 1 

16 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

Chemistry 21 4 

English 24 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Mathematics 22 4 

Physics 2 4 

Religion 22 1 

19 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Chemistry 102 4 

History 2 3 

Chemistry 107 2 

Elective (Chemistry) 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Chemistry 124 4 

Chemistry 126 3 

Chemistry 127 1 

Religion 112 1 



Electives: Industrial Stoichiometry — Chem. 29 — 2 credits 
Unit Processes — Chem. 104 — 3 credits 
Industrial Chemistry — Chem. 105 — 3 credits 
Physiological— Chem. 121 & 122—6 credits 

Total: 139 credits 



17 



48 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in Mathematics 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Mathematics 11 4 

Chemistry 1 ^ 

Physics 18 4 

Religion 1 1 

20 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

Modem Language 21 or 31 3 

Mathematics 21 4 

Physics 20 4 

Economics 23 3 

Religion 21 1 

18 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

History 1 3 

Mathematics 101 3 

Elective (Mathematics) 3 

Religion 101 1 

15 



Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Mathematics 106 3 

Elective (Mathematics) 3 

Religion 110 1 

15 
Total: 137 credits 



Freshman II 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Mathematics 12 4 

Chemistry 2 4 

Physics 19 4 

Religion 2 1 

20 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

English 24 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Mathematics 22 4 

Elective (Math, or Physics) 3 

Economics 24 3 

Religion 22 1 

17 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

History 2 3 

Mathematics 102 3 

Elective (Mathematics) 3 

Physics 102 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Mathematics 107 3 

Elective (Mathematics) 3 

Religion 111 1 

15 



College of Arts and Sciences 



49 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in Physics 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Chemistry 1 4 

German 1 or 21 3 

Physics 18 4 

Mathematics 11 4 

Religion 1 1 

20 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

Ensrlish 23 3 

German 21 or 31 3 

Mathematics 21 4 

Physics 20 4 

Religion 21 1 

15 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

History 1 3 

Mathematics 101 3 

Physics 101 3 

Physics 104 4 

Religion 101 1 

19 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Mathematics 106 3 

Physics 110 3 

Physics 114 1 

Religion 110 1 



16 



Total: 140 credits 



Freshman H 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Chemistry 2 4 

German 2 or 22 3 

Physics 19 4 

Mathematics 12 4 

Religion 2 1 



20 



Sophomore H 

Credits 
English 24 3 

German 22 or 32 3 

Mathematics 22 4 

Physics 21 4 

Religion 22 1 

15 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

History 2 3 

Mathematics 102 3 

Physics 102 3 

Physics 105 4 

Religion 102 1 



18 



Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Mathematics 107 3 

Physics 111 3 

Phvsics 115 1 

Physics 120 " \ 

Religion 111 \ 



17 



50 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major in Accounting 



Freshman I 

Credits 

Business 1 ^ 

Business 3 3 

Business 5 3 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

18 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

Business 21 ^ 

Business 25 3 

English 23 3 

Economics 23 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Business 29 1 

Religion 21 1 

18 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Business 101 3 

Business 103 3 

Business 105 ^ 

History 1 3 

Religion 101 1 

18 

Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Business 120 3 

Business 122 3 

Business 126 4 

Religion 110 1 

19 

Total: 141 credits 



Freshman II 

Credits 

Business 2 4 

Business 4 3 

Business 6 3 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 

18 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

Business 22 4 

Business 26 3 

English 24 3 

Economics 24 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Business 30 1 

Religion 22 1 

18 

Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Business 102 3 

Business 104 3 

Business 106 3 

History 2 3 

Religion 102 1 

17 

Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Business 121 3 

Business 123 3 

Religion 112 1 

15 



College of Arts and Sciences 



51 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Major in General Business 



Freshman I 

Credits 

Business 1 4 

Business 3 3 

Business 5 3 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Modern Language 1 or 21 3 

Religion 1 1 

18 



Freshman II 

Credits 

Business 2 4 

Business 4 3 

Business 6 3 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Modern Language 2 or 22 3 

Religion 2 1 



1{ 



Sophomore I 

Credits 

Business 21 4 

Business 25 3 

English 23 3 

Modern Language 21 or 31 3 

Economics 23 3 

Business 29 1 

Religion 21 1 

18 

Junior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 101-102 5 

Business 103 3 

Business 105 3 

Business 107 4 

History 1 3 

Religion 101 1 



19 



Senior I 

Credits 

Philosophy 105-106 4 

Philosophy 110 4 

Business 126 4 

Elective (Business) 4 

Religion 110 1 



Total: 139 credits 



17 



Sophomore II 

Credits 

Business 22 4 

Business 26 3 

English 24 3 

Modern Language 22 or 32 3 

Economics 24 3 

Business 30 1 

Religion 22 l 



18 



Junior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 103-104 4 

Business 104 3 

Business 106 3 

Business 108 4 

History 2 3 

Religion 102 1 



1! 



Senior II 

Credits 

Philosophy 107 4 

Philosophy 111 4 

Electives (Business) 4 

Religion 111 1 



13 



52 



University of Scranton 



PRE-ENGINEERING 



Freshman I 

Credits 

English 1 3 

English 3 1 

Mathematics 11 4 

Chemistry 1 4 

Engineering 3 2 

Physics 18 4 

Religion 1 1 

19 

Sophomore I 

Credits 

English 23 3 

Engineering 21 4 

Physics 20 4 

Mathematics 21 4 

Eneineering 23 3 

or 

Chemistry 22 4 

Religion 21 1 

19-20 



Freshman II 

Credits 

English 2 3 

English 4 1 

Mathematics 12 4 

Chemistry 2 4 

Engineering 4 2 

Physics 19 4 

Religion 2 1 

19 

Sophomore II 

Credits 

English 24 3 

Engineering 22 4 

Mathematics 22 4 

Engineering 24 3 

or 

Chemistry 29 2 

Chemistry 21 4 

or 

Engineering 30 4 

Religion 22 1 

18-19 



Total: 75-77 credits 



Courses of Instruction 

DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS 

Mr. Mann, Mr. Mundy 

5. Art Appreciation 3 credits 
A survey course devoted to the interpretation and appreciation of architecture, 
sculpture and painting. Egypt and Mesopotamia. Aegean civilization. Greece 
and Rome. Early Christian and Byzantine art. Romanesque and Gothic art. 
One semester 

6. Art Appreciation 3 credits 
A continuation of Art. 5. Renaissance architecture and sculpture. Italian 
schools of painting. Baroque art. Painting in the Low Countries and Eng- 
land. French painting from classicism to post-impressionism. Modern paint- 
ing illustrated by cubism, non-objectivism, expressionism and surrealism. 
One semester 

7. Music Appreciation 3 credits 
This course is designed to present such information as is necessary for the 
intelligent enjoyment of the various forms of music. It includes a survey of 
musical history from the ancient period, including the ancient Greek, through 
the transition from the Greek to the early Christian Church and the Medieval 
period. Lectures are illustrated by recordings and piano. 

One semester 

8. Music Appreciation 3 credits 
A continuation of Music 7. Treats the musical history of the fifteenth century 
and the rise of the national schools; instruments and instrumental music, the 
Romantic period, the twentieth century and music in America. 

One semester 

DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY 

Dr. Wolf, Chairman; Mr. Reining. S.J., Fr. Harley, Mr. Kruper, Mr. Reiser 
Courses in the Department of Biology are designed to achieve the following 
objectives: 1. To further the general education of the individual by present- 
ing the fundamental facts and concepts which are needed for an understanding 
of the living world and his relations to it. 2. To train the individual in 
analytical thinking and to acquaint him with the operation of the "scientific 
method." 3 To develop habits of precision, accuracy, curiosity, critical evalu- 
ation, neatness and patience together with skill in laboratory techniques. 
4. To prepare students for professional schools such as those of Medicine, 
Dentistry and allied fields or for advanced study or work in other biological 
fields. 

53 



54 University of Scranton 

1 & 2. General Biology 8 credits 

This course is a comprehensive survey of all the types of living organisms 
from the standpoint of their structures, functions, development and relationships. 
Representatives of the important plant and animal phyla are studied from these 
aspects with major emphasis on the animal groups. The course also deals with 
general biological principles such as the nature of life, the organization of 
living beings, the problems of heredity, development and evolution. It is a 
prerequisite for all other courses given in the department unless the contrary 
is specifically indicated. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. 
Two semesters 

3 & 4. General Biological Sciences ' 6 credits 

This is a cultural course in which general biological principles and problems 
are emphasized especially as they affect the human race and in relation to 
human problems. It covers, in less detail, the same subject matter as the pre- 
ceding course and aims at the inculcation of a more generalized knowledge of 
the major biological principles. Demonstrations ai'e used extensively to supple- 
ment laboratory work. 2 hours lecture and 2 hours lab. No prerequisites. 
Two semesters 

21 & 22. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy 8 credits 

The gross anatomy and phylogeny of the organ systems in the vertebrate 
organism are considered with special emphasis upon the mammalian type. 
Insofar as possible structure is correlated with function again with special 
reference to mammalian physiology. Tj'pe animals of the major vertebrate 
classes are studied in the laboratory with dissection confined to the shark, 
necturus, turtle, pigeon and cat. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. Prerequisite: 
Biology 1 and 2. 
Two semesters 

25. Genetics 4 credits 

The purpose of this course is to give the student a fundamental knowledge of 
the basic principles and modern theories of heredity as developed by experi- 
m.ental, biometrical and cytological methods. Consideration is given to the 
practical application of the laws governing inheritance in the fields of plant and 
animal breeding and human heredity. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. 
One semester 

101. General Botany 3 credits 

This course deals with the four major subdivisions of the plant kingdom, study- 
ing representative types from the standpoint of structure and function and 
the illustration of biological principles. 2 hours lecture and 2 hours lab. 
Prerequisite: Biology 1 and 2. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 55 

102. General Zoology 4 credits 
In this course a more detailed study is made of the animal organism with the 
work confined almost entirely to representatives of the invertebrate phyla. 
Detailed studies are made of structure and relationships. 2 hours lecture and 
4 hours lab. Prerequisite: Biology 1 and 2. 

One semester 

103. Histology 4 credits 

This course is concerned primarily with the microscopic structure and the 
functioning relations of vertebrate tissues and organ systems with most atten- 
tion devoted to the mammal. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. Prerequisite: 
Biology 21 and 22. 
One semester 

104. Microtechnique 4 credits 
A course of training in the preparation of animal and plant tissues for micro- 
scopic examination. General methods of preparing histological specimens are 
covered in detail with special techniques included as time and interest permit. 
1 hour lecture and 6 hours lab. Corequisite: Biology 103. 

One semester 

105. Embryology 4 credits 
A large part of the course is devoted to the early stages of development where 
gametogenesis, fertilization, cleavage, gastrulation and the formation of germ 
layers are treated from a comparative viewpoint. The development of general 
body form, of organs and of organ systems is then studied largely as it occurs 
in frog, chick and mammal. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. Prerequisite: 
Biology 21 and 22. 

One semester 

\20. General Physiology 4 credits 

This course deals with the basic principles and concepts underlying the func- 
tioning of the animal organism. The functions of the major organ systems are 
studied with special attention given to the correlation and integration of these 
processes in the organism. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. Prerequisites: 
Biology 21 & 22, Chemistry 101-102, and Physics 1-2. 
One semester 

121. Introductory Bacteriology 4 credits 

Presented from the biological rather than from the strictly medical standpoint, 
this course is a study of bacteria as microorganisms whose life habits involve 
metabolic activities which have an important bearing upon human affairs. A 
survey of the pathogens is included with an introduction to the principles of 
immunology. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. Prerequisites: Biology 21, 22, 
Chemistry 101-102, and Physics 1-2. 
One semester 



56 University of Scranton 

122. Advanced Bacteriology 4 credits 

This is an extension of the preceding course and involves a more detailed study 

of the principles and practices of bacteriology with emphasis upon the special 

cultural methods and tests employed in the growth and preparation of bacterial 

organisms. Consideration is given to serological tests and the principles upon 

which they are based. 2 hours lecture and 4 hours lab. Prerequisite: Biology 

121. 

One semester. Not offered 1950-51. 

123. Biology Seminar 1 credit 
The work of this course is based on recent advances in all fields of biological 
research and the discussion of basic problems of biology in the light of modern 
research results. The seminar method is used with each student contributing 
prepared papers and taking part in discussions. One 2 hour discussion period. 
Prerequisite: 20 credits in Biology. 

One semester 

124. Undergraduate Research and Thesis 

Reserved for advanced students with satisfactory preparation in the biological 
and physical sciences who are desirous of acquiring methods in biological 
research. The subject of the problem, time and credits are to be arranged 
individually. Prerequisites: 20 credits in Biology, Chemistry 101-102, 
Physics 1-2. 

125. Fundamentals of Parasitology 3 credits 
The course is concerned with the classification, structure, reproductive life 
cycles and host relationships of the most common parasites of the animal phyla. 
Diseases and symptoms in relation to parasitic conditions of vertebrates will be 
stressed. Laboratory work includes the recognition and analysis of the various 
parasitic forms and media in which they are produced. 2 hours lecture and 
2 hours laboratory. Prerequisites: 20 credits in Biology. 

One semester 

DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Dr. Senker, Chairman; Mr. Artabane, Mr. Buckley, Mr. Doherty, 
Mr. Gallagher, Mr. Houlihan, Mr. Kennedy, Mr. McLean, 
Mr. O'Malley, Mr. Richards, Mr. Shaffer, Mr. Sicherman, 
Mr. Villaume, Mr. Walsh 
The courses in Business Administration are designed to achieve the follow- 
ing objectives: 

i. To develop the cultural, intellectual and moral qualities of the student 
through an intensive study of cultural subjects and business problems. 

2. To teach the student to think clearly and logically, and to develop his 
application of the analytical approach in solving current business problems. 



College of Arts and Sciences 57 

3. To encourage individuality of thought and expression by the student, 
and thereby develop future civic and industrial leaders. 

4. To impart a training for executive positions in the business world by 
the study of Accounting, Law and theoretical as well as applied Economics; to 
serve as a preliminary training for those wishing to enter the field of Law 
itself; and to intensively train those wishing to enter the field of public or 
private accounting. 

1 . Elementary Accounting 4 credits 
Meaning and purpose of accounting. Development of the accounting equation. 
Detailed study of the balance sheet and profit and loss statement. The ledger 
record of business activities. Account and ledger technique, including com- 
plete bookkeeping procedures. Adjustments. The journal and its subdivisions. 
Special journals, their problems and expansion. Ledger subdivision and control 
accounts. Business papers, the first record of business transactions. Negotiable 
instruments. The worksheet and summary statements. Completing the ledger 
record. 

One semester 

2. Elementary Accounting 4 credits 
Partnership formation and operation. Division of profits. Financial state- 
ments of a partnership. Methods of admitting a new partner. Partnership 
dissolution and liquidation. Organization and operation of the corporation. 
Detailed study of classification and accounting techniques for capital stock, 
bonds, mortgages, sinking funds and reserves. Corporate financial statements 
and their preparation. Changing from a partnership to a corporation. The 
voucher system. Accounting for the manufacturing concern. Departmental 
accounting. Inventory valuation and control. Analysis and interpretation of 
financial statements. Prerequisite: Bus. 1. 

One semester 

3. Business Mathematics 3 credits 
A review of basic high school mathematics in preparation for accounting, 
statistics and other required business courses on the college level. Fundamental 
processes and short methods for the accountant. Checking computations. Factors 
and multiples. Common fractions. Fundamentals of algebra. Progression. 
Logarithms. Percentage in all its applications. Cash, trade and bank discounts. 
Commissions. Simple interest. Partial payments. Averages. 

One semester 

4. Accounting Mathematics 3 credits 
A continuation of business mathematics with particular emphasis on computa- 
tions necessary for the solution of accounting problems. Inventories. Gross 
profit computations. Business insurance. Payroll records and procedures. 
Partnerships. Goodwill. Business finance. Public finance and taxation. Com- 



58 University of Scranton 

pound interest. Ordinary, life and special annuities. Bond valuation and bond 
interest. Asset valuation. Building and Loan Associations. Prerequisite: 
Bus. 3. 
One semester 

5. Business Law 3 credits 

Introduction to the study of Law. Its nature, administration and the various 
tribunals. Nature of a contract. Statutory and case law principles of con- 
tracts. Formation of a contract by offer and acceptance. Consideration. 
Capacity of parties. Unenforceable contracts. Statute of Frauds. Performance 
of contracts — conditions and excuses for non-performance. Rights of third 
parties. Assignments. 
One semester 

6. Business Law 3 credits 

Statutory and case law principles of Negotiable Instruments. Types of nego- 
tiable instruments. Issuance and negotiation of promissory notes, drafts and 
checks. Holders in due course. Rights and liabilities of parties to negotiable 
instruments. Sales of personal property. Passage of title, risk of loss and 
seller's warranties. Rights and remedies of unpaid seller. Prerequisite: Bus. 5. 
One semester 

21. Advanced Accounting 4 credits 

Continuation of first year accounting and its application in more complex 
business situations. Correlation of partnership law with accounting procedure. 
Detailed analysis of content and preparation of corporate balance sheets. 
Special problems: Installment Accounting, Capital Stock, Surplus and Partner- 
ship liquidation. Prerequisite: Bus. 2. 
One semester 

22. Advanced Accounting 4 credits 
Specialized accunting problems and accepted methods for their solution. State- 
ment of Application of Funds, Statement of Affairs, Bankruptcy and Receiver- 
ship Accounts, Estate and Trust Accounting, Consignments, Agency and 
Branch Accounting and Joint Ventures. Comprehensive study of Consolidated 
Balance Sheets and Profit and Loss Statements. Prerequisite: Bus. 21. 

One semester 

25. Business Law 3 credits 

Statutory and case law principles of Partnerships and Corporations. Charac- 
teristics of both organizations. Rights, duties, powers and liabilities of partners 
among themselves and in relation to third parties. Powers of corporations. 
Membership in corporations. Rights of stockholders. Management of cor- 
porations. Prerequisite: Bus. 6. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 59 

26. Business Law 3 credits 

Statutory and case law principles of Real Projicrty. Convej^ancing of real 
property. Principles of mortgage law. Principles of landlord and tenant law. 
Prerequisite: Bus. 25. 
One semester 

29 & 30. Fundamentals of Business 2 credits 

A surve}'' and orientation course designed for the student to enable liini to select 
a major field of concentration. The background of business. Forms of business 
organization. The product to be marketed. Phj'sical facilities of plant, equip- 
ment and layout. The working force and its control. Financing the business. 
The production process. Selling the product. Internal controls. Business risks. 
Business growth. Business policy. 
Two semesters 

101. Cost Accounting 5 credits 
Basic principles of cost accounting and their practical application in the develop- 
ment of cost accounting procedures. The principles of process cost and specific 
order cost systems. Practical applications. Development and installation of 
cost systems. Prerequisites: Bus. 22. 

One semester 

102. Cost Accounting 5 credits 
Principles of Estimated Cost Systems, Standard Costs and the Control of Distri- 
bution Costs. Practical applications. The development of budgets as a basis for 
cost control. Specialized cost treatments. Graphic presentation of costs. Reports 
for executive direction. Prerequisite: Bus. 101. 

One semester 

103. Money and Banking 3 credits 
A general survey of the field of money, credit and prices and an introduction to 
the study of commercial banking. Evolution of money media, functions of 
money, monetary standards and the present monetarv system of the United 
States. Commercial banking operations and the use of bank credit in financing 
business. History of banking in the United States. The operations of a com- 
mercial bank. Banking transactions. Recent legislation affecting money, 
credit and banking in the United States. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 

One semester 

104. Money and Banking 3 credits 
A detailed study of commercial bank operations. Bank reserv'es, deposits and 
bank notes. Loans and Discounts. Bank Investments. The credit depart- 
ment. Interbank relations including chain, group and branch banking. The 
Clearing House and the Par Collection System. The Federal Reserve System. 
The money markets. Foreign exchange and the methods of financing foreign 



60 University of Scranton 

trade. The Banking System of the United States. Banking problems of today. 
Prerequisite: Bus. 103. 
One semester 

105. Business Statistics 3 credits 

Statistical methods, their importance and use in the modern business enterprise. 
Cautions in their use and interpretation. Initiating and conducting a statistical 
investigation. Sampling and the concept of error. Tabular and graphic 
presentation of statistical data. The frequency distribution. Averages. Dis- 
persion and skewness. Dispersion of statistics computed from samples. Pre- 
requisite: Econ. 24. 
One semester 

1 06. Business Statistics 3 credits 

Index number construction and interpretation. Current indices used to measure 
business activity, prices, wages, cost of living, etc. Time series analysis. Related 
time series. Correlation and forecasting. The application of statistical methods 
to the analysis of business data and industrial problems. Prerequisite. Bus. 105. 
One semester 

107. Marketing 4 credits 

The distribution of a product from its very inception to its use by the ultimate 
consumer. Co-operative marketing, the marketing problems of the individual 
business, market research and analysis and the choice of marketing channels. 
All problems are reviewed in the light of the marketing systems of the United 
States with direct emphasis upon selling through chains, wholesalers, jobbers 
and direct distribution to retailers and consumers. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 
One semester 

108. Industrial Management 4 credits 

The principles and problems '-'f the business enterprise from the executive point 
of view. The economic background of management. Theory of specialization, 
simplification, standardization and diversification. Problems of industry, in- 
cluding location, machinery and equipment, layout, raw materials control, 
time and motion study and cost control. Field trips to representative industries 
are conducted to illustrate the theory presented. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 
One semester 

120. Auditing Theory 3 credits 

The verification of accounts and their presentation in financial statements. A 
review of "generally accepted accounting principles" and an introduction to 
applicable auditing standards. Types of audits, relationship with the client, 
audit programs, the preparation of reports and the ethics of the profession. 
Prerequisite: Bus. 22. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 61 

121. Auditing Applications 3 credits 
An intensive application of the theory of audits to specific cases and problems. 
The preparation and indexing of working papers. Selective testing. Positive 
and negative confirmations. Review of internal controls. Tax return audits. 
Types of reports currently employed. Typical audits of department stores, 
processing companies, investment trusts, public utilities, fraternal organizations 
and other enterprises. Prerequisite: Bus. 120. 

One semester 

122. Federal Taxation and Procedure 3 credits 
The federal system of taxation insofar as it concerns the individual taxpayer. 
The nature of taxable income. A study of the Internal Revenue Code, regula- 
tions and selected materials relating to individual tax accounting. The 
preparation of Internal Revenue Form 1040. Pay-as-you-go Federal Tax 
System and required returns. Gross income, items included and excluded. 
Allowable deductions and credits. Filing of returns. Specialized tax account- 
ing requirements for the individual businessman. Prerequisite: Bus. 22. 
One semester 

123. Federal Taxation and Procedure 3 credits 
A study of the Internal Revenue Code, regulations and selected materials 
relating to partnerships, estates and trusts, and corporations. The taxing 
powers and tax systems of states and their municipal subdivisions; state in- 
come, municipal income, capital stock, franchise, loans, bonus, escheat, personal 
property and real property taxes. Federal estate tax and state inheritance and 
estate taxes. Miscellaneous federal taxes and the Social Security System. 
Prerequisite: Bus. 122. 

One semester 

124. Accounting Systems 3 credits 

Principles of installation. The peculiarities of the various forms of business 
enterprise and their effect on system installations. A study of the problems, 
systems and reports of Contractors, Departmental Stores, Building and Loan 
Associations, Commercial Banks, Insurance companies. Security and Commodity 
Brokers, Water Utilities, Railroads, Motor Carriers, Air Transportation com- 
panies and Municipalities. Prerequisite: Bus. 22. 
One semester 

125. C.P.A. Problems 3 credits 
A detailed review of problems and questions taken from current examinations 
given by various states to candidates for the degree of Certified Public Account- 
ant. Partnerships, Corporations, Auditing, Cost Accounting, Taxation, Muni- 
cipalities and Consolidations. Prerequisite: Bus. 102. 

One semester 



62 University of Scranton 

126. Corporation Finance 4 credits 

The financial structure and problems of the modern business corporation. Com- 
mon types of securities. Promotion, including the parts played by promoters, 
investment banker and the security dealer. Determination, management and 
distribution of income. Financial problems of expansion including changes in 
the financial plan. Securing funds for expansion. Failure of corporations, 
reorganizations, readjustments and receiverships. Bankruptcy and liquidation. 
Prerequisite: Bus. 104. 
One semester 

130. Investment Banking 4 credits 
The organization and work of investing institutions, institutional investors, 
mortgage banking houses and the stock exchanges. The theory of investment 
banking and its relation to the business cycle, to credit analysis and to the 
money market. The practices of investment houses, including the work of 
negotiation, purchase, underwriting and distribution of new issues. The effect 
of recent security legislation on investment banking practices. Prerequisite: 
Bus. 104. Not to be offered 1950-51. 

One semester 

131. Insurance 4 credits 

The underlying principles upon which all forms of insurance are based. The 
most common policies affecting the individual purchaser of insurance and the 
business man are thoroughly analyzed. Life, Fire and allied lines. Casualty 
(including General Liability, Automobile Liabilitj', Comprehensive Liability, 
Workmen's Compensation, Fidelity and Surety Bonds), Accident and Health 
(including Hospitalization) and Marine Insurance. Prerequisite: Bus. 104. 
One semester 

132. Investments 4 credits 
The distinction between the various types of investment securities. Mathe- 
matics of investments. Protection of the purchaser in buying, holding and 
refunding securities. The application of the recognized tests of safety, income 
and marketability in their selection. Underlying principles in the analysis of 
government, municipal, railroad, utility, industrial, bank, insurance company, 
real estate and foreign securities. Effects of recent and current legislation on 
investment procedure. Prerequisite: Bus. 104. 

One semester 

133. The Money Markets 4 credits 

The historical development and functions of the money markets of the world, 
their relationship to international banking and to the capital market. The 
structure and operation of the several components of the New York money 
market and their relationship to the financial activities of the U. S. Treasury 



College of Arts and Sciences 63 

and the Federal Reserve Banks. Prerequisite: Bus. 104. Not to be offered 

1950-51. 

One semester 

134. Public Finance 4 credits 

The development of public finance. Public revenues, including the general 
property tax, the income tax, death and gift taxes, taxes on business, taxes on 
consumption, motor vehicle taxes, the poll tax, social security taxes and taxes on 
natural resources. Shifting and incidence of taxation. Public credit. Public 
expenditures, including state and federal aids, public works and public v\'elfare. 
Problems of public borrowing. Fiscal administration, fiscal policy and the 
business cycle. Prerequisite: Bus. 104. 
One semester 

140. Advertising 4 credits 
The scope and function of advertising from both the mechanical and managerial 
points of view. The actual practice of preparing layouts, copywriting and 
proofreading is combined with the analysis of sales problems and policies 
within a company. The various advertising media such as newspapers, maga- 
zines, direct mail, radio and television reviewed in the light of practical prob- 
lems. Prerequisite: Bus. 107. 

One semester 

141. Retail Merchandising 4 credits 
The practices and procedures directly concerned with the bu3-ing and selling of 
goods at retail for a profit. Particular emphasis is directed toward present day 
buying methods of a variety of retail merchandise. The problems of store 
layout, pricing, customer and product analysis and inventory control are sub- 
jected to close scrutiny through the medium of actual cases. Prerequisite: 
Bus. 107. 

One semester 

142. Retail Store Management and Operation 4 credits 

The theory and problems of managing a retail store from the store manager's 
point of view. The statistical aspect of retailing, including a review of oper- 
ating expenses, budgetary control and wage costs. Systematic procedures in 
the receiving department, handling the goods, the service division, the adjust- 
ments department and the credit department. Purchasing policies and pro- 
cedures. Minimizing operating expenses. Prerequisite: Bus. 107. 
One semester 

143. Salesmanship 4 credits 

The technique of dealing with the difficulties which are created by the salesman 
himself, his product and his prospects. The duties of the sales manager, the 
selection and training of salesmen, compensation, routing of salespeople, inter- 
departmental relations concerning selling activities, sales promotion and re- 



64 University of Scranton 

search. Commodity analysis, customer approach and the sales talk. Pre- 
requisite: Bus. 107. 
One semester 

144. Industrial Purchasing 4 credits 

This course is designed to cover procurement by manufacturers, wholesalers 
and retailers engaged in private industry. Topics covered include a survey 
of the field with emphasis on the increasing recognition being given to indus- 
trial procurement; the organization necessary for procm-ement; the determina- 
tion of quality inspection of purchases; inventory control methods; price 
policies; forward buying and speculation; and the procurement budget. The 
classroom discussion will be supplemented by cases which will be designed to 
show not only the problems of procurement but also its interrelationship with 
the other necessary functions of a business establishment. Prerequisite: 
Bus. 108. 
One semester 

150. Traffic Management 4 credits 

This course combines the economics of transportation and the work of the traffic 
manager. Types of carriers, including railroad, motor, pipe line, air and water. 
Freight classification, rates, tariffs, special services, regulation, tracing, expe- 
diting, claims, and procedures before regulatory bodies for each type of carrier. 
Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 
One semester 

151. Production Management 4 credits 
Application of the principles of scientific management to production. Operation 
analysis, work simplification and production control including routing, schedul- 
ing, dispatching and follow up of work orders. Purchasing, classification and 
control of inventories. Recruitment, selection, adjustment and termination of 
laborers. Wage incentive systems. Prerequisite: Bus. 108. 

One semester 

152. Factory Management 4 credits 

The basic principles and methods of factory organization, operation and control. 
Methods of production, functional organization of the factory, machinery, 
equipment and tools. Materials handling equipment. Factory standards and 
records. Layout of plant. Time and motion studies. Stores management, 
inspection and follow-up of goods. Inspection trips to various types, of indus- 
tries are made. Prerequisite: Bus. 108. 
One semester 

153. Personnel Management 4 credits 

The management of personnel for both industrial and commercial types of 
organizations is included. The background of personnel management. Job 



College of Arts and Sciences 65 

analysis, classification and evaluation. Incentive wage systems and merit 
rating. Sources of supply of workers, selection, interviewing, testing, transfer, 
promotion and training. Dealing with unions. The Labor-Management Rela- 
tions Act of 1947. Safety and health, economic security and service activities. 
Research and statistics on personnel. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 
One semester 

154. Real Estate Management 4 credits 
The fundamentals and problems of the real estate business, including such 
matters as contracts, deeds, encumbrances and taxes. Auction sales, leases and 
brokerages. Mortgages, mortgage servicing, real estate appraisal and valuation. 
Recent and current legislation concerning real estate, including the G.I. Bill 
of Rights and rent control. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. Not to be offered 1950-51. 
One semester 

155. Office Management 4 credits 
This course covers the practical duties of the office manager. His work is 
viewed toward achieving greater economy and efficiency. The working de- 
partments of the office, filing, transcription and general service. Office plan- 
ning, layout and equipment. Office manual and training. Office costs and 
budgets. Personnel problems including selection, hiring, transfer, promotion, 
job analysis, evaluation, classification, and salary schedules. Office systems, 
routines and procedures. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 

One semester 

157. Industrial Relations 4 credits 

The study of the economic forces which have engendered labor legislation, and 
a careful analysis of the effect of resulting conditions on employer-employee 
relationships. A survey of the Acts of Congress of the United States and the 
Legislature of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in the field of industrial rela- 
tions. A discussion of pertinent decisions. The subject matter includes a study of 
the evolution of legislation, the history of industrial disputes and their influence 
upon labor-management relations in the fields of law, economics and industrial 
management. The purpose of this course is to give the student majoring in 
General Business and concentrating in Management or Economics a compre- 
hensive knowledge of the problems involved, and their possible solutions, in 
the fields of Labor-Management relationships. Prerequisites: Bus. 108 and 
Econ. 24. 
One semester 

160. Business Policy 4 credits 

The aim of the course is to co-ordinate the work given in the specialized busi- 
ness courses, to show the interrelation between economic theory and business 
problems, and to indicate the place of public relations in management. Actual 



66 University of Scranton 

cases in business problems are analyzed and studied, and individual research 
in business problems is conducted by the student. Prerequisite: Econ. 24 and 
Bus. 104. 
One semester 

161. Credits and Collections 4 credits 

The handling of credits and collections for the different tjqjes of business 
organizations. Establishment and verification of the credit position of a firm 
or individual. Sources of credit information. A review of the law of credit 
instruments. The Credit letter. The Collection letter. Collection methods. 
The place of bank credit departments in determining a line of credit. Pre- 
requisite: Bus. 104. 
One semester 

201. C. P. A. Refresher Optional credit 

The C.P.A. Refresher course is a highly intensive, integrated, preparatory 
review for those aspiring to sit for the Fall Certified Public Accounts examina- 
tion in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. The course begins in June and 
continues 20 weeks, 8 hours per week consisting of two sessions of four hours 
each, ending immediately prior to the date of the State C.P.A. examinations. It 
is available for those actually practicing accounting or for students who have 
recently graduated with a major in Accounting. This comprehensive review 
covers the following subject matter: Partnerships; Corporations; Assets; Liabili- 
ties and Net Worth; Auditing; Cost Accounting; Consolidations; Federal and 
State Taxation; Estates and Trusts; Business Law; Accounting for Contractors, 
Department Stores, Utilities, Insurance Companies, Banks, Brokers, Railroads, 
Motor Transportation Companies, Building and Loan Associations, and Muni- 
cipalities. A feature of the course is an integration of accounting, law and 
taxation by subject matter. Due to the special nature of the course and the 
intensity of the preparation required by way of study and experience on the 
part of the student, permission of the director of the course is required for 
admission to class. The fee for the course will be $250, payable $50 per month 
in advance. College credit will be granted for those requiring it for a degree. 

DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

Fr. Cawley, Chairman; Mr. Burti, Dr. Holleran, Mr. Lamberti, Mr. Murphy, 
Mr. Murray, Mr. Neary, Mr. Witkoski 
The aims of the department are: 1. To train students to think accurately 
and logically, to develop an analytical type of mind, and to inculcate the 
scientific method of attacking a problem not only in chemistry but in other 
fields of endeavor. 2. To develop character traits such as patience, pertinacity, 
honesty and neatness, which are indispensable to the scientist. 3. To train 
the student for a position carrying some degree of responsibility, either as an 
advanced student in a graduate school or as a member of the staff of an educa- 
tional, industrial or research institution. 



College of Arts and Sciences 67 

1 & 2. Inorganic Chemistry 8 credits 

A study of the laws, theories and principles of General Chemistry with a survey 
of the principal elements and their important compounds. Laboratory work 
exemplifies the classroom discussion. 3 hours lecture and 3 hours lab. 
Two semesters 

4. General Physical Science — Chemistry 3 credits 

An introductory study of chemical science, its progress and contribution to 
modern civilization. The course offers an adequate treatment of experimental 
facts, scientific theories and generalizations concerning the chemical nature of 
matter, its composition and changes in composition. For non-technical students. 
Student participation in laboratory exercises and demonstrations will supple- 
ment the lecture material. Two hours lecture and two hours laboratory and 
demonstrations per week. 
One semester 

21. Quantitative Analysis 4 credits 
A survey of the general principles of gravimetric, volumetric and electrolytic 
analyses. Laboratory work stresses technique. 2 hours lecture and 6 hours 
lab. Prerequisites: Chem. 1, 2 and 22. 

One semester 

22. Qualitative Analysis 4 credits 
A study of the principles of ionization, oxidation-reduction, solubility product 
and complex-ion formation. The laboratory woi'k involves the semi-micro 
technique in the detection and separation of cations and anions. 2 hours lecture 
and 6 hours lab. Prerequisites: Chem. 1 and 2. 

One semester 

29. Industrial Stoichiometry 2 credits 

A survey of industrial chemical processes and calculations, stressing fuels, 
sulphur compounds, lime, cement and metallurgy. 2 hours lecture. Pre- 
requisites: Chem. 1 and 2. 
One semester 

101 & 102. Organic Chemistry 8 credits 

An introduction to the chemistry of the principal aliphatic and aromatic com- 
pounds of carbon and their derivatives. Laboratory work includes investigation 
of the chemical properties of the compounds studied, and several of the more 
important organic preparations. Prerequisites: Chemistry 1 and 2. 3 hours 
lecture and 3 hours laboratory. 
Two semesters 



68 University of Scranton 

103. Advanced Organic Chemistry 4 credits 
A continuation of Chem. 101-102, including a study of the alicyclics and 
heterocyclics, the organic dyes and the naturally occurring compounds of car- 
bon. Laboratory work will consist of a number of the more difficult syntheses 
and will require some investigation of the original literature. 2 hours lecture, 
6 hours laboratory. Prerequisites: Chem. 101 and 102. 

One semester 

104. Unit Processes in Organic Chemistry 3 credits 
A study of typical synthetic processes such as nitration, amination, diazotiza- 
tion, sulfonation, halogenation, oxidation, hydrogenation, esterification and 
polymerization, considering reactants, mechanism of reactions, physical and 
chemical factors involved, equipment and typical commercial applications. 
Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: Chem. 102. 

One semester 

105. Industrial Chemistry 3 credits 
A study of the Chemical and Process industries from the basic chemical re- 
actions to finished products, including materials, methods and equipment. 
Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: Chem. 102. 

One semester 

106 & 107. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry 4 credits 

A detailed study of the chemical properties of elements with regard to the 
electronic structures and sizes. The Periodic System is the basis for such study. 
Emphasis is placed on industrial and economic aspects dealing with some of the 
more common elements. Two hours lecture. Prerequisites: Chem. 1 and 2. 
Two semesters 

121 & 122. Physiological Chemistry 6 credits 

A study of the nature and important reactions of carbohydrates, fats, proteins; 
their digestion, absorption and metabolism in the body. 2 hours lecture and 3 
hours lab. Prerequisites: Chem. 101, 102 and Chem. 21. 
Two semesters 

123 & 124. Physical Chemistry 8 credits 

A study of the physico-chemical properties of matter and the dynamics of 
chemical reactions. Laboratory experiments illustrate the principles studied. 
3 hours lecture and 3 hours lab. Prerequisites: Chem. 21, 22; Math. 21, 22. 
Two semesters 

125. Advanced Quantitative Analysis 3 credits 

A survey of advanced methods of analysis lasing specialized apparatus. The 
analysis of alloys, ores and mixed salts is emphasized. 1 hour lecture and 
6 hours lab. Prerequisites: Chem. 21 and 22. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 69 

126. Organic Analysis 3 credits 
A study of systematic classification and identification of organic compounds 
from their solubilities and group reactions. 1 hour lecture and 6 hours lab. 
Prerequisites: Chem. 101 and 102. 

One semester 

127. Chemical Literature 1 credit 

A study of the published source material of chemical science and chemical 
industry. The course includes practical instruction in library technique. One 
hour lecture. 
One semester 

DEPARTMENT OF CLASSICAE LANGUAGES 

Mr. O'Brien, S.J., Chairman; Mr. Kelley, Mr. Mann 

The objectives of the classical department are: first, to develop in the 
student the ability to read easily and to compose readily in Latin and Greek; 
secondly, through the unrivaled discipline afforded by the tongues of Greece 
and Rome to train the student in habits of accurate observation, orderly pro- 
cedure, analysis, logical and inferential thinking; thirdly, to develop the stu- 
dent's powers of appreciation and expression by a thorough study of the 
matchless artistry of classical literature; and finally to give him a compre- 
hensive understanding of the human values of Graeco-Roman culture in both 
its pagan and patristic phases and of its profound contributions to modern 
civilization. 

I. Greek 
1 & 2. Elementary Greek 8 credits 

A complete course in the fundamentals of classical Greek, with selected readings 
and composition work to illustrate the grammar. 
Two semesters 

3. Herodotus 4 credits 
Selections illustrating the Greek spirit of "historia," the informing spirit of 
western civilization, and the Greek defense of western against eastern culture. 
One semester 

4. Plato 4 credits 
The Apology and selections from the Crito and Phaedo are read. A study of 
one of the noblest characters of antiquity, his ideals and his effect on western 
thought. 

One semester 

21. Demosthenes; Euripides 4 credits 

Reading and idiomatic translation of the Olynthiac or Philippic Orations of 
Demosthenes. These are studied from the point of view of oratorical compo- 



70 University of Scranton 

sition and as a presentation of the Greek ideal of freedom together with the 
causes leading to its collapse. The Alcestis of Euripides is studied with special 
attention being given to its literary significance and to the style of Attic drama. 
One semester 

22. Demosthenes' Crown Oration 4 credits 
The Crown Oration is studied as a model of rhetoric, with discussion of the 
classic schools of oratory. Special attention will be given to the history of 
Greece in its struggle against the onslaught of oppression. 

One semester 

23. Sophocles 4 credits 
This course offers a detailed study of Sophocles' Oedipus Tyrranus as a 
masterpiece of dramatic art, with an analysis of the structure, the spirit and 
the character delineation of Greek tragedy, and a discussion of the influence of 
Sophoclean style on modern drama. 

One semester 

\0\. Plato's Republic 3 credits 

A study of Greek thought; the soul, education, justice, government, the Ideas. 
One semester 

102. Homer 3 credits 

Selections from the Iliad and Odyssey with a comparative study of the Latin, 

Italian and English epics. A study of the Greek spirit revealed in its great 

epics. 

One semester 

103. Aristotle 3 credits 
Selected readings from the Ethics and Politics in which Aristotle's influence on 
western philosophy is carefully analyzed. Not offered 1950-1951. 

One semester 

1 04. New Testament Greek 3 credits 

The linguistic peculiarities of koine Greek, with readings from the New Testa- 
ment. Not offered 1950-1951. 
One semester 

II. Latin 
1 & 2. Latin Review credits 

An intensive review of the essentials of gra)nmar and syntax with special 
emphasis on basic rules. Selections from the orations of Cicero with emphasis 
on classical style and sentence structure. Brief introduction to Latin poetry, 
with selections. 
Two semesters 



College of Arts and Sciences 71 

21. Horace, Catullus 4 credits 
In reading the Odes of Horace and the poetry of Catullus attention is con- 
centrated on two main points, development of the power to appreciate aesthetic- 
ally the lyric beauty of the poems and a deeper understanding of the pagan 
attitude to life both in its virtues and its shortcomings. 

One semester 

22. Latin Poetry 4 credits 
A detailed study of Cicero's Pro Archia Poeta as an eloquent defense of the 
literary spirit. Readings in the Aeneid with a comparative study of the great 
epics of other languages. Emphasis is laid on the poetic values of the work, 
on its presentation of the Roman spirit and on its abiding humanity. 

One semester 

31. Roman Satire 4 credits 

Horace and Juvenal interpret the life, manners and thought of their times: a 
revealing study of the unity of human nature in all times. 
One semester 

32. Cicero: Rhetoric 4 credits 
Cicero's Pro Lege Manilla and Pro Milone are studied from the standpoint of 
rhetorical analysis, special attention being given to the structure and develop- 
ment of these speeches as well as to the social and political problems of the 
declining Republic. 

One semester 

101. Latin Comedy 3 credits 
Reading and Idiomatic translation of one play of Plautus and one of Terence. 
Development and technique of play production in Rome. Lectures on Roman 
comedy, its relation to Greek drama and its influence on modern comedy. 
Plautus and Terence are contrasted not only as to point of view and literary 
style, but also as to the different groups for which they wrote. Not offered 
1950-51. 

One semester 

102. Tacitus 3 credits 
Selections from the Annals and Histories provide an effective study of forceful 
style and a wealth of stimulating observations on the progress of empire. Not 
offered 1950-51. 

One semester 

103. Cicero, de re publica 3 credits 
A study of the history of political theory, with reference to Plato and Aristotle. 
Background of this study is a review of the actual political situations of Athens 
and Rome. Comparison will be made to modern political theory and practice. 
One semester 



72 University of Scranton 

1 04. Patristic Latin 3 credits 

The Confessions or City of God of St. Augustine, with selections from other 
Latin Fathers, will be read in a study of the development of Late and Christian 
Latin. The course includes a survey of early Christian thought and its reaction 
to contemporary paganism. 
One semester 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

Dr. Lennon, Chairman., Dr. Bourne, Mr. Budash, Mr. Thomas 
The aims of the Department of Education and Psychology are: (1) to 
develop in the individual those professional qualities required for successful 
teaching; (2) to offer professional training for certification as a secondary 
school teacher; (3) to meet requests for courses by teachers in service; (4) to 
offer training in guidance work; (5) to present a co-ordinated undergraduate 
program in psychology for the student interested in graduate studies in psy- 
chology or related fields. 

The Department of Education and Psychology passes upon the eligibility 
of each student who applies for teacher education. 

Students working for a college provisional certificate for secondary school 
teaching in Pennsylvania will pass successfully Education 21, 104, 105, 
106, 107, 108 and 111 in addition to eighteen semester hours in each of two 
subject matter fields. 

Practice teaching will be arranged for students who meet course require- 
ments and have the other necessary qualifications: 

(1) A general academic record of at least C. 

(2) A quality point average of 1.5 in the student's major subject field. 

(3) Approval of department heads of the applicant's major studies. 

(4) Evidence of good physical personal adjustment. 

(5) Satisfactory standard of both written and oral English. Tests may be 

administered to determine fitness in the use of English. 

21. Introduction to Education 3 credits 

An orientation course for all students who plan to enter the teaching profession. 
Emphasis is placed upon the evolution of the public school system, democratic 
principles, objectives, curriculum, the learner, the function of the teacher and 
professional requirements. 
One semester 

101. Special Methods of Teaching in High School 3 credits 

The selection and organization of content of high school courses and the psy- 
chology and special methods of instruction for the various subject matter fields. 



College of Arts and Sciences 73 

A. Methods of Teaching of Social Studies. 

B. Methods of Teaching English. 

C. Methods of Teaching Modern Languages. 

D. Methods of Teaching Science. 

E. Methods of Teaching Mathematics. 
One semester 

102. Introduction to Personal Hygiene and Public Health 3 credits 
This course is designed to give an understanding of the problems of personal 
hygiene and the care of the body, of the nature of disease and the principles of 
disease prevention. It considers the more common communicable diseases as to 
cause, mode of transmission, methods of control and prevention. The problems 
of alcoholism, narcotics, immunity, control of food and water supply, sewage 
disposal, and public health administration are also discussed. Three hours 
lecture and demonstration. No prerequisites. 

103. Modern Teaching Techniques 3 credits 
This course is designed for teachers with some experience. After a discussion 
of traditional methods, study and opportunity for practice will be given in the 
subject-matter unit, the functional unit, and integration within and among 
subject areas. The new Pennsylvania program will receive special attention 
in order to improve co-ordination of school and community. 

1 04. History of Education 3 credits 
A survey of educational development from primitive times to the present. The 
aim of the course is to trace the development of present tendencies from primi- 
tive society, Greek and Roman education, the Renaissance and the changes 
induced by realism, philanthropic education, the psychological and scientific 
movements. Contributions to modern educational practice are noted. 

One semester 

105. Principles and Techniques of High School Teaching 3 credits 

A secondary school methods course emphasizing principles and methods of 
teaching such as socialized recitation, project and problem methods, visual 
instruction, differentiated instruction and assignment. Classes are observed in 
progress, and classes are taught in laboratory practice. Prerequisites: Educa- 
tion 21-111. 
One semester 

106. Tests and Measurement 3 credits 

A practical course giving the history of the testing movement, general prin- 
ciples, criteria of adequate testing and use and practice in the construction of 
different forms of test questions. A limited presentation of fundamental statis- 
tics is taught for the correct handling of test data. 
One semester 



74 University of Scranton 

107. Observation and Practice Teaching 6 credits 
Observation and study of classroom teaching are combined with actual student 
teaching under expert supervision. Group conferences and personal interviews 
are held frequently with the supervisor of practice teaching. The student 
teacher is expected to take part in all school activities. Prerequisites: Education 
21, 104, 105, 106, 107 and 111. 

One semester 

108. Introduction to Guidance 3 credits 

An introduction to the activities and techniques of the guidance program in 
public schools. Principles and problems of guidance are discussed, varied 
methods of conducting guidance programs are considered, and texts and work- 
books used in high school guidance programs are used in preparing simple 
guidance lessons. Required for guidance teacher and counselor certificate in 
Pennsylvania. 
One semester 

110. Occupational Information 3 credits 
A survey of the fields of work as listed in the U. S. Census and Dictionary of 
Occupational Titles, considering the requirements for entrance, duties, income, 
possibilities for advancement, etc. Techniques of assembling and developing 
occupational materials are discussed, the methods of presenting such material 
to pupils are demonstrated. Each student will perform a number of job 
analyses, and will complete a project requiring knowledge or techniques of 
assembling occupational information. Required for guidance teacher and 
counselor certificate in Pennsylvania. 

One semester 

111. Educational Psychology 3 credits 

An introductory course in educational psychology stressing growth and develop- 
ment, individual differences, intelligence, motivation, learning principles, trans- 
fer of training and educational measurement. Prerequisites: Psychol. 120 or 
Philos. 104. 
One semester 

112. Current Practices in Supervision and Administration 

3 credits 
A discussion of the problems involved in State, County and City school adminis- 
tration and supervision. State and national participation both as to support and 
control are included. The following topics are among those studied: organi- 
zation, finance, budgets, pupil accounting, health, building programs, school 
law, etc. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 75 

113. Techniques of Visual and Sensory Aids 3 credits 

The state course of study is followed. All types of materials and pictures that 
can be used in teaching are studied. Picture projection is studied as a regular 
classroom procedure, and objective tests are constructed based upon educational 
films. Other visual aids stressed include school journeys, object-specimen 
models, charts, graphs, diagrams, maps. This course is required for permanent 
certification. 
One semester 

Psychology 

120. General Psychology 3 credits 
An introductory course designed to acquaint the student with basic concepts 
of experimental psychology, emphasizing facts, principles and methods. 

One semester 

121. Introduction to Experimental Psychology 3 credits 
Lectures cover topics of sensation, perception, memory, reasoning. The student 
will perform experiments dealing with these topics in the laboratory. Lecture 
2 hours; laboratory 2 hours. 

One semester 

122. Child Development 5 credits 

A study of the growth and development of the child from infancy to late 
childhood. Motor, intellectual, emotional and social development of the child 
will be studied with emphasis upon guidance in home and school. 
One semester 

123. Adolescent Development 3 credits 

The development of physical, mental, moral, and social traits of adolescence 
with special reference to their bearing upon problems of instruction in junior 
and senior high schools. 
One semester 

124. Psychological Testing — Individual Variable credit 
The principles of individual testing as applied to the Stanford Revision of the 
Binet or Wechsler-Bellevue Scales are discussed. Each student will be required 
to do a definite number of practice tests. 

One semester 

125. Mental Hygiene 3 credits 
The definition of mental hygiene, problems and objectives, need for integration 
and balance. The prevention of unwholesome patterns of adjustment. The 
thwarting of urges; psychology of adjustment, type and use of mechanisms. 
The true value of religion in mental hygiene. 

One semester 



76 University of Scranton 

126. Abnormal Psychology 3 credits 

An eclectic viewpoint of most rational explanations of mental diseases is held 
throughout discussions of classification, psychoses, neuroses, alcoholism, psycho- 
pathic personalities and sensory disorders. Cultural and sociological factors are 
emphasized. 
One semester 

127 & 128. Statistics in Education and Psychology 6 credits 

The making of graphs, presentation of data, theory and computation of 
measures of central tendency, measures of variability, probability, correlation, 
validity, reliability, regression and prediction. 
Two semesters 



DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING 

Mr. Plonsky, Chairman; Mr. Beaumont, Mr. Rist 
The purpose of the Engineering Department is to introduce the student 
into the Engineering profession by training him for the technical problems 
encountered in Engineering. 

3. Mechanical Drawing I 2 credits 
Use of drawing instruments, lettering, orthographic projections, dimensioning, 
freehand drawing, sectional views, conventional and semi-conventional repre- 
sentation of screw threads, tracings on paper and tracing cloth, use of a printing 
machine not only to learn procedure in printing process but also to observe the 
affect of line quality on the prints made from tracings. Six hours. 

One semester 

4. Mechanical Drawing II 2 credits 
Dimensioned drawings of objects in orthographic projections including auxiliary 
and sectional views; isometric and oblique drawings; freehand sketching from 
models of simple machine parts in orthographic projection; tracings on tracing 
paper and tracing cloth; use of a printing machine not only to learn procedure 
in printing process but also to observe the affect of line quality on prints made 
from tracings. Six hours. 

One semester 

21. Engineering Mechanics 4 credits 

This course is devoted to the study and analysis of various types of force sys- 
tems; resultants and conditions of equilibrium; stress analysis of the parts of 
different types of structures by graphical and analytical methods; frictional 
forces; centroids and moments of inertia of areas and solids. Prerequisite: 
Physics 18; Corequisite: Math. 21. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 11 

22. Engineering Mechanics 4 credits 
Kinematics of particles and rigid bodies which includes linear, curvilinear, 
angular and relative motions; inertia forces, impulse momentum, work, energy 
and power considerations of mechanics; mechanical vibrations. This course 
is designed for both engineering and physics students. Prerequisite: Engin. 21; 
Corequisite: Math. 22. 

One semester 

23. Plane Surveying 3 credits 
While being introduced to the theory of plane surveying the student will be 
given the opportunity to familiarize himself with the Dumpy and Wye levels, 
several makes of transits, their use, care and adjustment. The methods demon- 
strated and used will be: the differential and reciprocal methods of leveling, 
the stadia method of measuring distances, the calculation of the true bearing 
of a course from observations on the sun and the staking out of simple highway 
curves as well as the location of buildings and underground and overhead 
utility lines. In addition, the tangent method of plotting a traverse, including 
contour lines and other pertinent information necessary for the completion of a 
map will be considered. IV2 hours Lee. and Rec. 4V^ hours Laboratory. 

One semester 

24. Descriptive Geometry 2 credits 
The geometric method of projection of points, lines and planes and the applica- 
tion of these methods to graphical solution of engineering problems involving 
lines, planes and solids; truncations and intersections of solids leading to the 
development of surfaces. The rules of drafting room practices are continued 
regarding lettering and contrast lines. Six hours. Prerequisite: Engin. 4. 
One semester 

30. Elements of Electrical Engineering 4 credits 

A treatment of fundamental principles of electric and magnetic circuits and 
the application of these principles to the theory and performance of electrical 
machinery. The subjects treated are: Direct-current and alternating-current 
circuits; magnetic circuits; direct-current generators and motors; alternating- 
current generators and motors; transformers; current, voltage and power meas- 
uring devices; power transmission. Prerequisite: Physics 20. 
One semester 

31. Electrical Engineering Laboratory 2 credits 
This course consists of ten laboratory exercises designed to familiarize the 
student with the elements of electrical measurements and with the charac- 
teristics and fundamental principles of operation of common types of electrical 
machinery and their associated control apparatus. One hour recitation and 
three hours laboratory. Prerequisite: Engin. 30. 

One semester 



78 University of Scranton 

DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 

Father Grady, S.J., Chairman; Mr. Belvedere, Mr. Cullather, Mr. O'Leary, 
Mr. Pontrelli, Mr. Vournakes, Mr. Watts 
The aim of the Department of English is to furnish the student with a 
balanced course in English which will realize the objectives of a liberal arts 
college. The course is planned to train the student to read, write and speak 
English as effectively as possible and encourage him to appreciate more deeply 
the artistic creations of the English language. All candidates for the degree 
will be required to take courses 1-2, 5-4, and 25-24. The remaining courses are 
offered as electives for those who have satisfied the requirements of the basic 
courses. 

01. Remedial English credits 

For students who have failed to meet the desired level of proficiency in reading 
and writing English in the English Placement Tests. The course is conducted 
in conference groups with one general meeting weekly. 

1 & 2. College Composition and Introduction to Literature 6 credits 
This course is designed to increase the college student's mastery of the tech- 
niques of communication in English, to introduce him to the general types of 
western literature; and, by stimulating his imagination and observation, to 
develop his skill in vital expression, oral and written. Lectures, discussions and 
required exercises. (Required of all Freshmen.) 
Two semesters 

3 & 4. Public Speaking 2 credits 

The principles of oral expression; enunciation, pronunciation, emphasis, inter- 
pretation; together with the elements of argumentation, the preparation and 
presentation of formal and informal speeches. (Required of all Freshmen.) 
Two semesters 

23 & 24. Development of Literary Forms 6 credits 

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the tradition of English 
literature, tracing its development from the early verse sagas through the 
Elizabethan period; and from the Elizabethan period to the present. It aims 
to develop a critical appreciation of literary forms, particularly in drama, 
biography, the essay, and oration. Lectures, discussions and required exercises. 
(Required of all Sophomores.) 
Two semesters 

101. British Literature of the XV llth Century 3 credits 

A critical and appreciative study of the literary work of the writers of the 
Jacobean and Restoration period, including Donne, Crashaw, Herrick, Sir 
Thomas Browne, Jeremy Taylor, Bunyan and Milton. 
Fall Semester, 1950 



College of Arts and Sciences 79 

102. British Literature of the XVIIIth Century 3 credits 
A critical and appreciative study of the writers of the Neo-classical period, 
including Samuel Johnson, Goldsmith, Burke, Walpole, Boswell, Pope, Swift, 
Sheridan, Addison and Steele, Gray, Thomson, Cowper and Blake. 

Spring Semester, 1951 

103. British Literature of the XlXth Century, 

(a) The Romantic Period 3 credits 
A critical and appreciative study of the writers of the "Age of Romanticism" 
in British Letters: Wordsworth, Coleridge, Shelley, Keats, Byron, Scott, 
DeQuincey, Charles and Mary Lamb, Landor, Leigh Hunt. 

Fall Semester, 1951 

1 04. British Literature of the XlXth Century, 

(b) The Victorian Era 3 credits 
A critical and appreciative study of the writers of the Victorian period, includ- 
ing Tennyson, the Brownings, the Brontes, Carlyle, Newman, Macaulay, 
Thackeray, Dickens, Matthew Arnold, Ruskin, Swinburne. 

Spring Semester, 1952 

105. American Literature to 1900 3 credits 
A survey of the development of the body of distinctively American Letters 
through the XVIIIth and XlXth centuries, with special emphasis on Haw- 
thorne, Irving, Cooper, Melville, Whitman and the Concord Poets. 

Fall Semester, 1950 

106. American Literature after 1900 3 credits 
A survey of the maturer and more nationally conscious American Literature 
which emerged after the World War I, particularly in the works of Wolfe, 
Hemingway, Gather, O'Neil, Frost, Robinson, Faulkner, Sinclair Lewis, et al. 
Spring Semester, 1951 

107. The Novel in English: (a) Chaucer to Scott 3 credits 
A study of the development of the novel form in the English language, British 
and American, from Chaucer to Scott. 

Fall Semester, 1951 

108. The Novel in English: (b) Dickens to the Present 3 credits 
A study of the major novelists, British and American, from Dickens to the 
present, with attention to the evolution of the novel as a social commentary. 
Spring Semester, 1952 



80 University of Scranton 

109. The Forms of Drama: (a) Aeschylus to Ben Johnson 

3 credits 

A study of the development of dramatic forms from the Greek classic through 
the miracle and morality play to the fluid plays of the Elizabethan era. 
Fall Semester, 1950 

110. The Forms of Drama: (b) Sheridan to Shaw 3 credits 
A study of the dramatic forms that developed after the Elizabethan period, 
emphasizing the development of the "problem play" after Ibsen, and the 
growing attempts to "break through the proscenium" and widen stage horizons. 
Spring Semester, 1951 

111. Shakespeare: Tragedies 3 credits 
A critical and apppreciative study of five major tragedies and of five of the 
principal chronicle plays. 

Fall Semester, 1951 

112. Shakespeare: Comedies 3 credits 
Critical and appreciative study of the major comedies and of the comic 
sequences in the chronicle plays. 

Spring Semester, 1952 

113. Medieval English Literature, 1000-1400 3 credits 
A study of the historical, social and literary background with emphasis on the 
works of Chaucer. (For selected advanced students majoring in English). 
Fall Semester, 1951 

114. Principles of Literary Criticism 3 credits 
A study of the theory of literary criticism and the principles of literary 
aesthetics, from Aristotle and Longinus to the present. 

Spring Semester, 1952 

115. Journalism, I 3 credits 

A survey of the history and development of modern journalism; journalistic 
terminology; newspaper writing; publicity, advertising copy, news-reporting, 
feature and editorial writing. Nevv^spaper and magazine editorial organization. 
Headline writing. 
Fall Semester, 1950 

116. Journalism, J I 3 credits 
The preparation of news-copy; editing copy for publication; preparation of 
feature and special articles; editorials and editorial policies; newspaper and 
magazine layout. Prerequisite: English 115. 

Spring Semester, 1951 



College of Arts and Sciences 81 

117. Creative Writing Seminar 3 credits 

Group conferences and discussions of the techniques of writing for publication: 
fiction, poetry, playwriting, biography. Ciitical discussion of work of seminar 
members. For selected advanced students only, who have shown superior 
ability in creative expression. 
Spring semester, 1951 

DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND POLITICS 

Dr. Walton, Chairman; Mr. Brown, Mr. Gerrity, Dr. Kalina, Mr. Scully 

HISTORY CONCENTRATION 

For the History Major the Department Aims: (1) To contribute to the 
culture and development of the student; (2) to encourage the student to 
approach the subject along the lines of solid historical methodology in his 
investigation, determination and reconstruction of data; (3) to present history 
as the study of human activities and concrete events which have social signifi- 
cance; (4) to demonstrate that the content constitutes a body of knowledge the 
parts of which are interdependent because of causal relations; (5) to bring to 
the student an intelligent and critically sympathetic understanding of his own 
and other people's civilization and culture. The Department does not aim to 
make specialists; rather it aims to give a comprehensive understanding of basic 
historical trends. At the end of his sophomore year the student desiring to 
major in History will consult with the Chairman of the Department who will 
review the applicant's qualifications and assist in the selection of a faculty 
adviser. 

Prerequisites: For the History major History 1-2, 5-1, plus eighteen credit 
hours from upper division courses for a total of thirty credit hours. The 
Department strongly recommends History 103-104, 108-109, 114-115, and 
107 or 119 as the courses best designed to give the student that comprehensive- 
ness of understanding which constitutes one of the major aims of the Depart- 
ment. 

Pre-Legal students working in History and allied fields are urged to follow 
History 122-123, 129-130, Pol. Sci. 101-102, and 105, and courses in Business 
Administration numbered 1-2, 103-104, 126-129. 

Under certain circumstances and with prior approval of the History and 
Politics Department credits toward a History major may be earned in Phi- 
losophy 113 and 114 and in Economics 102 and 104. 

1 & 2. Political and Social History of the United States 6 credits 
A fundamental study of the history of the United States from the time of its 
European beginnings to the present, with special emphasis on the history of 
Permsylvania. The first semester will analyze the period from our colonial 
origins to the end of the Civil War. The second semester will deal with the 
period of Reconstruction to our own times. Required of all students for any 



82 University of Scranton 

degree from the University. This course also meets the requirements of the 
State for public school teaching. 
Two semesters 

3 & 4. History of Modern Europe, 1500 to the Present 6 credits 
A fundamental study of European history with main concentration upon the 
political aspects of European development. First sem.ester: from the period of 
the rise of national monarchies to the Congress of Vienna. Second semester: 
from 1815 to the present. Continued emphasis will be placed on political 
developments but the significance of industrialism, the new nationalism and 
liberalism will be noted. 
Two semesters 

101 & 102. The Western Hemisphere 6 credits 

A survey of our American neighbors emphasizing their relationship to the 
United States. First semester: Latin America — discovery and exploration; 
the colonial empires; independence movements; political and socio-economic 
developments in the national period; ABC powers in world affairs; Pan Ameri- 
canism and the Good Neighbor policy. Second semester. Canada — discovery 
and exploration; Anglo-French rivalry; British Canada; War of 1812; rebellion, 
Lord Durham report and self-government; the federation move; Dominion 
government; national political and socio-economic developments; the Statute of 
Westminster. Not offered 1950-51. 
Two semesters 

103 & 104. Development of American Civilization 6 credits 

An analysis of leading economic, social and cultural aspects of American life. 
First semester: study of the economic, religious and intellectual bases of 
colonial American life; impact of the Revolution; development of town and 
country life; sectional differences; the first factories and labor movements; 
growth of democracy and the reform movements. Second semester: study of 
the leading economic, social and cultural factors which shaped modern life 
and institutions since 1865. Among the topics treated are the growth of 
industry, agriculture and the agragian discontent; the disappearance of the 
frontier; labor and immigration; sport, literature and the arts; religious ten- 
dencies; diffusion of knowledge. Not offered 1950-51. 
Two semesters 

105. The United States in the Twentieth Century 3 credits 

An intensive study of American development from 1900 to the present. Stress 
will be placed on the Roosevelt Era and its Progressivism, Wilson's New Free- 
dom, diplomacy of the first World War, the return to "normalcy," the Great 
Depression and the New Deal, Roosevelt and world politics, and origins and 
consequences of World War IL 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 83 

106. History of Pennsylvania 3 credits 
A study of the political economic and social factors in the history of the com- 
monwealth from colonial times to the present. 

One semester 

107. Co-ordinating Seminar in American History 3 credits 
Intensive readings and reports on selected problems in American history. In 
all discussions an attempt will be made to integrate information in such terms 
as will give a unified picture of American life and institutions. Open only to 
Seniors working in History or by special permission from the Chairman of the 
Department. Normally History 1 & 2 and twelve additional credits from 
courses 120 to 126 and from co-related program course numbers 120 to 126 
inclusive will be prerequisites. 

One semester 

108 & 109. Development of Contemporary Civilization 

in Western Europe 6 credits 

An analysis of the major economic, social and cultural aspects of European 
life since 1500. First semester: impact of the Protestant Revolution on Euro- 
pean society; decline of medieval religious and economic unity; commercialism 
and the bourgeoisie; the intellectual revolution; antecedents of the French 
Revolution. Second semester: liberalism and reactions; fruits of the industrial 
revolution; march of the new sciences; socialism and communism; nationalism 
and imperialism; the twentieth century inheritance. 
Two semesters 

110. French Revolution and Napoleonic Era 3 credits 
First quarter: historical antecedents of the Revolution; the Philosophies; 
republicanism and the fall of the monarchy; Reign of Terror; France and 
Europe; the Directory. Second quarter: rise of Napoleon; the Consulate; 
internal achievements; intervention in Europe; significance of the Spanish and 
Russian campaigns; War of Liberation; Waterloo. Critical assessment of the 
period in the light of modern trends. Not offered in 1930-51. 

One semester 

111. Europe in the Nineteenth Century 3 credits 
The Congress of Vienna and the European restoration; the rise of national 
sentiment and its expression in revolutions; the Industrial Revolution and its 
social, political and colonial consequences. The unification of Italy and 
Germany; Russia; Mediterranean politics and the Eastern Question; interna- 
tional alliances and rivalries. 

One semester 



84 University of Scranton 

112 & 113. Ancient History 6 credits 

A survey of the culture and civilization of the Mediterranean World to the 
end of the barbarian invasions. Not offered 1950-51. 
Two semesters 

114 & 115. Medieval History 6 credits 

A survey of medieval political and religious institutions. First semester: the 
origins and diffusion of Christianity; the contribution of imperial Rome; the 
emergence of political authority after the invasion and settlement of the bar- 
barians; the spread of learning under monastic influence; the role of the 
Papacy; the achievements of the Crusades. Second semester: Decline of the 
Eastern Empire; the Holy Roman Empire; the Church in the period of Inno- 
cent III, the Renaissance of the twelfth and thirteenth centuries; the decline 
of medieval Europe before the secularization of thought in the field of politics, 
economics and religion. 
Two semesters 

116. Renaissance and Reformation 3 credits 

An intensive study of Europe from the fourteenth to the middle of the seven- 
teenth century. First quarter: study of humanism, the new wealth and the 
bourgeoisie; breakdown of medieval unity. Second quarter: the causes of the 
Protestant Revolution; Luther, Henry VIII, Calvin. The Catholic Reformation, 
religious wars, Peace of Westphalia. Not offered 1950-51. 
One semester 

1 1 7 & 1 1 8. History of the Far Eastern People 6 credits 

A survey of the oriental world with special emphasis on China and Japan. 
First semester: origins of the Chinese people; their relations to their eastern 
neighbors and the Western Powers; the Ch'ing dynasty; revolutionary China; 
the two World Wars; problems of contemporary China. Second semester: 
origins of the Japanese people, eastern relations; the Tokugawa Shogunate and 
its importance; American penetration 1853-4; Meiji Reforms; Japanese mili- 
tarism; problems of contemporary Japan. Not offered 1950-51. 
Two semesters 

119. Co-ordinating Seminar in European History 3 credits 

Open only to Seniors working in History or by special permission from the 
Chairman of the Department. Intensive readings and reports on selected prob- 
lems in European History. In all discussions an attempt will be made to inte- 
grate information in such terms as will give a unified picture of European 
institutions and their development. Normally History 3 & 4 and twelve addi- 
tional credits from courses History 108-118 and co-related courses numbered 127 
to 132 inclusive will be required for admission. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 85 

political science 

For the Political Science major the Department aims to accomplish the 
following objectives: (1) to give the student a thorough understanding of the 
nature and purposes of civil society; (2) to impart a sound knowledge of the 
philosophical basis of democracy; (3) to enable him to appreciate the problems 
of his own government at work and (4) to relate the American system to the 
governments of other states in the international community. 

The aim is not to make specialists but to assist in the acquisition of a 
sound core of fundamental knowledge upon which can be built the basis of 
both good citizenship and good scholarship. 

For the Major: Political Science 101-102, 105-106, 124-125, and 131-152 
is the prescribed program for a total of 24 credits 
minimum. 
For the Minor: Political Science 101-102, 124-125 plus six additional 
hours for a total of eighteen credits. 

101 & 102. American National Government 6 credits 

The course will begin with a philosophical analysis of such basic terms as 
society, state, authority and common good. Forms of government will be 
contrasted and evaluated. The structure, operations and functions of the three 
branches of the national government will then be studied. 
Two semesters 

105. State Government 3 credits 

A general survey of the natural constitutional position of the states and the 
changing federal-state relationships will precede the detailed analysis of state 
governments in actual operation. Emphasis will be placed on Pennsylvania 
and actual problems of procedure and policy will be used to illustrate general 
trends in state governments. 
One semester 

106. Local Government 3 credits 
Tjrpes of local government, evolution of the American township, county, borough 
and city from English prototypes; participation in local government and poli- 
tics as a training school for democracy; constitutional and statutory limitations 
on local governments; efforts to preserve "home rule"; functions of local 
officials; budget, personnel, local taxation and assessment, purchasing, indebted- 
ness, suggestions for improvement in structure and operation of local govern- 
ments, especially those of Pennsylvania. Not offered 1950-51. 

One semester 

107. Public Administration 3 credits 
Nature of public administration; structures and limitations imposed through 
legislative statutes and apppropriations; staff organization and flow of com- 



86 University of Scranton 

mand; employment policies, persomiel training and management; employee 
organization; public relations. 
One semester 

108. Political Science 3 credits 

A survey of the variety of functions, forms and mechanisms of civil societies at 
all levels in their economic, cultural, and historical settings with a view to 
deriving generalizations helpful toward directing the state and its subsidiaries 
in the most appropriate and efficient manner toward their appointed ends. 
Not offered 1950-51. 
One semester 

109 & 110. International Law and Organization 6 credits 

This course examines the rules which govern nations in their legal relations 
one with another. Particularly stressed will be the international norms 
governing recognition of new states, neutrality, treaties, diplomatic officials, 
the position of aliens, belligerency, citizenship, etc. The second half of the 
course will deal with the efforts of nations to set up a satisfactory structure of 
international organization and will stress the League of Nations and the charter 
of the United Nations. 
Two semesters 

THE CO-RELATED PROGRAM 
The following courses are specifically designed to integrate the History and 
Political Science core programs and may be taken for credit toward the major 
and minor in either field of concentration. 

120 & 121. American Diplomatic History 6 credits 

First semester: survey of the origins and development and functions of the 
State Department and its relation to other policy-forming agencies of the 
federal government. Diplomatic activities prior to 1789; the Louisiana Pur- 
chase; War of 1812; the Monroe Doctrine; Manifest Destiny. Second semester: 
Pan- Americanism, Cuba and the Caribbean, World War I; problems in the 
inter-bellum period; today's challenges and attempted solutions. United Na- 
tions Organization. Not offered 1950-51. 
Two semesters 

122 & 123. American Constitutional and Legal History 6 credits 
First semester: the historical background of the federal constitution; legal dis- 
putes and theories of colonial and revolutionary periods; the nature of the 
Constitution and its interpretation by Marshall and Taney. Second semester: 
constitutional problems occasioned by the Civil War; the new amendments; 
the expansion of federal powers. State constitutions, powers and activities in 
relation to the federal constitution. Key cases will be anah^zed in detail and 
set in their proper historical perspective. 
Two semesters 



College of Arts and Sciences 87 

124 & 125. History of American Political and 

Social Thought 6 credits 

An inquiry into the major philosophies whirh helped shape our institutions. 
First semester: Puritan concepts of liberty, property, and representation; views 
of the Independents; pre-Revolutionarj^ society and thought and the growing 
adherence to the notion of independence; the Constitution as it represents a 
compromise between the conservative and liberal traditions; Jeffersonian and 
Jacksonian democracy; social, economic, and political ramifications of the 
slavery question. Second semester: triumph of the nationalist view and its 
implications; recent tendencies; the problem of liberty in the complex, highly 
technical American society. 
Two semesters 

126. The Political Parties of the United States 3 credits 

An analysis of the origins, nature and functions of parties under our American 
system of government; the English tradition of the party system; differences 
between the English and American concepts. Jeffersonianism versus Hamilton- 
ianism; sectionalism and pressure groups; splits in party organization prior to 
the Civil War; impact of the new industrial order on political alignments; the 
role of third parties in the United States; current stresses and strains on both 
major party organizations. 
One semester 

127 & 128. History of European Political and 

Social Thought 6 credits 

An inquiry into the major philosophies which helped shape European insti- 
tutions. First semester: from Plato to the Sixteenth Century, with attention to 
the Greek philosophy of man and political society, the Stoics, medieval theory, 
especially that of St. Thomas Aquinas; the Legists. Second semester: modern 
conceptions of man and political society with special emphasis on contemporary 
notions of law, sovereignty, equality and human rights. Intensive reading in 
writings of representative thinkers of each period. Not offered 1950-51. 
Two semesters 

129 & 130. Constitutional and Legal History of 

Great Britain 6 credits 

The course will study the development of constitutionalism against the political 
background. First semester: the coalescence of Anglo-Saxon and Norman 
institutions, the Great Charter and the concept of representation; development 
of the common law; origins and growth of parliament. Second semester: 
developments since 1688; the House of Commons; parliament versus royal 
prerogative; cabinet and ministerial responsibility; Parliamentary Bill of 1911; 
extension of administrative law and adjudication; Statute of Westminster. 
Two semesters 



88 University of Scranton 

131 & 132. Governments and Peoples in the Contemporary 

World 6 credits 

A solid survey will be made of the major governments of the western world 
and of the relationships between government and governed in the international 
sphere, and between government and governed in the national sphere. Russia, 
Germany, Italy, France, Great Britain, and the United States will be the 
countries treated most adequately. First semester: study of the machinery by 
which the affairs of various foreign countries are conducted; national foreign 
policies; the structure of Europe after World War I. Second semester: Totali- 
tarianism versus democracy; problems of empire and dependent peoples. 
Special attention will be given to the role of the United States in world 
affairs. Not offered 1950-51. 
Two semesters 

DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 

Dr. Harper, Chairman., Mr. Hartley, Mr. Campbell, S.J., Mr. Savulis 
The Department of Mathematics instructs students who are pursuing 
different courses of study and recognizes that the instruction must be adapted as 
much as possible to the needs of these students. For the Arts and Social 
Science students the objectives of the Department are: (a) to train the students 
in the basic and necessary skills of mathematics which will be required in 
nontechnical pursuits; (b) to bring out the cultural and applied values of 
mathematics; and (c) to show the dependence of other branches of knowledge 
on mathematics. In addition in the instruction of engineering and science 
students for whom mathematics is a tool subject the objectives of the Depart- 
ment are: (a) to develop skill and accuracy in mathematical operations; and 
(b) to familiarize the students with the methods of mathematical analysis. 
Finally for those students who show special aptitude for mathematics it is the 
objective of the Department to prepare them to pursue advanced work in 
this field. 

7 & 8. Mathematics Survey 6 credits 

A course particularly designed for the students who do not expect to take 
mathematics beyond the first year. The aim of the course is to present the 
major ideas in the development of mathematics from ancient to modern times. 
Suitable application of these ideas to the physical and social sciences is indi- 
cated throughout the course. The importance of mathematical concepts for, 
and their relation to Logic, Philosophy, Art, the natural and social sciences 
and the history of civilization are discussed. Its primary objective is to empha- 
size fundamental ideas of the science and to furnish a foundation for an appre- 
ciation of its wider significance. 
Two semesters 

1 1 . Algebra and Trigonometry 4 credits 

An intensified course covering the topics of simultaneous equations, quadratic 
and higher order equations, complex qviantities, exponents, logarithms, trigone- 



College of Arts and Sciences 89 

metric functions, solution of triangles, trigonometric laws, identities and equa- 
tions, and inverse trigonometric functions. Four hours lecture and recitation. 
One semester 

12. Analytic Geometry and Introduction to Calculus 4 credits 
This course covers the subject of Analytic Geometry and leads into Calculus. 
The subject matter includes: loci, straight lines, circles, ellipses and other 
conies, solid analytic geometry; an introductory treatment of the processes of 
differentiation and integration. Four hours lecture and recitation. Pre- 
requisite: Math. 11. 
One semester 

21. Differential Calculus 4 credits 

Variables and functions; limits; differentiation; rates; applications of deriva- 
tives to geometrical and physical problems involving maxima and minima; 
differentials and a brief introduction to the process of integration; RoUe's 
theorem and the theorem of the mean; indeterminate forms; elementary treat- 
ment of partial derivatives and transformation of variables. Four hours. 
Prerequisite: Math. 12, or equivalent. 
One semester 

22. Integral Calculus 4 credits 
Integration as the inverse of differentiation; the definite integral; integration 
as a process of summation; approximate evaluation of integrals; integration by 
parts and other methods; reduction formulas; partial differentiation; total 
differentials and their geometrical interpretation; multiple integrals; use of 
integrals in the evaluation of areas, arc lengths, volumes, surfaces, fluid pres- 
sures, work, centroids and moments of inertia; infinite series and the approxi- 
mate evaluation of functions by series. Four hours. Prerequisite: Math. 21. 
One semester 

101. Differential Equations 3 credits 

A treatment of ordinary differential equations. First order, first and higher 
degree differential equations; special solutions; linear equations with constant 
coefficients and with variable coefficients; total differential equations; operator 
methods; approximate solutions; applications of defferential equations to geo- 
metrical and physical problems. For Mathematics, Physics and other science 
students. Three hours. Prerequisite: Math. 22. 
One semester 

102. Vector Analysis 3 credits 

A treatment of the theory of vectors and their applications to the solution of 
mathematical and physical problems. For Physics and Mathematics majors. 
Three hours. Prerequisites: Math. 22, Math. 101. 
One semester 



90 University of Scranton 

103. Advanced Differential Equations 3 credits 
This course includes the treatment of special differential equations and partial 
differential equations and their applications. Non-linear differential equations; 
linear partial differential equations of first and higher order; non-linear partial 
differential equations of first and second order. Recommended for Physics and 
Mathematics majors. Three hours. Prerequisite: Math. 101. 

One semester 

104. Introduction to Statistical Analysis 3 credits 
Curve plotting; frequency curves, averages, measures of dispersion, theory of 
correlation. Applications to the natural and social sciences. Three hours. 
Prerequisite: Math. 22. 

One semester 

105. History of Mathematics 3 credits 
Treats of the development of Mathematics from earliest times through the 
Calculus. Three hours. Prerequisite: Math. 22. 

One semester 

106. Advanced Calculus 3 credits 

A critical study of the foundations of differential and integral Calculus; further 
study of the mean value theorem; series; representation of various functions in 
terms of power series; partial and directional derivatives of functions of several 
variables; space integrals, Green's and Stoke's theorems; elementary treatment 
of functions of a complex variable. For Physics and Mathematics majors. 
Three hours. Prerequisites: Math. 22, Math. 101. 
One semester 

107. Advanced Calculus 3 credits 

An introductory treatment of special t3TDes of series and integrals including 
elliptic integrals, Fourier series and functions. Gamma and Beta functions, 
Bessel functions, and further treatment of functions of a complex variable. 
Recommended for Physics and Mathematics majors. Three hours: Prerequi- 
site: Math. 106. 
One semester 

108. Modern Algebra 3 credits 
An introduction to some of the simpler algebraic concepts. The number sys- 
tem and elementary theory of numbers. Groups, rings, polynomials over a 
field, matrices and determinants. Prerequisite: Math. 22. 

One semester 

115. Undergraduate Mathematics Thesis Variable credit 

For those who apply for the B.S. Degree with a major in mathematics. To 
evaluate the student's ability to carry out the investigation of a specific mathe- 
matical topic. The credit value will be one or two credits depending upon the 



College of Arts and Sciences 91 

results accomplished and time involved. Prerequisite: 24 credits in mathe- 
matics. 
One semester 

DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES 

Mr. Sherman, Acting Chairman; Fr. Beleckas, Mr. Cimini, Dr. Kucas, 

Mr. McKenna, Mr. Vaiciulaitis 
The Modern Language Department undertakes: 

1. to give the student who plans to pursue studies in business, science, 
the arts or the professions the requisite skills for reading, writing and speaking 
foreign languages. 

2. to train the student in logic and precision of thought and expression 
by comparative study of his own and foreign languages. 

3. to develop the aesthetic and critical faculties of the student by the 
reading and appreciation of the best foreign authors. 

4. to give the student an insight into the evolution of European thought 
and the history and culture of Europe as reflected in its literature. 

At the beginning of the first semester a placement test is given to students 
offering two years or more of high school credit in a modern language. 
Students passing this test will be admitted to the intermediate course in that 
language. Students failing in this test, and students admitted with less than 
two units in a language, are required to take the elementary course in that 
language. 

French . 
1 & 2. Elementary French 6 credits 

Aim: a solid foundation in grammatical principles and the mastery of a basic 
vocabulary. The course includes intensive drill in pronunciation, active use of 
vocabulary and grammatical principles in written and oral exercises, graded 
readings. 
Two semesters 

21 & 22. Intermediate French 6 credits 

Aim: increased facility in the active use of basic grammar and vocabulary, 
enlarged reading ability, and an introduction to French civilization. The course 
includes grammatical review, written and oral composition, reading of selected 
inodern prose of intermediate difficulty. Prerequisites: see introduction. 
Two semesters 

101 & 102. Modern French Novel 6 credits 

A study of the various trends in modern French thought as developed by repre- 
sentative authors of the 19th and early 20th centuries. The following literary 
movements are studied: le Romantisme, le Realisme, le Naturalisme, le Sym- 
bolisme. Course conducted in French. 
Two semesters 



92 University of Scranton 

103. Advanced Grammar and Composition 3 credits 

A review of French grammar emphasizing advanced topics and the idiomatic 
use of the language in set themes and free compositions, with the aim of 
developing the ability to write French clearly. 
One semester 

104 & 105. The Classical Period 6 credits 

Authors of the 17th century are read and discussed. A study is made of the 

classical movement in French thought and culture, with emphasis given to such 

authors as Corneille, Racine, Moliere and Boileau. Course conducted in 

French. 

Two semesters 

106. Modern French Theater 3 credits 
Plays representative of the development of the French theater throughout the 
19th and early 20th centuries are read and analyzed. Course conducted in 
French. 

One semester 

107. Modern French Poetry 3 credits 
The development of modern French poetry including le Romantisme, le Par- 
nasse, le Symbolisme and contemporary poetry. Course conducted in French. 
One semester 

108. French Conversation 3 credits 

A course designed to enable the student to express himself in French with 
clarity and fluency. Stress is placed on pronunciation, idiomatic use of the 
language, and practice in oral composition. Course conducted in French. 
One semester 

109. The Catholic Revival 3 credits 
The growing body of Catholic thought in the literature of contemporary 
France. Reading and study of such authors as Bazin, Bordeaux, Bourget, 
Claudel, Maritain, Mauriac. 

One semester 

German 
1 & 2. Elementary German 6 credits 

A complete course in the fundamentals of the German language. Emphasis on 
reading of graded texts, with written, oral and aural exercises. 
Two semesters 

21 & 22. Intermediate German 6 credits 

Reading from modern authors of moderate difficulty. Oral and written exer- 
cises. Systematic review of German grammar. Prerequisite: See general 
introduction. 
Two semesters 



College of Arts and Sciences 93 

101 & 102. Advanced German 6 credits 

Selected texts in prose and poetry. Advanced practice in conversation and 
composition. 
Two semesters 

103 & 104. Scientific German 6 credits 

Reading of technical and scientific German. 
Two semesters 

105. The German "Novelle" 3 credits 

Extensive reading. Emphasis on literary appreciation of this form. 
One semester 

106. The German Classics 3 credits 

Readings from Goethe and Schiller; an understanding of their position in world 

literature. 

One semester 

107. History of German Literature 3 credits 
Study of the history of German literature, accompanied by selected readings of 
significant German writers. 

One semester 

Spanish 

1 & 2. Elementary Spanish 6 credits 

Aim: solid foundation in grammatical principles and mastery of a basic vocabu- 
lary. The course includes intensive drill in pronunciation, active use of 
vocabulary and grammatical principles in written and oral exercises, graded 
readings. Prerequisite: see general introduction. 
Two semesters 

21 & 22. Intermediate Spanish 6 credits 

Aim: increased facility in active use of basic grammar and vocabulary, enlarged 
reading ability, and an introduction to Spanish and Spanish-American civiliza- 
tion. The course includes grammatical review, written and oral composition, 
reading of selected modern prose of intermediate difficulty. Prerequisite: see 
general introduction. 
Two semesters 

101 & 102. The Modern Novel 6 credits 

A study of the short story and novel of Spain and Spanish-America in the late 
19th and early 20th centuries. Readings in the most important authors, with 
background lectures on the history of the novel and discussions in Spanish. 
Two semesters 



94 University of Scranton 

103. Advanced Grammar and Composition 3 credits 

A grammar review emphasizing advanced topics and the idiomatic use of 
Spanish in set themes and free compositions, with the aim of developing the 
ability to write clear and fluent Spanish. 
One semester 

104 & 105. Commercial Spanish 6 credits 

A study of vocabulary and forms used in commerce. Practice in writing of 
letters and other business forms. Reading of Spanish models as a basis for free 
composition. Oral practice in Spanish. 
Two semesters 

106 & 107. The Golden Age 6 credits 

A study of the development of the novel, with the culmination of all forms in 
Cervantes; and of the drama, reaching its perfection in Lope de Vega and 
Calderon. Readings in the major authors. 
Two semesters 

108. Conversational Spanish 3 credits 

A course designed to enable the student to express himself in Spanish with 
clarity and fluency. Stress placed on pronunciation, idiomatic use of the 
language, and practice in oral composition. Course conducted in Spanish. 
One semester 



DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY 

Fr. Jacklin, Chairman-^ Dr. Bourne, Fr. Coniff, Fr. Cunningham, 
Mr. Davey, Mr. Kelley, Fr. Scott, Fr. Trundle 
The program in the field of philosophy is designed to train the student in 
the art of thinking and to acquaint him with the significant issues which con- 
front him in arriving at a reasoned explanation of the world in general and of 
man in particular. The method is both critical and constructive. Emphasis is 
laid on the centrality of theistic and ethical problems. Upon concluding the 
course the student will have gained an intimate acquaintance with the wisdom 
of the past and a thorough understanding of the principles and values, which 
are the enduring foundation of the Christian culture and the civilization of 
the West. 

Students wishing to major in Philosophy must take the Philosophy courses 
required of all students, and in addition Philosophy 113-114, History of 
Philosophy; and Psychology 121, Experimental Psychology, for a total of 34 
semester hours. Since required courses constitute 25 hours of this major 
students majoring in Philosophy must carry a second major, fulfilling depart- 
mental requirements as listed. 



College of Arts and Sciences 95 

101 & 102. On Knowledge 5 credits 

A. Logic — This course aims to give the student a brief introduction to the 
science of philosophy and to train him in the art of correct thinking. Nature 
and kinds of ideas and terms. Rules for definition and division. Nature and 
kinds of judgments and propositions. Immediate inference. Reasoning and 
argumentation: deductive and inductive. Fallacies. 

B. Epistemology— treats of the critical basis for the truth of human knowledge. 
The possibility of valid knowledge. The various sources of certitude: con- 
sciousness, sense, intellect, reasoning, testimony. The ultimate nature of certi- 
tude and universal criterion of truth — objective evidence. 

One semester 

103 & 104. On First Principles 4 credits 

A. Metaphysics — considers those concepts, principles, and divisions which are 
fundamental to reality. The concept of being and its analogy. The first prin- 
ciples and trancendental attributes of being. The primary divisions of being: 
act and potency, substance and accident. The Aristotelian analysis of the four 
causes of being. 

B. Natural Theology — establishes the existence of God and His relations to the 
world. The proofs for God's existence. The divine essence and attributes. 
God as the creator and first cause of the world. God's knowledge and action 
in relation to the Universe. 

One semester 

105 & 106. On Nature 4 credits 

A. Cosmology considers corporeal being. The common properties and activi- 
ties of bodies: quantity, space, place, time motion. The essential constitution of 
bodies: hylomorphism, dynamism and atomism. 

B. General Psychology — treats of living being. The meaning of life — mechan- 
ism and vitalism. The nature of the vital principles in plant and animal life. 
The origin of life and the problem of Evolution. 

One semester 

107. Rational Psychology 4 credits 

Animal and human psychology. The intellect and its functions; abstraction, 
origin of ideas, inference, reasoning. Volition, motivation, the nature of human 
freedom and responsibility. The conscious and subconscious mind; psycho- 
analysis; extranormal mental states. The human person; unity, nature, origin 
and destiny. The psychological grounds of character and personality. Pre- 
requisite: Phil. 104. 
One semester 

110. Basic Ethics 4 credits 

Basic ethics studies the morality of human actions in general. Starting with 
the accepted notions of morals, morality, responsibility, obligation, it develops 



96 University of Scranton 

the true meaning of moral goodness and moral obligation. An analysis of free 
human actions from the point of view, first, of their finality, secondly, of then- 
relation to the nature of the person, and, thirdly, of their concrete circum- 
stances, leads to an understanding of the essence of moral goodness and malice. 
The law of nature as applied to rational activity explains the meaning, nature, 
and extent of moral obligation. These .constitute the objective order of 
morality. The subjective order of morality consists in the application of these 
objective norms through the practical reason and moral conscience. 
One semester 

111. Special Ethics 4 credits 

Special ethics applies the general principles of moral conduct to particular 
problems arising from man's relation to God, to his fellow-man, and to himself, 
and from his rights in respect to material possessions. Social morality first 
establishes the essential sociality of man, then investigates the rights and duties 
natural to man in the three fundamental forms of human association; the 
family, the state and religious society. Prerequisite: Phil. 110. 
One semester 

113. History of Philosophy: Ancient and Medieval 3 credits 
A survey of the History of Philosophy from its beginnings in the West to its 
Scholastic flowering in the Middle Ages. The various problems will be seen in 
their origins and traced through the master philosophers; Socrates, Plato, 
Aristotle, St. Augustine, St. Thomas Aquinas. 

One semester 

114. History of Philosophy: Modern and Recent 3 credits 
The development of modern thought, from Bacon and Descartes, through 
Spinoza, Leibnitz, Hobbes, Locke, Berkeley and Hume to Kant and Hegel. 
Neo-Scholasticism and its relation to other contemporary philosophical move- 
ments. 

One semester 

DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS 

Dr. Harper, Chairman; Mr. McGinnis, Mr. Mullen, Mr. Rounds 
The science of Physics is concerned principally with matter and energy, 
the nature of each, and with their interactions. It is the fundamental science 
for most branches of engineering and has innumerable applications in medicine, 
industry and everyday life. The objectives of the Department of Physics are: 
(1) to impart a body of knowledge of the general principles of Physical Science 
and to show their applications to human problems; (2) to aid the student in 
acquiring scientific method and in developing a quantitative frame of mind in 
dealing with his problems; (3) to train the student in logical and accurate 
methods of observation, measurement and analysis; (4) to provide the student 
with adequate training in the fundamentals of Physics to enable him to pursue 



College of Arts and Sciences 97 

medical, engineering and other courses of study; (5) to encourage and train 
those students who show exceptional aptitude for the science of Physics for a 
career in the teaching of Physics, or in industrial work in this field, and to 
encourage those students who have the capacity to pursue graduate work in 
Physics. 

1 . General Physics 4 credits 

A fundamental college course in mechanics and heat. For pre-medical, pre- 
dental and other students who need one year of college physics. Three hours 
lecture and recitation and two hours laboratory. Prerequisites: Math 5 & 6. 
One semester 

2. General Physics 4 credits 
A continuation of Physics 1, including electricity and magnetism, sound and 
light. Three hours lecture and recitation and two hours laboratory. Pre- 
requisites: Physics 1 ; Math. 5 & 6. 

One semester 

3. General Physical Science — Physics 3 credits 

This is the first part of a general physical science course for the non-science 
student designed to give an understanding of physical phenomena and the 
methods of science and to show what contributions the physical sciences have 
made to human progress. The subjects of measurements and observations, 
properties and forms of matter, and forms and transformations of energy are 
treated from the standpoint of physics. Student participation in laboratory 
exercises and demonstrations will supplement the lecture material. Two hours 
lecture and two hours laboratory and demonstrations per week. 
One semester 

8. Elementary Photography 2 credits 
Optical systems of cameras, action of light on photographic emulsions, charac- 
teristic curves of emulsions, developers, fixers, intensifiers and reducers. One 
hour lecture and three hours laboratory. Projects will be designed for indi- 
vidual work in the laboratory. Prerequisites: Phys. 2, or 19 recommended. 
One semester 

9. Electronics 3 credits 
A descriptive, non-mathematical course treating of the development of the 
electron theory, the discoveries of electronic phenomena, and the various appli- 
cations of electronic devices. Three hours lecture with demonstrations. 

One semester 

18. Technical Physics: Elementary Mechanics 4 credits 

An elementary treatment of the statics and dynamics of particles and rigid 
bodies, elastic bodies, hydrostatics and hydrodynamics. For Engineering and 



98 University of Scranton 

Physics students. Three hours lecture and recitation and two hours laboratory. 
Corequisite: Math. 11. 
One semester 

19. Technical Physics: Heat, Light and Sound 4 credits 
Basic treatment of the effects of heat, thermometry, calorimetry, transfer of 
heat and elementary thermodynamics; periodic motions, vibrating bodies, sound 
waves and accoustics; photometry, reflection and refraction of light, interfer- 
ence, polarization, color and spectra. For Engineering and Physics students. 
Three hours lecture and recitation and two hours laboratory. Prerequisites: 
Physics 18; Math. 11. 

One semester 

20. Technical Physics: Electricity and Magnetism 4 credits 
Basic treatment of magnetism, electrostatics, direct currents and circuits, elec- 
tromagnetic induction, alternating currents and circuits, electrical machines and 
devices, electromagnetic waves; introductory electronics and atomic physics. 
For Engineering and Physics students. Three hours lecture and recitation and 
two hours laboratory. Prerequisites: Physics 19; Math. 12. 

One semester 

2\. Light and Optics 4 credits 

A second course of light which treats geometrical and physical optics in greater 
detail than in the elementary courses. The topics include lenses and mirrors, 
refraction of light at surfaces, dispersion, lens combinations, optical instruments, 
spectra, interference, diffraction and polarization. The laboratory exercises 
are to acquaint the student with the handling and use of optical instruments 
in making optical measurements. Three hours lecture and two hours labora- 
tory. Required of Physics majors. Prerequisites: Physics 19, 20, and Math. 21. 
One semester 

101. Heat and Thermodynamics 3 credits 

An intermediate course of heat and thermodynamics which covers the topics of 
conduction, convection and radiation, the first and second laws of thermo- 
dynamics, enthropy, thermodynamic cycles, the steam engine, refrigeration, 
thermodynamic functions and applications of thermodynamics. The use of 
steam tables and charts is included. This course is required of Physics majors. 
Four hours lecture and recitation. Prerequisites: Physics 20; Math. 22. 
One semester 

\02. Mechanics 3 credits 

An introduction to theoretical mechanics which deals with the statics and 
dynamics of particles and rigid bodies. It covers the topics of motion of bodies 
in different fields of force, energy relations, theory of potential, center of mass 



College of Arts and Sciences 99 

and moments of inertia. This course is required of Physics majors. Three 
hours lecture. Prerequisites: Physics 20; Math. 101. 
One semester 

103. Mechanics 3 credits 
A continuation of Physics 102. The topics include special types of motion of 
bodies, waves in elastic media, hydrostatics and hydrodynamics. This course 
is recommended for Physics majors. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: 
Physics 102; Math. 101 & 102. 

One semester 

1 04. Electricity and Magnetism 4 credits 
A detailed treatment of electrical and magnetic phenomena and theory. The 
topics include electrical and magnetic quantities, electrostatics, magnetostatics, 
direct current circuits and measurements, magnetic effects of currents, elec- 
trolysis, voltaic cells and thermoelectricity. This course is required of Physics 
majors. Three hours lecture and two hours laboratory. Prerequisites: Physics 
20; Math. 22. 

One semester 

105. Electricity and Magnetism 4 credits 
A continuation of Physics 104. The topics include electromagnetic induction, 
alternating current circuits and measurements, theory of magnetic flux meas- 
urements, filtei'S, lines, thermionic emission and electromagnetic waves. This 
course is required of Physics majors. Three hours lecture and two hours 
laboratory. Prerequisites: Physics 104; Math. 101. 

One semester 

106. Radio Tubes and Circuits 4 credits 

This course covers the fundamental theory of thermionic emission, vacuum tube 
construction and characteristics, rectifiers, amplifiers, receivers, oscillators, 
modulators, transmitters and antennae. The accompanying laboratory exer- 
cises are devoted to the construction and testing of radio circuits. This course 
is recommended for Physics majors. Three hours lecture and two hours 
laboratory. Prerequisites: Physics 20; Math. 22. 
One semester 

110. Modern Physics 3 credits 

A mathematical treatment of various phases of modern Physics which includes 
the topics of kinetic theory, electrical discharges in gases, electron theory, 
atomic structure, atomic spectra, x-raj'S and other electromagnetic radiations. 
This course is required of Physics majors. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: 
Physics 21, 101, 102 & 105; Math. 101, 102 or 106. 
One semester 



100 University of Scranton 

111. Modern Physics 3 credits 
A continuation of Physics 110. This course is devoted to the treatment of 
quantum theory, photoelectricity, radioactivity, nuclear particles, nuclear re- 
actions, induced radioactivity and cosmic rays. This course is required of 
Physics majors. Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: Physics 110. 

One semester 

112. Sound 3 credits 
A detailed study of the nature, production, propagation and absorption of sound, 
acoustics and the theory of sound measurements. This course is recommended 
for Physics majors. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: Physics 20; Math. 
22 & 101. 

One semester 

113. Medical Physics 3 credits 
This course is designed to fill the need of a second course of Physics for medical 
students. The purpose of this course is to give these students a thorough 
knowledge of the many applications which are made of physical principles and 
physical devices in medical practice and research. The course treats the theory 
and application of various electrical and magnetic devices, optical instruments, 
electronic devices, x-ray equipment and radioactivity. Three hours lecture. 
Prerequisites: Physics 2; Math. 12. 

One semester 

114. Advanced Physics Laboratory 1 credit 
This course includes experiments, not given in connection with other courses, 
on the charge and specific charge of the electron, vacuum tube characteristics, 
photoelectricity and atomic spectra. Required of Senior Physics majors. Pre- 
requisites: Physics 21, 101, 104 & 105. 

One semester 

115. Advanced Physics Laboratory 1 credit 
A continuation of Physics 114. The experiments cover thermoelectricity, pro- 
duction and measurement of high vacuum, x-ray absorption and diffraction and 
radioactivity. Required of Senior Physics majors. Prerequisites: Physics 
110 & 114. 

One semester 

120. Undergraduate Physics Thesis Variable credit 

For those who apply for the B.S. degree with a major in Physics. This work 
is to evaluate the student's capacity for individual study and research in con- 
nection with a specific physical problem. Assignment of the problem and 
credit to be arranged in each case. Prerequisites: 30 credits in Physics; 
20 credits in Math. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 101 

DEPARTMENT OF RELIGION 

Fr. Herlihy, Chairman; Fr. Donovan, Fr. Giroux, Fr. Griffin, Fr. Kerr, 
Fr. Kolucki, Fr. McAndrew, Fr. Meier, Fr. Shaughnessy 
The program in religion at the University of Scranton has been organized 
upon the fundamental principles that religion is something vital, which must 
be lived as well as understood. It is not intended to train theologians but 
rather to form thoroughly enlightened and strongly motivated Catholic gentle- 
men, bent upon attaining their full stature in the Mystical Body of Christ. 

1 & 2. The Quadriform Gospel: the Incarnation 2 credits 

The origin and literary type of the Gospels: their historical and religious 
value, source books of Christian origins. The structure, content and charac- 
teristics of each of the four Gospels. A study of the person of Christ as revealed 
in the Gospels. From this study will emerge the significance, structure and 
organic development of Christ's life, and of the work which He came to 
accomplish. Doctrinal implications of the Incarnation. 
Two semesters 

21 & 22. The History and Significance of the Redemption 2 credits 

The history of the death and resurrection of Christ. Theological implications 
of Redemption: supernatural elevation of mankind, original sin, atonement, 
sanctifying grace. The Immaculate Conception. The death of Christ: a sacri- 
fice; sacrifice in the new dispensation; the Mass, Sacrament of the Eucharist, 
Priesthood in the Church. The Liturgy of the Mass. 
Two semesters 

51 & 52. Redemption and the Life of Christ 2 credits 

The mystery of the Word made Flesh. The union of the divine and human 
natures in the Person of Christ. The human intellect and will of Christ; 
theandric actions, holiness and merits of Christ. The prophetic office, power 
and priesthood of Christ; the redemptive sacrifice; the worship of Christ. 
Mariology. The effects of the redemption; supernatural life in Christ; the 
necessity and nature of sanctifying and actual grace; growth in Christ. 
Two semesters 

101 & 102. The Origin and Development of the 

Kingdom of Christ 2 credits 

Study of the infant Church in the Acts of the Apostles and the Letters of St. 
Paul. The revelation of the Holy Spirit as the Spirit of the Church. The 
Trinity. The Spirit of the Church, as a social organization and as the Mysti- 
cal Body of Christ. The Church as the distributor of the merits of the Redemp- 
tion: the Sacraments. The realization of God's eternal Plan in and through 
the Church of Christ. The Virtues, the gifts of the Holy Spirit. The Last 
Things. 
Two semesters 



102 University of Scranton 

110 & 111. Christ, the Church, and the Modern World 2 credits 
The attitudes and positions of the modern world in reference to Jesus Christ 
and to His Church. The historical value of the Gospels. The divine origin of 
the Church of Christ. The Church's social program for the renewal and 
reinstitutionalization of the social order; grasp of the family as the fundamental 
social unit (doctrine of marriage) ; the functional place of the layman in the 
Church, and his modern vocation. 
Two semesters 

DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Mr. Baldi, Acting Chairman; Mr. Mott, Mr. Reilly 
Training in the Social Sciences has several aims: (1 ) the student receives 
the general cultural development which helps him to adapt himself better to 
the various societies of which he is a member; (2) it prepares him to assume 
a degree of leadership in improving the means employed by these groups in 
attaining their proper ends. The courses in Social Science are adaptable to the 
ends of both the terminal and prospective graduate student. A Major in 
Sociology shall consist of Soc. 21 and 22, plus 24 elective credits in Sociology. 
A Major in Economics shall consist of Econ. 25 and 24, plus 24 elective credits 
in Economics and Business 1-2, 103-104, 105-106. These specific majors are 
designed to more adequately prepare the student for graduate work in the 
fields of Sociology, Economics, Labor Relations, and Social Work. 

Economics 
23 & 24. Principles of Economics 6 credits 

An introduction to the principles of economic theory and their application to 
present-day problems. Economic organization of the United States — of con- 
sumption, production and marketing, foreign trade, money and credit, prices, 
foreign exchange, wage theories and the relation of employer and employed, 
capital and interest, rents, profits, and taxation. The course concludes with a 
critical examination of modern capitalism and alternative economic systems. 
Two semesters 

101. Labor Problems 3 credits 
History of labor as a social and economic group; development and philosophy 
of trade unions; labor legislation; methods of dealing with insecurity and 
inadequate income; organizational and jurisdictional pioblems of unions; 
labor-management relations. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 

One semester 

1 02. History of Economic Thought 3 credits 
This course is a survey of the wide field of economic thought. Particular stress 
is placed on the economic and socio-political factors of the time. Prerequisite: 
Econ. 24. 

One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 103 

103. Economic Geography 3 credits 
A study of the physical environment which in a large sense sets the stage for 
all economic activities. Specifically, the influence of climate, land forms and 
soils and their distribution on the surface of the earth are investigated. 
Emphasis is placed upon the relation of physical factors and economic condi- 
tions to the production and exchange of the world's leading commercial 
products. The North American, South American and European continents are 
studied, with emphasis being placed on their relationship to the United States. 
Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 

One semester 

1 04. Economic History 3 credits 
The background of European expansion in America. The American Revolu- 
tion as a social movement. The economic forces that conditioned the develop- 
ment of the United States prior to 1860. The economic bases of Southern 
Secession and the breakdown of the confederacy. The economic aspects of the 
reconstruction policy, agriculture and agrarian discontent. The emergence of 
large scale enterprise and its attendant problems. The development of the 
United States as a major world power. The economic and social problems of 
World War I and the post-war period. The great depression, boom and World 
War II periods and problems of current significance. Prerequisite: Econ. 24. 
One semester 

105. Labor Law and Legislation and Industrial 

Relations, I 3 credits 

The stud}'' of the economic forces which have engendered labor legislation, and 
a case analysis of the effect of resulting conditions on employer-employee rela- 
tions. A survey of the Acts of Congress of the United States and of the 
legislature of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in the field of industrial rela- 
tions. A discussion of pertinent decisions. The subject matter includes a study 
of evolution of legislation, the history of industrial disputes and the influence 
upon labor-management relations in the fields of law, economics, sociology and 
industrial management. The purpose of this course is to give the student 
majoring in the social sciences, and in general business, concentrating in man- 
agement or economics, a comprehensive knowledge of the problems involved, 
and the possible solutions, in these fields of labor-management relations. 
Survey of American Labor Struggles. Summary of the history, theory and 
evolutions of labor combinations. An analysis of the effects of labor legislation 
and economic forces in the fields of law, economics, sociology and industrial 
management as evidenced by Federal and State legislation and court deci- 
sions. Early doctrines. Structure and purpose of labor combinations. Labor 
Injunctions. Lawful and unlawful striking activity. Lawful and unlawful 
picket activity. The Clayton Act. The Norris-LaGuardia Act. Prerequisites: 
Business 108; Econ. 24. 
One semester 



104 University of Scranton 

106. Labor Law and Legislation and Industrial 

Relations, II 3 credits 

The Boycott. Labor and the Sherman Act. The National Labor Relations 
Act. The Railway Labor Act. Incidents of union membership. State laws. 
The Fair Labor Standards Act. Prerequisite: Econ. 105. 
One semester 

Sociology 

21. Basic Sociology 3 credits 

Basis of Society: Man. His spiritual nature; his animal nature; his rational 

nature; his social nature; his culture. 

Function of Society: The social processes: competition, conflict, co-operation, 

accommodation, assimilation and stratification and their relationship to social 

control. 

Structure of Society: Types of communities, populations. The family as the 

basic social institution; political, religious, economic, ethnic and racial, and 

educational institutions. 

One semester 

22, Social Problems 3 credits 

An analysis of the major social problems affecting modern society. Considera- 
tion is given to such factors as poverty and dependence, physical illness and 
defectiveness, mental deficiency, mental and emotional illnesses, problems of 
old age, family breakdown, transiency, housing, crime and delinquency, stand- 
ards of living and race problems. Attention will be given to the social legisla- 
tion bearing on the above, resources for treatment and prevention, and defi- 
ciencies in existing programs of both a governmental and voluntary nature. 
One semester 

1 02. The Family 3 credits 

Sociological role of the family; history of the family; family organization and 
social control; legal regulation of marriage and the family; religion in the 
home; eugenics and the family; rural and urban families; trends in marriage 
and divorce; intermarriage; economic factors in the home; disintegrating 
factors in family life; foundations of marital happiness; security; co-operation 
with community agencies. 
One semester 

103. Criminology and Penology 3 credits 
The course will cover the contributions of the Classical, Neo-Classical and 
Positivist schools of thought to the development of the science of criminology. 
Consideration will be given to the physical, psychological and environmental 
factors in crime. The role of the home, family and social relationships will 
also be evaluated. Special attention will be given to the question of jurenile 
delinquency. 



College of Arts and Sciences 105 

The methods and instrumentalities of criminal justice such as the police, the 
criminal and juvenile courts, prisons, probation and parole will also be dis- 
cussed, as will a program of crime and delinquency prevention. 
One semester 

104. Social Origins 3 credits 
A survey of the present state of knowledge in the field of cultural anthropology. 
Analysis will be made of the modern primitive cultures for the light they shed 
on the possible stages in man's cultural acquisitions. The social, economic, 
religious and political structures and processes in various contemporary primi- 
tive societies and the corresponding structures and practices in modem civiliza- 
tion will also be studied. 

One semester 

105. Sociological Theories 5 credits 

A survey of the development of sociological principles beginning with Comte 
and including a comparison of the modern major schools of thought such as the 
mechanistic, geographical, democraphic, biological, economic, sociologistic and 
integrative. 
One semester 

106. Community Organization 3 credits 

The purpose, scope and method of community organization, both as a social 
work field and process, and as a field of human endeavor. The relationship 
of community organization to social case work, group work, social research, 
social planning and social action will be discussed. Special attention will be 
given to those agencies which have community organization as their major 
function and purpose, such as Community Chests and Councils, as well as those 
agencies in which it is a secondary function. Lectures will be supplemented by 
discussion of various aspects by workers in the field. 
One semester 

107. Child Welfare 3 credits 

An analysis of the philosophy and development of child welfare in the United 
States with consideration given to the historical development of the problem 
in England; consideration is given to the methods in which basic needs for all 
children are met through educational, health, recreational and child labor 
regulations. Particular emphasis given to the study and treatment of depend- 
ent, neglected, delinquent and illegitimate children in their own homes, foster 
homes and institutions. The administration of child care and protective pro- 
grams through private agencies functioning on Federal, State and local level 
will also be studied. Lectures supplemented by discussion of various aspects by 
workers in the field. 
One semester 



106 University of Scranton 

108. Communist, Fascist, and Democratic Societies 3 credits 
A comparative structural analysis of actual and ideal type communistic, fascist, 
and democratic societies, measured in terms of efficiency, integration, and 
justice to all peoples directly or indirectly concerned. 

One semester 

109. The Field of Social Work 3 credits 
An analysis of the growth of social work as a professional endeavor. The 
scope of social work: case work in the medical, psychiatric, family and chUd 
welfare and guidance field; community organization as exemplified in the 
community chest and council, social research, social planning, social group 
work. Evolution of training for social work. Schools of social work, national 
associations, number of social workers, demand for social workers, salaries. 
Current trends in social work. Lectures supplemented by discussions of specific 
areas by workers in the field. 

One semester 

110. Problems of Marriage and Family Life 3 credits 
This course is intended to cover the practical problems of every day living 
encountered in marriage and family living, and as such is not primarily con- 
cerned with sociological considerations. While the role of religion in marriage 
and family living is given due consideration, the course is not intended to ade- 
quately cover this relationship. The major focus of attention will be given to 
the preparation for marriage, selection of a partner, financing the marriage, 
harmonies and discords in the marriage, problems of parenthood and family 
administration, family crises and ways of meeting them, and the successful and 
happy marriage and family union. Restricted to seniors. 

One semester 

111. Urban Sociology 3 credits 

A sociological analysis of the effects of modern urbanization on human institu- 
tions, population trends and social relationships, the course attempts to give 
the student an appreciation of the impact of city life. The student is then able 
to make an intelligent inquiry into the disorganization of city life and to 
approach the solution of urban problems intelligently. 
One semester 



College of Arts and Sciences 



107 



INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS 
The Institute of Industrial Relations is an autonomous in- 
tegral part of the University. The history and general aims of the 
Institute are set forth under General Information. 

The classes of the Institute are open to men and women 
interested in the intricate and specialized field of Industrial Rela- 
tions. No academic credits are awarded for the courses pursued in 
the Institute but students who complete a required number of 
Institute courses are awarded a Certificate of Achievement in 
Industrial Relations. 

Among the courses offered by the Institute are the following: 



Basic Economics 

Industrial Ethics 

Labor Law 

Political Parties and Pressure Groups 

Parliamentary Procedure 

Grievance Procedure 

Basic Sociology (The Nature of 

Society) 
Employee Welfare Plans 
Causes of Industrial Peace 
The Labor Contract 
Industrial Psychology 
Wages, Prices, Profits 
Economic Problems of the Anthracite 

Region 
Collective Bargaining 
History and Philosophy of Organized 

Labor 

Information regarding the semesters, classes and requirements 
of the Institute may be had by addressing the Director of the 
Institute. 



Effective Writing 

Fundamentals of Public Speaking 

Argumentation and Debate 

International Aspects of Industrial 
and Labor Relations 

Communism, Facism and Democracy 

The National Income and Its Distri- 
bution 

Understanding the American Consti- 
tution 

The Federal System of Government 
in the United States 

Principles and Practice of Arbitration 

Mediation and Conciliation 

Statistics and Statistical Methods in 
Industrial Relations 

Speech Analysis 



Religious Organizations 

LEAGUE OF THE SACRED HEART 

The League of the Sacred Heart and Apostleship of Prayer is 

the oldest organization at the University of Scranton; it was 

founded in 1906 and at that time aggregated to the central office 

of the League. Membership is open to all Catholic students. The 

League has for its purpose to foster among its members a sincere 

devotion to the Sacred Heart and, by the union of its members in 

prayer, to make reparation for sin and promote the apostolic work 

of the Church. Regular meetings are held on the first Friday of 

the month at 8:45 A. M. 

Moderator: Reverend Joseph Kerr, S.J. 
Prefect: Thomas Carney 

THE SWORDSMEN 

The Swordsmen (The Sodality of Our Lady), under the 
primary title of the Immaculate Conception and with Saint 
Aloysius as its secondary patron, was founded at the University of 
Scranton on December 6, 1942, with the approval of the Bishop 
of Scranton and subsequently aggregated to the Roman Prima 
Primaria Sodality. Its object is to foster filial devotion to the 
Mother of Christ and the practice of virtue and piety among 
its members. The Swordsmen is divided into two groups. The 
first group is for seniors and juniors. Father Joseph Kerr, S.J., 
is moderator of this section. The second group is for the sopho- 
mores and freshmen. The moderator of this section is Mr. Wal- 
lace Campbell, S.J. 

Every Friday morning the Swordsmen attend a special Mass 
in La Salle Hall. They conduct the Annual Mission Bell Dance 
for the benefit of the Jesuit Missions in India. They sponsor the 
May Devotions held on the campus. They operate a pamphlet 
rack. They hold discussions on Mariology in conjunction with 
Marywood College. They teach catechism in eight parishes around 
Scranton. They act as promoters of the League of the Sacred 
Heart and the Apostleship of Prayer. They keep the University 
informed of the pictures approved by the Legion of Decency. 

Moderator: Reverend Joseph Kerr, S.J. 

Assistant Moderator: Mr. Wallace D. Campbell, S.J. 

Prefect Senior Sodality: Thomas Carney 

Prefect Junior Sodality: Edward D. Soma 

108 



College Organizations 

PURPOSE 

The University of Scranton encourages extracurricular organ- 
izations as important factors in collegiate life, developing the 
social side of a student's character, exercising his abilities and 
furnishing opportunities for the development of initiative and 
leadership. These activities are part of the life of the collegiate 
community and ought to be part of the life of every student. 
Therefore, every student will be urged to participate in one or 
more of these activities to the extent that his scholastic standing 
will permit. 

ALPHA SIGMA NU 

Alpha Sigma Nu is a National Honor Society with chapters 
in various Jesuit Colleges and Universities throughout the United 
States. It is a society organized to honor students who have dis- 
tinguished themselves in scholarship, service and loyalty to their 
college. Candidates are drawn from the Junior Class and are 
nominated by the local chapter, which also certifies the quahfica- 
tions of the nominees. Those who are approved by the President 
of the University and the Dean are elected members and initiated 
into the organization. 

Moderator: Reverend John E. Wise, S.J. 

President: Clerio Pin 

ALUMNI SOCIETY 

The University Alumni Society has been formed to per- 
petuate friendships formed at the University, to foster among its 
members a spirit of loyalty to their Alma Mater and to extend the 
influence and advance the interests of the University. Regular 
meetings and reunions are held from time to time as prescribed 
in the rules and by-laws of the Society. 

Honorary President: Right Reverend Monsignor Patrick J. 

Boland. 

President: Mr. Frank J. O'Hara. 

First Vice-President: Reverend Stanley J. Kolucki. 

109 



110 University of Scranton 

Second Vice-President: Mr. James G. Hopkins. 
Secretary: Attorney Vance L. Eckersley. 
Treasurer: Attorney Francis P. Valverde. 
Executive Secretary: Mr. Joseph T. Diskin. 



THE AQUINAS 

The Aquinas is a newspaper pubhshed twice a month during 
the course of the school year by the students of the University. 
Its purpose is to foster the development of literary expression 
among the students, to afford a practical training in Journalism 
and to chronicle the events of University life. 

Editor: James J. Cusick. 

Moderator: Reverend John A. Jacklin, S.J. 

Assistant Moderator: Mr. Paul R. Reining, S.J. 



ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

In addition to governing and promoting intercollegiate compe- 
tition in athletic games the association provides a program of 
physical training and intramural sports for the student body. 

Faculty Manager: Reverend John J. Coniff, S.J. 

Graduate Manager: Mr. Frank J. O'Hara. 

Coach of Football and Director of Physical Education: Mr. 
Peter A. Carlesimo. 

Coach of Basketball: Mr. Douglas M. Holcomb. 

Coach of Baseball: Mr. Raymond J, Roche. 



THE ART CLUB 

The Art Club affords an opportunity to participate in real 
art experiences. The students learn the use of the various art 
media and enjoy a weekly studio period for the production of 
original works. Appreciation of the artistic endeavor of today is 
acquired through visits to museums and through the sponsoring 
of art exhibitions at periodic intervals. 

Moderator: Mr. Lawrence A. Mann. 

President: William P. Radger. 



College of Arts and Sciences 111 

THE university BAND 

The University Band is open to any student with an aptitude 
for music. The band plays at many of the athletic contests, vari- 
ous University exercises and gives an annual concert. Active 
members in the band are eligible for the school letter after one 
year and the gold award after two years. 

Moderator: Mr. Francis R. Scherer, S.J. 

Moderator: Mr. Paul R. Reining, S.J. 

Director: Mr. Peter F. Samony. 

Student Director: John S. Coles. 

BIOLOGY CLUB 

Junior and Senior students who are majoring in Biology 
may, by the demonstration of interest and proficiency in the sub- 
ject, become members of the Riology Club. This organization 
enables the students more intensely interested in the biological 
sciences to further their own education especially in the fields 
which are not covered in classroom work. The members meet 
every second week for student discussion of current biological 
topics and, in addition, engage in various projects for the benefit 
of the department, the school and the community. 

Moderator: Dr. Leonard Wolf. 

President: George Evans. 

the business club 

The University of Scranton Rusiness Club is an organization 
composed of graduates and students of the University who are 
interested in Rusiness Administration and Accounting. The object 
of this club is to give the business student closer contacts with 
actual business practices and to acquaint him personally with 
both local and national business executives and firms. 

Meetings are held each week in the Rusiness Ruilding and 
each month a dinner meeting is held at which prominent guest 
speakers from the fields of business and economics are presented 
to the club. Field trips to local and distant industries are another 
activity of this organization. 

Moderator: Mr. John P. McLean. 

President: Fred J. Gentile. 



112 University of Scranton 

university of scranton chapter 
student affiliates, american chemical society 

To keep abreast of developments and improve their perspec- 
tive in the ever-growing field of chemistry, undergraduates in the 
chemistry major curriculum became affiliated with the American 
Chemical Society, a national professional organization, thereby 
gaining recognition collectively as the University of Scranton 
Chapter of Student Affiliates. 

Objectives of the organization are: to encourage in the broad- 
est and most liberal manner the advancement of chemistry in all 
branches; to promote research in chemical science and industry; 
the improvement of the qualifications and usefulness of chemists 
through high standards of professional ethics, education and at- 
tainments; the increase and diffusion of chemical knowledge; and 
by its meetings, professional contacts, and reports to promote 
scientific interests and inquiry. 

Moderators: Mr. Umbay H. Burti and Mr. Joseph P. Neary. 

Chairman: Douglas J. Kelly. 

COUNCIL OF DEBATE 

The University of Scranton Council of Debate offers its 
members the opportunity to train themselves in public speech and 
informal debate. Besides the regular weekly debate at the Uni- 
versity, the debaters present a program each Thursday over Sta- 
tion WQAN, in which they discuss topics of vital interest to the 
world. Other activities of the Council of Debate are intercollegi- 
ate debates and the annual oratorical contest. The Council is a 
member of the NFCCS and the National Forensic Commission. 

Moderator: Mr. Robert E. O'Brien, S.J. 

President: Guy Petroziello 

DEUTSCHER KREIS 

The students of German at the University are assembled 
around the association whose name is "Deutscher Kreis." Besides 
a general educational ideal the "Deutscher Kreis" has a practical 
goal, namely, to support the German courses at the University, to 
promote practical use of German language in conversation, to 



College of Arts and Sciences 113 

awaken interest in German culture, literature, civilization, history, 
in German people and their problems, to aspire to an understand- 
ing which goes beyond the limits of the nationality and language. 

"Deutscher Kreis" has its traditions, its song, and the activity 
extends through various special units or sections which are estab- 
lished at the beginning of the academic year. The association 
has relationship with similar organizations in the other schools 
with whom it organizes joint meetings, contests, social evenings. 

Moderator: Reverend Joseph P. Beleckas, S.J. 

President: Daniel K. Green. 

THE economics CLUB 

This organization restricts its membership to students who are 
majoring in Economics. Its objective is to promote interest in 
economic theory and problems by providing the opportunity for 
discussion groups to function most profitably. In addition, the 
group plans to sponsor field trips and to conduct economic research 
projects of general as well as of local interest. 

Moderator: Mr. Vincent V. Mott 

President: Frank Brozdowski 

LE CERCLE FRANCAIS 

Le Cercle Francais is open to all students of the University 
who are particularly interested in increasing their proficiency in 
the use of French language and in acquiring a better understand- 
ing of the culture and civilization of the people whose language 
they are studying. 

The club activities stress the importance of French culture 
in the development of modern society. Weekly meetings con- 
ducted in French are devoted to discussions of various phases of 
French civilization and literature. The Cercle encourages the 
exchange of letters with French and Canadian correspondents, 
thereby cementing friendly relationship between countries. The 
Cercle also sponsors occasional guest speakers. 

Moderator: Mr. David G. Sherman. 

President: William R. Fenstermacher. 



114 University of Scranton 

the greek club 

The Greek Club is an academic organization open to all the 
students of the University. Its purpose is to acquaint its mem- 
bers with various phases of Greek culture in their relationship to 
present-day civilization. The club affords a fine opportunity of 
supplementing one's education with a study of the rich culture of 
ancient Greece, the cradle of Western civilization. During the 
1949-1950 session the club studied Greek drama in translation. 

Moderator: Mr. Robert E. O'Brien, S.J. 

President: Thomas L. Carney. 

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 

The International Relations Club was founded in 1938 in 
order to promote a more intensive study of international problems 
and to gain a clearer understanding of international relations. 
Open forum discussions are held twice each month and occasional 
radio broadcasts are given by members of the foinmi. Joint meet- 
ings with the Marywood International Relations Club are held 
periodically. The forum is affiliated with the international rela- 
tions clubs of the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace. 

Moderator: Mr. Francis X. Gerrity. 

President: George Taschman. 

THE LOYOLANS 

The Spanish Club is an organization composed of students of 
the University who are interested in the study of Spanish. The 
objectives of the club are to acquaint the members with the writ- 
ten and spoken language and to study the life, literature and cul- 
ture of the Spanish-speaking countries. 

Meetings are held monthly in the Arts Building. Several 
social gatherings are held during the scholastic year. The annual 
Spanish Fiesta is the organization's outstanding social event of 
the year. 

Moderator: Mr. Frank A. Cimini. 

President: Carl A. Slivinski. 



College of Arts and Sciences 115 

the out-of-town club 

Founded in 1947, this club is designed to aid the student from 
out of town in supplementing the regular extracurricular activi- 
ties at the University with special programs of an intellectual, 
artistic or social nature to meet his special needs. 

Moderator: Reverend James A. Harley, S.J. 

Assistant Moderator: Reverend W. Murray Cunningham, S.J. 

President: Joseph P. Marusak. 

THE PHYSICS CLUB 

The Physics Club is primarily an organization for those stu- 
dents who are majoring in the science of Physics. The member- 
ship is also open to those who are studying Physics and wish to 
extend their understanding of this science. The purpose of the 
Physics Club is to afford the members opportunities to become 
more familiar with the activities of phj^sicists, the applications of 
physical principles and the outstanding developments in the field 
of physics. 

Moderator: Dr. Joseph P. Harper. 

President: Robert J. Schemel. 

UNIVERSITY players 

The Undergraduate Dramatic Society of the University of 
Scranton is the University Players, under whose sponsorship the 
program of University Dramatic Productions on stage and radio 
is presented. Membership in the University Players is restricted 
to students who have taken active part in the annual productions 
on stage and radio. Freshmen serve as apprentice members dur- 
ing their first year. Actual participation in the program of pro- 
ductions, however, is not limited exclusively to members of the 
University Players, but is open to all students of the University 
Day and Evening classes. Meetings of the University Players are 
held twice monthly and consist of a planned program of lectures 
and discussions on playwriting. stagecraft, production and design. 

Moderator: Reverend Richard F. Grady, S.J. 

Assistant Moderator: Mr. Lawrence J. Pontrelli. 

President: Arthur A. North. 



116 University of Scranton 

political science club 

The Political Science Club is composed of students who are 
actively interested in the nature, functions and problems of our 
.Ajnerican government. It conducts seminars and debates on cur- 
rent issues and runs model legislatures, both state and national. 
The emphasis is on active student initiative and participation on 
projects that are real issues for the country at large. 

The club is affiliated with the Intercollegiate Conference on 
Government which is composed of representatives from all the 
major institutions of higher learning in the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania. Each year the Conference sponsors a meeting of 
all its units, usually in Harrisburg, where the students simulate 
model legislatures, model constitutional or nominating conven- 
tions, or model United Nations Assembly. In addition radio 
forums and joint meetings with other northeastern colleges are 
sponsored by the club. 

Moderator: Dr. Clarence C. Walton. 

Assistant Moderator: Mr. Timothy H. Scully. 

President: Henry J. Zeshonsky. 

THE UNIVERSITY SINGERS 

The University Singers affords students with sufficient vocal 
talent an opportunity to develop this talent with practice in choral 
singing. During the year the University Singers appear in con- 
nection with various University exercises and give occasional 
concerts. Active members in the Glee Club are eligible for the 
school letter after one year and the gold award after two years. 

Moderator: Mr. Francis R. Scherer, S.J. 

Director: Norbert K. Betti. 

President: Robert T. Marshall. 

STUDENT COUNCIL 

The management of extracurricular and social activities at 
the University is placed in the hands of the Student Council. The 
range of its duties includes the preparation of the social calendar, 
the running of assemblies, the supervision of elections, the initia- 
tion and promotion of all kinds of student endeavor and the observ- 
ance of college traditions. 



College of Arts and Sciences 117 

The Student Council is composed of the President of the stu- 
dent body, the class presidents, a representative of each extra- 
curricular activity, a moderator and an assistant moderator. Regu- 
lar weekly meetings are held for the conduct of ordinary business. 

Moderator: Reverend John E. Wise, S.J. 

Assistant Moderator: Mr. Francis C. BrovsTi. 

President: James J. Furey. 

THE WINDHOVER 

The Windhover is the annual Year Book publication of the 
students of the University. Its aim is to serve as a record of the 
school year and as a memorial of the Senior Class. 

Moderator: Reverend John A. Jacklin, S.J. 

Assistant Moderator: Mr. Wallace Campbell, S.J. 

Editor: Melvin L. Long. 



Scholarships 

Among the many needs of the University none is of more 
importance than the foundation of scholarships to meet the in- 
creasing number of requests from students of exceptional ability, 
who without financial aid are unable to secure the advantages of a 
college education. To found a full scholarship requires the sum of 
$15,000; partial scholarships can also be established by smaller 
gifts. Each scholarship will bear and perpetuate the name of the 
donor or the person designated by him. All scholarships, full or 
partial, are accepted with the understanding that the income from 
the sum will be the amount applicable to the holder of the 
scholarship. 

The student in possession of a scholarship will be required to 
maintain an average of 1.5 and observe the scholastic and disci- 
plinary regulation of the University. Failure to do so entails 
forfeiture of the scholarship. Students holding a partial scholar- 
ship will pay the amounts their scholarships fall short of the full 
tuition. Books, fees and other incidental expenses are not included 
in any scholarship. The following scholarships are available: 

COMPETITIVE SCHOLARSHIPS 

The University of Scranton offers nine (9) scholarships to 
senior male students of highest ability and achievement. These 
scholarships are valued at $4800 and are awarded on the basis 
of the secondary school record, the Principal's recommendations 
and on the results of competitive examinations given in the spring 
semester under the following plan: 

A. For the initial screening of all competitors a single test 
of scholastic aptitude will be given in the various high schools. 
This examination requires no special preparation. It is approxi- 
mately one hour in length and is a test of linguistic and quantita- 
tive aptitude. On the basis of these test scores the fifty highest- 
ranking students are determined. 

B. The fifty students selected under part A are given a 
general achievement test battery for final selection. Finalists are 
determined on the basis of the nine highest aggregate scores on 
this battery. 

118 



College of Arts and Sciences 119 

Announcement of the winners is made as soon as possible 
after the completion of testing and the nine scholarships are dis- 
tributed as follows: 

First Award: A three year scholarship $400 per year 

Second Award: A two year scholarship 400 per year 

Balance: Seven one year scholarships 400 per year 

The recipients may matriculate in any succeeding term as 
candidates for a degree. The continuation of the scholarships is 
contingent upon maintenance of a 1.5 average. 

Interested students from schools not visited by scholarship 
representative may obtain further details from the Registrar. 

PURPLE CLUB SCHOLARSHIPS 

Twenty scholarships of the value of $150 each are annually 
awarded by the Purple Club. The Board of Directors of the 
Purple Club selects the students to whom these scholarships are 
awarded. 

GIFTS AND BEQUESTS 
Gifts to the University may take the form of funds for the 
establishment of scholarships or professorships; or the foundation 
of medals and other prizes; of additions to the material equip- 
ment; of collections of educational value; of contributions to the 
general fund, or may be undesignated. Those desiring to make a 
bequest to the University of Scranton may be helped by the fol- 
lowing suggested form: 

FORM OF BEQUEST 
I give (devise) and bequeath to the University of Scranton, 
an institution incorporated under the laws of the Commonwealth 
of Pennsylvania and located in Scranton, Pennsylvania, and its 

successors forever the sum of dollars 

(or otherwise describe the gift) for its general corporate purposes 
(or name a particular corporate purpose). 



Evening and Summer Sessions 

The University offers the use of its faciHties to adult groups 
who are unable to attend the regular day sessions but who wish 
either to complete studies for a degree or to broaden and refresh 
their acquaintance with various fields of knowledge without seek- 
ing a degree. To meet their needs courses of study are conducted 
during the summer and in the evening from 6:30 to 10:00 o'clock. 
The courses which are offered are taught by members of the Uni- 
versity faculty; and the instruction which is given will be the 
same standard as the courses offered during the regular day 
sessions. 

A candidate for the degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor 
of Science in the evening and summer sessions must satisy the 
requirements for admission and the same standards of scholarship 
as the students in the day sessions. The curriculum for a degree 
comprises one hundred and twenty-eight semester hours of college 
studies, of which thirty-two at least must be completed in regular 
course at the University. 

Each candidate is obliged to complete at least one year of 
residence prior to the final examination for the degree: a resi- 
dential year supposes the completion of a minimum of thirty-two 
semester hours at the University. Students working for a degree 
are required to follow the prescribed sequence in certain courses, 
and must have their program of studies for each year approved 
by the Dean. Teachers in service may earn a maximum of six 
credit hours per semester in the evening sessions. All students 
who intend to do practice teaching must notify the Director of 
Practice Teaching at least three months prior to the practice 
teaching period. 

The Summer School courses will run for eight weeks; the 
lecture and laboratory work will be so arranged that credit for one 
semester's work may be given in the courses taken. Students, at 
the discretion of the Dean, may be permitted to pursue courses in 
the Summer Session for the purpose of obtaining advanced stand- 
ing. Students who are delinquent in any course are required to 
attend the summer sessions to make up their deficiencies. 

120 



College of Arts and Sciences 121 

ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT 
UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON 

June Fifth, Nineteen Hundred Forty-nine 

Program 

Processional — Algerian March Saint-Saens 

Star Spangled Banner Audience 

Invocation — Veni Creator The Graduates 

President's Address The Very Reverend J. Eugene Gallery, SJ. 

Selection — Intermezzo from Naila Delibes 

CONFERRING OF DEGREES 

Address to the Graduates 

The Honorable Jefferson Caffery, Ph.D., LL.D. 
United States Ambassador to France 

Apostolic Benediction 

His Excellency, The Most Reverend William J. Hafey, D.D. 

Bishop of Scranton 

Recessional — The Stars and Stripes Sousa 



122 University of Scranton 

DEGREE CANDIDATES — JUNE, 1949 

GRADUATED WITH HIGHEST HONORS 
James Girard Brennan, B.S. 

GRADUATED WITH HONORS 

Paul John Andrews, B.S Cum Laude 

Donald Schmaltz Anthony, B.S Cum Laude 

Cyril Joseph Banick, B.S Cum. Laude 

Robert Michael Barrett, B.S Cum Laude 

Charles H. Beattys, B.S Cum Laude 

Ralph Eugene Bernardi, B.S Cwm Laude 

Joseph Eugene Brady, B.S Cum. Laude 

Edward Boles Burdulis, B.A Cum. Laude 

David Henry Burton, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Edward George Cahill, B.S Cum Laude 

Raymond Vincent Carr, B.S Cum. Laude 

Anthony John Casciano, B.S Cum. Laude 

Joseph Francis Clunan, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Joseph John Collura, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Robert Joseph Connerton, B.S Cum Laude 

Vincent Linus Connery, B.S Cum Laude 

John Chester Cwiklik, B.S Cum Laude 

William J. Davis, B.S Cum Laude 

Joseph Nicholas DelRosso, B.A Magna Cum Laude 

John Philip Duffy, B.S Cum Laude 

Michael Elko, B.S Cum Laude 

Marcel Peter Favini, B.S Cum Laude 

Irving Ralph Finley, B.S Cum Laude 

August Frank Frattali, B.S Cum Laude 

William A. Gabello, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

John Joseph Gebert, Jr., B.S Cum Laude 

Edward J. Grysavage, B.A Cum Laude 

Paul Francis Hart, B.S Cum Laude 

Marie Perina Heid, B.S Cum Laude 

Thomas Joseph Henley, B.S Cum Laude 

Harmon Elmer Holverson, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Charles Joseph Hoppel, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Michael John Hricko, B.S Cum Laude 

Ernest E. Jonas, B.S Cum Laude 

Francis Vincent Kelly, B.S Cum Laude 

John Jacob Krafsig, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Francis Xavier Kranick, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Edward Lawrence Lacomis, B.S Cum Laude 

Harold Lakin, B.S Cum Laude 

Francis P. Long, B.A Magna Cum Laude 



College of Arts and Sciences 123 

GRADUATED WITH HONORS— Continued 

Jerome Benjamin Malaker, B.A Cum Laude 

Eugene Mancuso, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

John Daniel McDonnell, B.S Cum Laude 

George Francis Mihok, B.S Cum Laude 

Harry Minkoff, B.S Cum Laude 

William Joseph Moran, B.S Cum Laude 

Donald James Murphy, B.S Cum Laude 

John Joseph Murray, B.S Cum Laude 

William James Murray, B.S Cum Laude 

James William Nixon, B.S Cum Laude 

James Edson O'Connell, B.A Cum Laude 

Melvin Oram, B.S , Cum Laude 

Ralph W. Raisbeck, B.S Cum Laude 

John Joseph Remetta, B.S Cum Laude 

Daniel Colvin Schadt, B.S Cum Laude 

Frank Daniel Serino, B.S Cum Laude 

Stanley Anthony Serosky, B.S Cum Laude 

Joseph Donald Shockloss, B.S Cum Laude 

Morris Shufler, B.S Cum Laude 

Stephen Joseph Sopkia, B.S Cum Laude 

John Joseph Spitzer, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Joseph Paul Stanavage, B.S Cum Laude 

Michael Joseph Stoko, Jr., B.S Cum Laude 

Selig Simon Strassman, B.S Cum Laude 

Lawrence Tama, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Gerald Tannenbaum, B.S Cum Laude 

Orlando Patrick Tedesco ,B.S Cum Laude 

Patrick Joseph Walker, B.S Cum Laude 

John Edgar Walsh, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Paul Francis Waters, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

Donald John Werner, B.S Cum Laude 

Jerome Wildes, B.S Magna Cum Laude 

William Joseph Yanoshat, B.S Cum Laude 

Robert W. Zimmerman, B.S Magna Cum Laude 



124 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 
Major: Classics and Literature 



Edward Boles Burdulis 

Alfred Aloysius Bushinsky 

Tullio Mark Camorani 

Francis James Cook 

Joseph Nicholas DelRosso 

Laurence Francis Farley 

Gene Emil Giordano 

Anthony Michael Gren, in Honors 

Edward Joseph Grysavage 

Vincent Michael Hysick 



Leo Joseph Klepadlo 
Francis P. Long, in Honors 
Jerome Beniamin Malaker 
Joseph Leo McCarthy, in Honors 
John Joseph McGraw 
James Edson O'Connell 
William John Sullivan 
Thomas F. Tisko 
Anthony Tylenda 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major: Social Studies 



Victor Joseph Alfano 
John Joseph Archer 
John Francis Bartkowski, Jr. 
Ralph Eugene Bernardi 
Joseph Walter Boland 
Vincent John Bosak 
Joseph Emmett Brislin 
John Joseph Burke 
Joseph Dennis Bvirke 
David Henry Burton 
Anthony Joseph Capone 
Peter Nello Capozza 
Anthony Robert Cardiello 
John Ferris Cawley 
Salvatore Stephen Ciccotelli 
Joseph Patrick Clancy 
Joseph M. Connors 
Patrick J. Cuff, Jr. 
John Joseph Culkin 
Joseph Donald Cummings 
Nathaniel Francis Dearie 
Michael Vincent Denoia 
James A. Devenney 
Ralph Alfonso DiSanto 
John J. Dohmann, Jr. 
Joseph Francis Donahoe 
James Leo Dougherty 
Thomas Joseph Drewicz 
William James Felrns 
William James Fennie 
Joseph Xavier Flannery 
Eli Fleisher 
Paul Joseph Flynn 
John Francis Forrester 
Herbert Stephen Frederick 
John Thomas Gardner 
Michael J. T. Gaughan 
George Thomas Gennity 
Palmer John Geroulo 
Peter LaForce Grady 



Frank James Gribbin 
Edward William Guyette 
John A. Hart, Jr. 
Marie Perina Heid 
Thomas Joseph Henley 
Emil Thomas Hordesky 
Warren Frederick Jones 
Sidney G. Kleinberger 
John Jacob Krafsig 
Charles Joseph Kuschel 
Eugene James Lavelle 
Ursula Cunningham Leahey 
Palmer P. Liberatore 
Joseph Francis Lynott 
James Duff McCutcheon 
Joseph Patrick McDonald 
Bernard Michael McDonough 
Martin Joseph McLaughlin 
Edward John Meenan 
Joseph A. Mish 
Leonard Modzelesky 
William Ralph Montone 
Max Moskovitz 
Donald James Murphy 
John Joseph Murray 
Samuel Nadler 
John Patrick Nealon 
Walter J. Olds 
Gerard Francis O'Malley 
Andrew Paul Ondek 
William James Orr 
Ralph Joseph Penetar 
Joseph Casmir Pietrolaj 
Myron J. Prociak 
Joseph Michael Reardon 
Edward James Regan 
Frederic Harold Rejmolds 
Peter John Rooney 
Edmund Bernard Rusin 
Stanley Anthony Serosky 



College of Arts and Sciences 



125 



Thomas Soberick 
Anthony Francis Sobleskie 
Frank Cyril Spager 
Edward Joseph Stratford 
John Francis Sweeney 
Edward Jerome Tomasky 
Benedict Joseph Volpicelli 
Joseph James Walker 
Thomas Francis Walker 
James F. Walsh 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major: Social Studies 



John Edgar Walsh 
John Joseph Walsh 
Francis Joseph Ward 
John Joseph Ward 
Patrick Joseph Wastella 
William Joseph Weckel 
Bertrand Wilson White 
Harry Malcolm Worth 
Robert W. Zimmerman 
Harvey Leonard Zuckerman 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major: Physical and Biological Sciences 



Paul Peter Ackourey 
Paul John Andrews 
Donald Schmaltz Anthony 
Cyril Joseph Banick 
Aiithony J. Beardell 
Raymond D. Berendt 
Theodore Clarence Bielinski 
Elvio Robert Boldrini 
Robert Joseph Boylan 
Joseph Eugene Brady 
James Girard Brennan 
John Joseph Brennan 
William Francis Brennan 
John Wilmer Brundage 
Donald Edward Burke 
Victor Bernard Burke 
Joseph S. Bush 
James Francis Caffrey 
Francis Joseph Chelland 
Hugh Joseph Coleman 
William Gregory Crotti 
Hugh John Culkin 
Owen P. Cusick 
John Chester Cwiklik 
Walter Thomas Davis 
Paul Campbell Donnelly 
Paul King Donovan 
John Philip Duffy 
Kenneth Joseph Duffy 
Joseph Thomas Fabrio 
Robert Thomas Fadden 
Michael James Fasciana 
Marcel Peter Joseph Favini 
John Anthony Ferrence, Jr. 
Irving Ralph Finley 
Thomas Joseph Foley 
August Frank Frattali 
Robert Woodward Gardier 
John Joseph Gebert, Jr. 
Angelo Francis Gentilezza 



James Joseph Gilroy 
Robert Vincent Gilroy 
Thomas Joseph Golden 
Edward Francis Gruss 
Salem John Hadad, Jr. 
Harry Beniamin Hayne 
Harmon Elmer Holverson 
Charles Joseph Hoppel 
Michael John Hricko 
Stephen Ponce de Leon Hynak 
Francis Xavier Kranick 
Harold Lakin 
Andrew Bonar Law 
Thomas Peter Loftus 
Edward Robert Maciejewski 
Frederick Mark Magnotta 
William Patrick McAndrew 
Francis Xavier McCawley 
John Patrick McGowan 
Elvin Glenroy Miles 
Richard Sterling Miller 
Edward Joseph Minsavage 
Norman Wilfred Moir, Jr. 
Robert Francis Moylan 
William James Murray 
Melvin Oram 
John James Pann 
William Michael Perrige 
Richard Edward Powell 
David Watkins Price 
William Aloysius Quinn, Jr. 
Edward James Raffelt 
Joseph Frank Raffelt 
Stanley Matthew Revitt 
John Howell Reynar 
James Francis Richardson, Jr. 
Joseph Roberts 
Willianr Stanley Rodney 
Harry Saxon 
Anthony Robert Scatton, Jr. 



126 



University of Scranton 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major: Physical and Biological Sciences 



Daniel Calvin Schadt 
Morris Shufler 
Walter Wilson Smock 
Wassel Peter Sopchak 
Stephen Joseph Sopkia 
John Joseph Spitzer 
Joseph Paul Stanavage 
Selig Simon Strassman 
Lawrence Tama 
Gerald Tannenbaum 
Orlando Patrick Tedesco 



Paul Francis Waters 
Donald John Werner 
Charles Jay Wescott, Jr. 
Jerome Wildes 
Stanley Adam Witt 
Arthur Stanley Wroble 
Donald P. Wykoski 
William Joseph Yanoshat 
Joseph James Zaladonis 
Anthony John Zigment, Jr. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major: Business Administration 



Edward Basil Alai 
George Joseph Bailey 
Bartholomew Omer Baldwin, Jr. 
Daniel Balish 
Robert Michael Barrett 
Robert William Baumgartner 
Charles H. Beattys 
Robert Paul Becker 
Arthur Lincoln Bickmeyer 
John Francis Roland 
Frank Michael Bosworth 
Francis James Boyd 
Patrick J. Boy Ian 
John Thomas Bradley 
Paul Michael Brown 
Thomas Martin Brown 
William E. Brown 
John Joseph Bryk 
Edward George Cahill 
Herbert F. Cahill 
William Michael Camarca 
Raymond Vincent Can- 
Joseph Bernard Carroll 
Anthony John Casciano 
John L. Cawley 
Henry S. Chapa 
William Frani Chase 
Chester Joseph Chmiel 
Felix James Chmiel 
Joseph Francis Clunan 
James Paul Collier 
Russell Edward Collins, Jr. 
Joseph John Collura 
Robert Joseph Connerton 
Vincent Linus Connery 
John Nicholas Costello 
Conio Joseph Coviello 
Thomas M. Czernik 
William J. Davis 



William Donald Donahoe 
Bernard Morris Dubin 
Michael Elko 
Harold Thomas Flanagan 
William A. Gabello 
John Joseph Gaffney 
Robert Francis Gaffney 
William Philip Gallagher 
Joseph Patrick Gerrity 
Joseph Paul Ghilardi, Jr. 
Justin Francis Gillen 
Owen Henry Golden 
George I. Goldman 
Andrew Anthony Gretzula 
Donald Post Harris 
Paul Francis Hart 
Joseph John Havrilla 
Joseph Gerard Healey 
Paul Joseph Hefferon 
John Charles Hoban 
Andrew Robert Hricko 
William Charles Hunt 
Thaddeus Adam Jablonski 
Grover Blair Jay 
Ernest E. Jonas 
Franklin Jones 
Bernard Joseph Jurgiewicz 
Samuel Kamenetsky 
John T. Keegan 
John Joseph Keiers 
Francis Vincent Kelly 
Gerald James Kelly 
Lee A. Kenigan 
William Paul Kennedy 
George Michael Kiselica 
Stanley E. Kowalski 
Stephen Arthur Kraieski 
Albert August Kreis 
John A. Kunec 



College of Arts and Sciences 



127 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
Major: Business Administration 



Edward Lawrence Lacomis 

Donald A. LaPorta 

Joseph Peter LaVassar 

Allen Bernard Lebowitz 

Steven J. Lichak 

Walter Anthony Lipski 

William John Loftus 

Frank Carl Longo, Jr. 

Albert B. Mackarey 

Gerard Edward Mahon 

Neil Paul Mahoney 

Walter S. Makarevich 

Michael Peter Malinak 

William Thomas Malone 

Eugene Mancuso 

William Thomas Marion, Jr. 

Henry Anthony Martini 

H. John Mathias 

Frank Joseph Matle 

John L. Matybell 

John Francis McAndrew 

James Patrick McAndrews 

John Daniel McDonnell 

George Francis Mihok 

Harry Minkoff 

William Joseph Moran 

Thomas Joseph Morgan 

Donald Moskovitz 

Sheldon Moskovitz 

Eugene Joseph Muldoon 

Thomas Edward Mullen 

Michael Morris Mulligan, Jr. 

Robert Emmett Miirphy 

William Robert Murphy 

Robert James Musgrave 

Charles Joseph Naples 

James William Nixon 

Joseph John Notari 

William O'Brien 

Thomas Blackburn Oglethorpe, Jr. 

Thomas Xavier O'Toole 

Andrew Ralph Papa 

Paul A. Patrick 



John Michael Peregrim 
Humberto Gerones Perez 
Edward N. Perugini 
Adam F. Petras 
Edmund John Pieckelun 
Stephen Pisko 
Stephen Francis Poklemba 
George Reynolds Price 
Ralph W. Raisbeck 
Harold Michael Ratchford 
Thomas Joseph Ratchford 
William John Reed 
John Joseph Remetta 
Donald G. Riker 
Jasper John Rizzo 
Robert Grant Robbins 
Stanley J. Romanczyk 
Peter Romanovich 
James Aloysius Rooney 
Maurice Patrick Salmon 
Frank Louis Savo, Jr. 
Francis Charles Schevets 
Armine Joseph Scoblick 
Frank Daniel Serino 
Robert Caruth Shaffer 
James David Sheeley 
Joseph Donald Shockloss 
Constant Francis Skaluba 
Thomas Francis Skowronski 
Gerald Donald Slowey 
Joseph Michael Smith 
Charles Nicholas Stasium 
Michael Joseph Stoko, Jr. 
Albert Joseph Svetalavich 
Donald Roger Thomas 
Thomas A. Tiberio 
Dominic Gaetano Toraldo 
George Joseph Vinores 
Patrick Joseph Walker 
Joseph Francis Walsh 
Allen Bernard Weissberger 
James J. Whalley 
Joseph J. Wozniak 



128 University of Scranton 

HIGH SCHOOL REPRESENTATION 

Two hundred and ninety-two high schools had representatives at the 
University of Scranton in 1949-1950 

John Adams High School New York, N. Y. 

Alliance High School Alliance, Ohio 

Altoona Catholic High School Altoona, Pa. 

Ambler High School Ambler, Pa. 

Aquinas Institute Rochester, N. Y. 

Archbald High School Archbald, Pa. 

Asbury Park High School Asbury Park, N. J. 

Ashland High School Ashland, Pa. 

Ashley High School Ashley, Pa. 

Assumption High School Southbridge, Mass. 

Atlantic City High School Atlantic City, N. J. 

Avoca High School Avoca, Pa. 

Baldwin High School Baldwin, N. Y. 

Bangor High School Bangor, Pa. 

Barrett Township High School Mt. Pocono, Pa. 

Barringer High School Newark, N. J. 

Benton High School Benton Township, Pa. 

Benton Vocational High School Fleetville, Pa. 

Berwick High School Berwick, Pa. 

Binghamton Central High School Binghamton, N. Y. 

Blair Academy Blairstown, N. J. 

Blakely High School Blakely, Pa. 

Blossburg High School Blossburg, Pa. 

Blythe High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

Blythe Township High School Silver Creek, Pa. 

Bradford High School Bradford, Pa. 

Bridgeton High School Bridgeton, N. J. 

Bristol High School Bristol, Pa. 

Brooklyn Academy Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brookljrn Preparatory School Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brooklyn Technical School Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Butler High School Riverdale, N. J. 

Carbondale High School Carbondale, Pa. 

Cardinal Farley Military Academy Rhinecliff, N. Y. 

Cardinal Hayes High School New York, N. Y. 

Catasauqua High School Catasauqua, Pa. 

Cathedral High School Flushing, N. Y. 

Cathedral High School Syracuse, N. Y. 

Central Catholic High School Reading, Pa. 

Central High School Binghamton, N. Y. 

Central High School Santurce, Puerto Rico 



College of Arts and Sciences 129 

Central High School Scranton, Pa. 

Chaminade High School Chaminade, N. Y. 

Charlotte Hall Charlotte Hall, Md. 

Cheltenham High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

Chester High School Chester, Pa. 

Evander Childs High School New York, N. Y. 

Clarks Summit High School Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Henry Clay High School Lexington, Kentucky 

Clearfield High School Clearfield, Pa. 

DeWitt Clinton High School New York, N. Y. 

Coal Township High School Coal Township, Pa. 

Collegio America High School Peru 

Collegio Centro America High School Managua, Nicaragua 

Collegio Ponce High School Puerto Rico 

Collegio San Jose High School Puerto Rico 

Columbian High School Park Ridge, N. J. 

Christopher Columbus High School Bronx, N. Y. 

Conyngham & Centralia Joint School Aristes, Pa. 

J. W. Cooper High School Shenandoah, Pa. 

Coughlin High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Crown Point Central High School Crown Point, N. Y. 

Danville High School Danville, Pa. 

Davis High School Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Delahanty High School Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. 

Dickinson High School Jersey City, N. J. 

Dickson City High School Dickson City, Pa. 

Dolgeville High School Dolgeville, N. Y. 

Drake High School New York, N. Y. 

Dunmore High School Dunmore, Pa. 

Dupont High School Dupont, Pa. 

Duryea High School Duryea, Pa. 

East Orange High School East Orange, N. J. 

East Side High School Newark, N. J. 

Edwardsville High School Edwardsville, Pa. 

Elmira Free Academy Elmira, N. Y. 

Elmira Catholic High School Elmira, N. Y. 

Elmira High School Elmira, N. Y. 

Emmett High School Emmett, Idaho 

Endicott High School Endicott, N. Y. 

Exeter High School Exeter, Pa. 

Falls-Overfield High School Falls, Pa. 

Admiral Farragut Academy Pine Beach. N. J. 

Fell Township High School Fell Township, Pa. 

Fordham Preparatory School New York, N. Y. 

Forty Fort High School Forty Fort. Pa. 



130 University of Scranton 

Forest City High School Forest City, Pa. 

Forest Hills High School Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Fork Union Military Academy Fork Union, Virginia 

Fountain Valley School Fountain Valley, Pa. 

Frackville High School Frackville, Pa. 

Frankfort High School Frankfort, N. Y. 

Freeland High School Freeland, Pa. 

Freeland M & M Institute Freeland, Pa. 

Benjamin Franklin High School Carbondale, Pa. 

G. A. R. Memorial High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Germantown High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gilberton High School Gilberton, Pa. 

Girard College Girard, Pa. 

Great Bend High School ,...Great Bend, Pa. 

Greenburgh High School White Plains, N. Y. 

Green-Dreher High School Greentown, Pa. 

Greenpoint High School Greenpoint, N. Y. 

Grossmont Union High School Grossmont, Cal. 

Haaren High School New York, N. Y. 

Hackettstown High School Hackettstown, N. J. 

Hallstead High School Hallstead, Pa. 

Hamilton Township High School Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hanover High School Hanover, Pa. 

Hanover Township High School Hanover Township, Pa. 

Warren G. Harding High School Warren, Ohio 

Harford High School Harford, Pa. 

Harper High School Chicago, 111. 

Harrison High School Harrison, N. J. 

Haverstraw High School Haverstraw, N. J. 

Hawley High School Hawley, Pa. 

Hazle Township High School Lattimer, Pa. 

Hazleton High School Hazleton, Pa. 

Hillside High School .1!^1. HUlside, N. J. 

Hollidaysburg High School Hollidaysburg, Pa. 

Holy Rosary High School Scranton, Pa. 

Honesdale High School Honesdale, Pa. 

Ilughestown High School Hughestown, Pa. 

Immaculate Conception High School Lock Haven, Pa. 

Irvington High School Irvington, N. J. 

Jamaica High School Jamaica, N. Y. 

Thomas Jefferson High School Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jenkins Township High School Jenkins Township, Pa. 

Jermyn High School Jermyn, Pa. 

Jessup High School Jessup, Pa. 

Johnson City High School Johnson Citj% N. Y. 



College of Arts and Sciences 131 

Johnson School Dickson City, Pa. 

Jonathan Dayton High School Springfield, N. J. 

Reiser High School Keiser, Pa. 

Kingston High School Kingston, Pa. 

Kulpmont High School Kulpmont, Pa. 

Lafayette High School New York, N. Y. 

Lafayette High School Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Lake Vocational High School Lake Ariel, Pa. 

Larksville High School Larksville, Pa. 

LaSalle High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

LaSalle Institute Troy, N. Y. 

Laurel Hill Academy Susquehanna, Pa. 

Long Beach High School Long Beach, N. Y. 

Long Branch High School Long Branch, N. J. 

Carson Long Institute New Bloomfield, Pa. 

Long Island High School Elmhurst, N. Y. 

Luzerne High School Luzerne, Pa. 

James Madison High School Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Mahanoy City High School Mahanoy City, Pa. 

Malvern Preparatory School Malvern, Pa. 

Manual Training High School Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Marymount High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Mauch Chunk Catholic High School Mauch Chunk, Pa. 

Mayaguez High School Puerto Rico 

Mayfield High School Mayfield, Pa. 

McAdoo High School McAdoo, Pa. 

Meyers High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Midwood High School Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Milford High School Milford, Conn. 

Millard Preparatory School Washington, D. C. 

Mining & Mechanical Institute Freeland, Pa. 

Minooka High School Scranton, Pa. 

Montesano High School Montesano, Wash. 

Mooseheart High School Aurora, 111. 

Moosic High School Moosic, Pa. 

Moscow High School Moscow, Pa. 

Mt. Carmel Catholic High School Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Mt. Carmel High School Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Nanticoke High School Nanticoke, Pa. 

New Albany High School New Albany, Pa. 

New Milford High School New Milford, Pa. 

Newport Township High School Newport Township, Pa. 

Newton High School Newton, Mass. 

Newtown High School Newtown, Pa. 

New Utrecht High School Philadelphia, Pa. 



132 University of Scranton 

New York City High School of Commerce New York, N. Y. 

Nicholson High School Nicholson, Pa. 

Northeast Catholic High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

Northeast High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

North Plainfield High School North Plamfield, N. J. 

Northside High School Westboro, Mass. 

Norwich Free Academy Norwich, Conn. 

Notre Dame Academy Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Nutley High School Nutley, N. J. 

Old Forge High School Old Forge, Pa. 

Olyphant High School Olyphant, Pa. 

Ottumwa High School Augusta, Ga. 

Our Lady, Queen of Peace High School North Arlington, N. J. 

Palmer High School Palmerton, Pa. 

Passaic High School Passaic, N. J. 

Peekskill Military Academy Peekskill, N. Y. 

William Penn High School Harrisburg, Pa. 

Pittston High School Pittston, Pa. 

Pittston Township High School Pittston Township, Pa. 

Pittsburgh Central High School ^ Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Plainfield High School Plainfield, N. J. 

Plains High School Plains, Pa. 

Pleasant Mount High School Pleasant Mount, Pa. 

Plymouth High School Plymouth, Pa. 

Port Carbon High School Port Carbon, Pa. 

Pottsville Catholic High School Pottsville, Pa. 

Pottsville High School Pottsville, Pa. 

Preston High School Preston, Pa. 

Pringle High School Pringle, Pa. 

Reading Central Catholic High School Reading, Pa. 

F. D. Roosevelt High School Kulpmont, Pa. 

Roosevelt High School Reiser, Pa. 

Theodore Roosevelt High School New York, N. Y. 

Rush High School Rush, Pa. 

Sacred Heart High School Scranton, Pa. 

San Luis Obispo Senior High School Obispo, Cal. 

Saugerties High School Saugerties, N. Y. 

Sayre High School Sayre, Pa. 

School of Industrial Arts New York, N. Y. 

Scott Township High School Scott Township, Pa. 

Scranton Preparatory School Scranton, Pa. 

Seton Hall Preparatory School South Orange, N. J. 

Sewanhaka High School Rellerose, N. J. 

Seward Park High School New York, N. Y. 

Shamokin High School Shamokin, Pa. 



College of Arts and Sciences 133 

Shenandoah Catholic High School Shenandoah, Pa. 

Shenandoah High School Shenandoah, Pa. 

Shickshinny High School Shickshinny, Pa. 

Somerville High School Somerville, N. J. 

South Scranton Catholic High School Scranton, Pa. 

South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

Southern Division High School Milwaukee, Wis. 

Springfield High School Springfield, Pa. 

St. Ann's High School Scranton, Pa. 

St. Agnes' High School Elmhurst, N. Y. 

St. Augustine High School Brookl3^n, N. Y. 

St. Benedict's Preparatory School Newark, N. J. 

St. Cecelia's High School Scranton, Pa. 

St. Edward's High School Shamokin, Pa. 

St. Francis De Sales High School Utica, N. Y. 

St. Francis Prep School Williamsport, Pa. 

St. Gabriel's High School Hazleton, Pa. 

St. James' High School St. James, Md. 

St. John's High School Scranton, Pa. 

St. John's High School Pittston, Pa. 

St. Joseph's High School Oil City, Pa. 

St. Joseph's High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

St. Leo's High School Ashley, Pa. 

St. Mary's High School Katonah, N. Y. 

St. Mary's High School Scranton, Pa. 

St. Mary's High School Elizabeth, N. J. 

St. Mary's High School Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

St. Mary's High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

St. Nicholas' High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

St. Patrick's High School Scranton, Pa. 

St. Patrick's Academy Binghamton, N. Y. 

St. Patrick's High School 01jT)hant, Pa. 

St. Paul's High School Scranton, Pa. 

St. Peter's High School Staten Island, N. Y. 

Sts. Philip & James High School Phillipsburg, N. J. 

St. Raphael's High School Pawtucket, R. I. 

St. Rose's High School Carbondale, Pa. 

St. Vincent's High School Plymouth, Pa. 

Steelton High School Steelton, Pa. 

Stroudsburg High School Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Stuyvesant High School Stuj'A-esant, N. Y. 

Sugar Notch High School Sugar Notch, Pa. 

SwoyerA'ille High School Swoyerville, Pa. 

Taylor High School Taylor, Pa. 

Technical High School Scranton, Pa. 



134 University of Scranton 

Thompson High School Thompson, Pa. 

Throop High School Throop, Pa. 

Tamaqua High School Tamaqua, Pa. 

Towanda High School Towanda, Pa. 

Union-Endicott High School Endicott City, N. Y. 

Union High School Union City, N. J. 

Upper Moreland High School Upper Moreland, Pa. 

Valley Forge Military Academy Valley Forge, Pa. 

Vandling High School Vandling, Pa. 

Waverly High School Waverly, Pa. 

Waymart High School Waymart, Pa. 

Wellsboro High School Wellsboro, Pa. 

Wells High School Chicago, 111. 

West Hazleton High School West Hazleton, Pa. 

West Mahanoy Township High School West Mahanoy Township, Pa. 

West Pittston High School West Pittston, Pa. 

West Philadelphia Catholic High School Philadelphia, Pa. 

West Scranton High School Scranton, Pa. 

West Wyoming High School West Wyoming, Pa. 

White Haven High School White Haven, Pa. 

Wilmington High School Wilmington, Delaware 

Wyoming High School Wyoming, Pa. 

W^yoming Seminary Kingston, Pa. 

Xavier High School Richmond Hills, N. Y. 



College op Arts and Sciences 



135 



REGISTRATION 



Senior II 



Bellaflores, Frank Mayaguez, P. R. 

Bennett, Paul A Scranton 

Blochberger, Charles H Kingston 

Bonk, Edward J Scranton 

Brozdowski, Frank J Blakely 

Cerra, Angelo J Carbondale 

Chmiel, Andrew R Moosic 

Comitz, Edmund J Sugar Notch 

Cooper, Herbert S Scranton 

Cummings, Joseph G Dunmore 

Davis, William J Dunmore 

DiLuzio, Nicholas Hazleton 

Dorner, John M Conklin, N. Y. 

Dougherty, Donald D Dunmore 

Ferrario, John J Scranton 

Gelb, Joseph D Glen Lyons 

Geroulo, Michael J Scranton 

Green. George W Scranton 

Hare, William T Olyphant 

Hopkins, Carl E Blakely 

Kane, Joseph A Kingston 

Kondrat, Charles T Olyphant 

Lamberti, Knovel F Old Forge 

Lubin, Joseph D Wilkes-Barre 



Lynch, Gerard W Scranton 

MacDonald, Robert Scranton 

Marrazzo, Eugene Dunmore 

McCormick, John F Blakely 

McHale, Thomas J Scranton 

McLean, Frank A Scranton 

Murdock, Robert J Dunmore 

Notartomas, Pasqual M Scranton 

Pizzimenti, Pasquale L Mayfield 

Rudin, Norman H Scranton 

Rzoncki, Henry R Avoca 

Sabatini, Frank P Plains 

Saidel, Israel Scranton 

Senio, Peter Jermyn 

Shayka, Edward Dickson 

Vitaletti, Roland Dunmore 

Wagner, Richard E Scranton 

Weir, Paul J Clarks Green 

Weis, William C Wilkes-Barre 

Woodeshick, Henry Wilkes-Barre 

Yanushka, John P Duryea 

Yurkanin, Andrew Tresckow 

Yurkanin, Joseph Scranton 



Senior I 



Adams, Robert J Philadelphia 

Adrian, Howard J West Pittston 

Anderson, Paul Scranton 

Anderson, Theodore J Wyoming 

Antinozzi, Frank J Hazleton 

Avery, Robert Carbondale 

Baisden, Carl Hawley 

Baldino, Joseph J Carbondale 

Baroff, Harry G Scranton 

Bartek, Joseph P Ford City 

Bartol, Donald Hazleton 

Battle, Joseph E Scranton 

Batyko, Paul G Scranton 

Beatt3% Joseph B Philadelphia 

Belardi, Albert A Scranton 

Biedlingmaier, Gerard J Scranton 

Bojnowski, Edmund Scranton 

Borowski, Stanley Waymart 

Borys, Frank J Olyphant 

Bottei, Louis Old Forge 

Bowen, John D Binghamton, N. Y. 

Brady, James T Elizabeth, N. J. 

Brazitis, Peter P Plymouth 

Brennan, John T Scranton 

Browning, Robert Fleetville 

Brown, William J Scranton 



Brutico, Carmen Old Forge 

Buckley, James J Scranton 

Buckley, Walter E Shamokin 

Burda, Bernard M Swoyerville 

Burke, Bernard A Wilkes-Barre 

Burke, Frank X Scranton 

Burke, Stanley New Philadelphia 

Burns, William Scranton 

Camarca, William Scranton 

Campagna, Richard S Scranton 

Capozzelli, John B Lattimer Mines 

Cardoni, Edwin Scranton 

Carney, Thomas Erie 

Carter, Robert Havertown 

Cascio, Carmel Scranton 

Casey, Edward J Archbald 

Castellano, Joseph Scranton 

Catalano, Michael Scranton 

Cathrall, John B Dalton 

Chappen, Pericles T Scranton 

Charnogursky, Ambrose Dunmore 

Chase, James H Hawley 

Check, James M Blakely 

Cherundolo, Joseph V Old Forge 

Chwastiak, John H Frackville 

Cieless, John Avoca 



136 



University of Scranton 



Clancy, Eugene F Archbald 

Comeno, Joseph F Carbondale 

Conaboy, John R Scranton 

Connors, George H Pittston 

Conway, James E Dunmore 

Cott, Chester R Old Forge 

Crofton, Francis Scranton 

Cullen, Thomas F Scranton 

Cully, Thomas G Throop 

Cusick, James J Dunmore 

Cusick, William F Scranton 

Dardes, Matthew Pittston 

Davis, John R Old Forge 

DeBlasi, Dominic Hazleton 

Deignan, James C Scranton 

Delaney, John West Pittston 

DelPriore, Ray Pittston 

Deltoro, Anthony Bronx, N. Y. 

Dempsey, William J Scranton 

DePaulo, Joseph A Scranton 

DeStefano, Andrew J Scranton 

DeStefano, Joseph M Scranton 

Dick, Michael Jessup 

DiLorenzo, James P Pittston 

DiRomualdo, Pasco Hazleton 

Donnelly, Joseph L Archbald 

Doran, Francis A Avoca 

Doria, Martin S Scranton 

Doyle, Edward J Carbondale 

Dudley, William L Wilkes-Barre 

Duffy, Walter M Old Forge 

Dumoff, Harold Duryea 

Dunleav}', Joseph M Avoca 

Dziadkowicz, Leonard Forest City 

Dzik, Joseph Scranton 

Edelsohn, Alfred Scranton 

Edwards, Charles South Sterling 

Esposito, Frank Scranton 

Evans, Carl Trucksville 

Evans, George Wilkes-Barre 

Fath, George A Pittston 

Fendrick, David Scranton 

Fenstermacher, William R Dunmore 

Fetcho, Arthur Childs 

Finkelstein, Manuel Scranton 

Finnan, Francis J Avoca 

Flanagan, Wilbur L Scranton 

Flom, Walter H Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Foote, Roland Archbald 

Fotusky, Martin Forest City 

Friedman, David Dickson City 

Friedman, Robert Kingston 

Fries, Gene T Vandling 

Fritz, Fred A Wilkes-Barre 

Gallagher, William E Dunmore 

Garramone, Pasco Hazleton 

Gaven, John A Scranton 



Gennaro, John N Hazleton 

Gentile, Fred J Throop 

Georgetti, Alfred F Wilkes-Barre 

Germain, Peter D Ashley 

Gilligan, William Scranton 

Gilroy, John P Scranton 

Ginsburg, Burton Scranton 

Giordina, James Pittston 

Giordano, Vito M Scranton 

Goeckel, William Wilkes-Barre 

Golden, Jack J Scranton 

Graboski, Edward T Duryea 

Graham, Arthur Dickson City 

Greenfield, Clarence Scranton 

Gribb, Anthony E Nanticoke 

Gribbin, John M Scranton 

Gutterman, Gerald S Wilkes-Barre 

Harris, Donald Scranton 

Hartley, Alan R Wilkes-Barre 

Hass, Louis Scranton 

Hajme, Harry Hawley 

Hayner, Frank S Scranton 

Hennigan, Thomas Pittston 

Hickey, Eugene F Scranton 

Hickey, Thomas C Scranton 

Hizny, George Pittston 

Hodowanec, Gregory Scranton 

Hoeschele, David Kingston 

Hoffecker, Charles G Scranton 

Holl, Robert E Scranton 

Hope, Joseph S Scranton 

Horan, Harry J Scranton 

Hurley, Jerome Susquehanna 

Intoccia, Gaeton Scranton 

Janowicz, Stanley Throop 

Jennes, Joseph A Dickson City 

Jordan, William V Scranton 

Joyce, Robert J Scranton 

Judd, Irwin M Scranton 

Judge, John J Scranton 

Kabatchnick, Neil Scranton 

Kaminski, Norbert Atlas 

Kandel, William Scranton 

Kaplan, Pete Windber 

Kasson, Harry Susquehanna 

Keeley, John J Wilkes-Barre 

Keib, George Avoca 

Kelly, Douglas Scranton 

Kelly, Thomas J Scranton 

Kennedy, John M Simpson 

Kilker, James D Jessup 

Killino, Benjamin F Old Forge 

Kinney, Philip Scranton 

Klapps, Pete Sugar Notch 

Klepac, Ferdinand Wilkes-Barre 

Kojtek, Alfred Duryea 

Kopack, Francis Scranton 



College of Arts and Sciences 



137 



Kosloski. Clement Plymouth 

Kotula, Frank Dupont 

Kraemer, Harry M Scranton 

Kraynak, Matthew E Scranton 

Kroljoth, Lawrence A...Binghamton, N. Y. 

Kubasko, Paul E Throop 

Kuchar, Daniel Scranton 

Kupiec, Gerard Scranton 

Lally, William K Scranton 

Lander, Marvin S Wilkes-Barre 

Langan, John F Scranton 

Latonick, Leo W Pittston 

Lavelle, Thomas P Avoca 

Lefkowitz, Gerald Wilkes-Barre 

Lehman, Donald Wilkes-Barre 

Leighton, Jack C Wilkes-Barre 

Leitinger, Leo M Jermyn 

Lenihan, John J Scranton 

Lenzner, Stanley Scranton 

Leve3% James H West Pittston 

Licata, Joseph F Yatesville 

Loftus, Edward M Moosic 

Loftus, James J Scranton 

Loll, Thomas G Elmira, N. Y. 

I^ong, Melvin Sugarloaf 

Lonsdorf, James J Scranton 

Loomis, James W Scranton 

Loveland, William R Scranton 

Lucas, Robert Duryea 

Luczkovich, John Carbondale 

I^udgate, John C Scranton 

Lukowiak, Luke Plains 

LjTiott, William T Scranton 

Maceyko, Edward Jessup 

Magnotta, Frank Scranton 

Magnotta, Frederick Scranton 

Malina, John J Taylor 

Mancuso, Frank T Carbondale 

Menello, Joseph B Wilkes-Barre 

Mangan, Thomas W Wilkes-Barre 

Marshall, Charles Hawley 

Marshall, Robert Scranton 

Martino, Anthony J Carbondale 

Marushak, Joseph P Beaver Meadows 

Mastri, Paul Scranton 

Matsko, George Plains 

Mattes, John V Scranton 

Matylewicz, Robert Scranton 

McIDonald, James T Wilkes-Barre 

McDonough, John J Carbondale 

McElhenney, Cornelius Hazleton 

McGarry, Joseph P Scranton 

McGeehan, Patrick Hazleton 

McGraw, Leo J Scranton 

McGuire, John Scranton 

McKelvey, Charles J Hazleton 

McLaine, William G Scranton 



McLaughlin, Joseph P Philadelphia 

Mcl^aughlin, Michael A Scranton 

McLaughlin, Robert J Archbald 

McNally, Edward J Scranton 

Meehan, Thomas Towanda 

Melenkevitz, Henry Dickson City 

Milligan, Robert Carbondale 

Moroski, Thomas L Scranton 

Mudrick, Joseph Simpson 

Mullaney, John J Pottsville 

Mullen, John D Archbald 

Mullen, Leo P Scranton 

Mundy, Edward A Kingston 

Murphy, James E White Haven 

Murphy, John A Newton Hills, Mass. 

Murphy, John J Scranton 

Murphy, Joseph P Scranton 

Murphy, Robert E Lansdale 

Myers, Henry H Scranton 

Nagle, Elvin Wilkes-Barre 

Nagy, John B Scranton 

Nappi, Patrick S Scranton 

Nealon, Donald P Scranton 

Nealon, Leo A Scranton 

Nemetz, Paul J Scranton 

Nolan, Gerald P Scranton 

O'Brien, James W Scranton 

O'Connor, Dennis G Jessup 

O'Connor, Joseph D Scranton 

O'Donnell, Robert J Scranton 

O'Hara, John F Scranton 

O'Horo, James F Dunmore 

Olah, John H Scranton 

O'Neill, Paul D Dunmore 

Orsini, Anthony Scranton 

Oshinski, John L Shamokin 

Ozovek, John J Duryea 

Padden, Frank J Scranton 

Panaci, Albert Scranton 

Pann, Anthony Old Forge 

Papa, Andrew Scranton 

Pentecost, James Peckville 

Perry, Arthur Dunmore 

Petroziello, Guy Pittston 

Pittinger, Edward J Wilkes-Barre 

Pletcher, William F Scranton 

Plonsky, Frank J Scranton 

Plotkin, Sam Scranton 

Polizzi, Anthony Dunmore 

Poller, H. Leonard Scranton 

Price, Peter E Scranton 

Prompovitrh, Michael Scranton 

Pugliese, John M West Pittston 

Pytel, Joseph L Duryea 

Rachman, David Scranton 

Reese, Noel Chinchilla 

Richardson, James F Scranton 



138 



University of Scranton 



Ritch, Donald E Scranton 

Ritterbeck, Robert P Scranton 

Roche, Francis J Scranton 

Rossi, Frank A Scranton 

Roulette, William.. Shawnee-on-Delaware 

Ruane, Vincent T... Scranton 

Ruzbarsky, Joseph J Dunmore 

St. Ledger, Robert J Carbondale 

Saley, Albert Scranton 

Salsburg, Mark Scranton 

Sands, Robert G Scranton 

Saxon, Harry Scranton 

Schellhammer, John L Beaver Brook 

Schemel, Robert J Archbald 

Schmitt, Richard F Wilkes-Barre 

Schultz, Herbert W Scranton 

Scoda, Raymond Duryea 

Scott, James M Scranton 

Sedlak, Paul Archbald 

Senyk, Basil Scranton 

Shedlock, Joseph Duryea 

Shershenovich, Richard Pittston 

Shorten, Frederick Scranton 

Shufler, Simeon L Scranton 

Shulman, Howard Pittston 

Silvestri, Bruno Peckville 

Sirotnak, Eugene J Throop 

Sirotnak, Francis M Throop 

Skettino, Anthony J Scranton 

Smith, Daniel J Dunmore 

Smith, Henry F Elmira, N. Y. 

Smith, Otis F Moscow 

Sochocki, Leonard Scranton 

Speicher, Forrest Plymouth 

Speshock, Michael J Hamlin 

Sporko, Joseph D Scranton 

Stein, William Scranton 

Stocknick, Walter Old Forge 

Surdoval, James F Carbondale 

Sweeney, Walter J Brackney 

Swirbel, John B Tresckow 



Tabone, Leonard Pittston 

Taraskiewicz, Stanley Norwich, Conn. 

Taschman, George Scranton 

Tates, Robert Scranton 

Tofany, Benedict Scranton 

Trelc, Anthony Forest City 

Twomey, Patrick J Scranton 

Tyminski, Henry H Dickson City 

LTtan, Edwin Scranton 

Vallow, Morton Philadelphia 

Valvano, Guy Dunmore 

Vaxmonsky, John J Pittston 

Veranko, Benjamin Dickson City 

Walker, James W Susquehanna 

Walk, Kenneth West Pittston 

Wallace, Joseph E Scranton 

Walsh, Francis P Scranton 

Walsh, John E Scranton 

Walsh, Robert E Scranton 

Walsh, Thomas J Scranton 

Ward, Thomas A Wilkes-Barre 

Waurin, Joseph Simpson 

Weaver, Joseph A Plymouth 

Wert, James A Clarks Summit 

Whalen, John F Hallstead 

White, Daniel New Rochelle, N. Y. 

White, Edward F Scranton 

White, Raymond Scranton 

Whitford, Walter Dalton 

Wiercinski, Alex Dickson City 

Wilce, Robert Carbondale 

Wildes, Edward Wilkes-Barre 

Wolak, Andrew Dupont 

Wolski, Joseph A Scranton 

Yourishin, George Hazleton 

Yuhas, Joseph C Duryea 

Zahorsky, Chester Scranton 

Zaleski, Edward Throop 

Zeshonsk}^ Henry Olyphant 

Zielinski, Frank Dupont 

Ziemba, Leonard M Carbondale 



Junior I 



Acquadro, Edward Old Forge 

Applegate, Alfred Hackettstown, N. J. 

Arteaga, Julio Carlos de....Santurce, P. R. 

Badger, William Jermyn 

Baldwin, John A Scranton 

Balish, VVilliam Scranton 

Barrett, James F Scranton 

Barrowcliff, Robert L Scranton 

Bedas, John J Dickson City 

Beechko, Nicholas Jessup 

Beirne, Daniel Towanda 

Benvenuto, James R Shamokin 

Berkowitz, Albert L Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Berryman, Jack M Scranton 

Best, William F West Pittston 

Betterly, Donald A Scranton 

Bird, Joseph F Scranton 

Bird, Thomas J Scranton 

Birkbeck, Joseph W Moosic 

Bisignani, Alfred Peckville 

Boland, Charles A Washington, D. C. 

Bolger, John J Kingston 

Bollard, Joseph R Ol3nphant 

Bonser, William E Pittston 

Boyer, John W Dupont 

Bradican, William F Scranton 



College of Arts and Sciences 



139 



Brennan, Thomas Scranton 

Bronzo, John D Scranton 

Burke, James D Dunmore 

Burke, Paul T Scranton 

Butler, John J Hazleton 

Cambardella, Joseph A Old Forge 

Campagna, Eugene Scranton 

Casey, Gerald Carbondale 

Casey, Thomas Scranton 

Castanzo, George Scranton 

Ceres, Emilio Peckville 

Cerwonka, Paul L Carbondale 

Chamorro, Julio Managua, Nicaragua 

Chmielak, Albert Walter Glen Lyon 

Clark, William H Binghamton, N! Y. 

Cleary, John J Waymart 

Colangelo, Domenick Dunmore 

Coleman, Edwin Scranton 

Coles, John S Scranton 

Collins, Joseph F Olyphant 

Condefer, William T Moosic 

Connerton, Gerard Scranton 

Connolly, John F Bronx, N. Y. 

Connors, Francis J Scranton 

Conroy, John L Pittston 

Cook, John J Scranton 

Corcoran, Thomas S Westboro, Mass. 

Costello, Charles Binghamton, N. Y. 

Coyle, Edward T Scranton 

Cramer, William A Park Ridge, N. J. 

Crosby, John J Phillipsburg, N. J. 

Cullinan, William E Scranton 

Curtin, Eugene A Scranton 

Danchak, Raymond Simpson 

Dardes, Michael Pittston 

Davis, Floyd Peckville 

Davis, Ronald G Scranton 

Deignan, William Scranton 

Dende, Raymond Wilkes-Barre 

Dinegar, Robert A Flushing, N. Y. 

Dirlam, Charles F Carbondale 

Dolphin, Thomas J Scranton 

Domanish, John G Scranton 

Donahue, Paul J Pittston 

Dorak, John J East Plymouth 

Doran, Bernard Wilkes-Barre 

Dougherty, James F Scranton 

Duane, Thomas A Flushing, N. Y. 

Duffy, Joseph A Dunmore 

Dunleavy, Martin J Scranton 

Dunn, John J Scranton 

Dutka, Frank Olyphant 

Eisele, Richard Scranton 

Evans, John Kingston 

Farley, Gerald Carbondale 

Farrell, John J Wilkes-Barre 

Fata, Angelo Bronx, N. Y. 



Fcdele, Mario A Scranton 

Fendrock, Augustine Simpson 

Ferguson, John J Scranton 

Filipek, Edmund Dickson City 

Fischer, Francis P Endicott, N. Y. 

Flynn, Albert Scranton 

Fomous, Michael Sayre 

Friday, Richard Kingston 

Furey, James J Scranton 

Furev. John W Scranton 

Gallagher, Eugene J Scranton 

Gallagher, Robert R Scranton 

Gartner, James A Wilkes-Barre 

Genovese, Carl Scranton 

Gerhard, Thomas C Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Gornev, Walter E Glen Lyon 

Graf, William G Hallstead 

Gratkowski, Gabriel C Scranton 

Graziano, Joseph A Factoryville 

Griffin, John M Scranton 

Griffith, Richard D Scranton 

Gryczko, Peter P Dupont 

Hadley, Gerald T Olyphant 

Harrington, Joseph F Olyphant 

Heffernan, Leo Gouldsboro 

Heffron, John F Scranton 

Heilig, James Scranton 

Hennigan, Donald J Dunmore 

Himchak, John Jessup 

Hochberg, Robert S New York, N. Y. 

Hockenberry, James H Scranton 

Hogan, Robert E Scranton 

Hosko, Michael Scranton 

Howell, James J Pittston 

Hudacs, Robert B Scranton 

Hummler, Herbert Scranton 

Hutchins, Jack H Peckville 

Jacobs, Harris Scranton 

Jeffrey, John E Dunmore 

Johnson, Carl Bradford 

Joyce, Michael F Avoca 

Joyce, Patrick J Dunmore 

Judge, James P Scranton 

Kacergis, Joseph J Shenandoah 

Kaloss, William Elmhurst, N. Y. 

Kane, John P Susquehanna 

Kane, Richard J Scranton 

Karanik, George Scranton 

Kardelis, Anthony Chicago, III. 

Karmolinski, Eugene Dickson City 

Kase, Raymond F Carbondale 

Kearne3', Francis Dalton 

Kelly, Charles Wilkes-Barre 

Kelly, Thomas P Scranton 

Keselowsky, Joseph Scranton 

Kicera, Stanley Mayfield 

Kiesel, Stephen E Throop 



140 



University of Scranton 



Kilker, James A Carbondale 

Kilonsky, Anthony F Forest City 

Kilonsky, Francis A Forest City 

Kircher, Charles Pittston 

Kizis, Albert Harvey's Lake 

Klein, Howard Scranton 

Kline, Ben Dalton 

Kmetz, James F Nanticoke 

Knight, Stephen Wilkes-Barre 

Kobylski, Edward Kingston 

Kocsis, George Dunmore 

Kohut, William R Scranton 

Kopa, John J Mayfield 

Koval, Paul J Edwardsville 

Kravitz, Henry Nanticoke 

Kreis, Robert Scranton 

Krochta, John A Peckville 

Krulock, Joseph Keiser 

Kurello, Edward Wilkes-Barre 

Lahoda, Joseph G Thompson 

Lavelle, Paul M Scranton 

Lawryk, John Wilkes-Barre 

Lebida, Joseph T Dickson City 

Lewis, Benjamin Scranton 

Lewis, Frank M Scranton 

Loftus, James J West Pittston 

Loftus, Joseph J Pittston 

Lombardo, Charles Pittston 

Lopatofsky, George Uniondale 

Loughney, Thomas Pittston 

Lowry, Martin Scranton 

Lucas, Andrew Duryea 

Luchowski, Chester Scranton 

Luetzel, William Forty-Fort 

Ljmn, John F Jermyn 

Malone, Alfred Scranton 

Malski, Walter J Dickson City 

Mann, John Scranton 

Maranacci, Elmer Exeter 

Marchiony, Robert Forest City 

Marciano, Rudolph Scranton 

Matak, Sylvester Mocanaqua 

Matushik, Edward Throop 

Mauer, Clarence Scranton 

Maxham, David High Bridge, N. J. 

McAvoy, Joseph H Kingston 

McCaithy, John Bayonne, N. J. 

McCormack, Leo Scranton 

McCorniick, Austin P Scranton 

McCormick, James P.. Johnson City, N. Y. 

McDade, John P Scranton 

McDowell, J. Kenneth Scranton 

McDowell, Robert P Mt. Carmel 

McGill, Francis E Philadelphia 

McGowan, Joseph T Scranton 

McGrath, Philip Scranton 

McGraw, Joseph T Carbondale 



McGraw, Robert E Dunmore 

McGraw, Thomas P Wilkes-Barre 

McHale, James G Dunmore 

McHale, James J Strong 

McKeever, John J Scranton 

McNally, Michael J Scranton 

McNamara, Michael Scranton 

McNelis, John J Kingston 

Medvecky, Peter Elmhurst, N. Y. 

Megargee, Sylvester Waverly 

Melker, Jack Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Melley, Thomas Beaver Meadows 

Menichello, Albert M Old Forge 

Merrick, Robert Scranton 

Merrigan, William Wilkes-Barre 

Mika, Gaza Old Forge 

Mileti, Edward N Bronx, N. Y. 

Miller, Joseph Wilkes-Barre 

Miller, Thomas Scranton 

Mondati, Peter Peckville 

Montoro, John Scranton 

Moran, Thomas Scranton 

Morano, Edward Scranton 

Moser, Gene White Mills 

Moskovitz, Sheldon Dickson City 

Muchnicki, Charles Scranton 

Mulderig, Joseph W Scranton 

Munley, Robert A Scranton 

Murray, Robert J Elmira, N. Y. 

Myslinski, Stanley F Pottsville 

Nagurney, Myron Jessup 

Neary, Edward Mayfield 

Nerone, Victor Ridgefield, N. J. 

Newman, William J Olyphant 

Niconovich, Eugene Scranton 

North, Arthur L Richmond HUl, N. Y. 

Novitt, Chester Exeter 

O'Brien, David P Hazleton 

O'Connor, John M Blakely 

O'Donnell, Eugene F Scranton 

O'Hara, James P Scranton 

O'Hara, John J Scranton 

O'Neill, Joseph P Dunmore 

Onifer, Michael J Hazleton 

Oshetsls}', Anthony J Throop 

Panaro, Rudolph J Scranton 

Paulishak, William Scranton 

Peters, Stanley J Wilkes-Barre 

Pinamonti, Richard Shamokin 

Pin, Clerio P Dunmore 

Piszek, Joseph Scranton 

Ploskonka, Louis Peckville 

Pohutsky, Gene Old Forge 

Polcha, Joseph J Dunmore 

Polites, Peter J Scranton 

Portera, Vincent Miami, Florida 

Powell, James Taylor 



College of Arts and Sciences 



141 



Pravvdzik, Charles Simpson 

Prime, Edward S Bethlehem 

Prociak, Joseph Plains 

Pryor, John P Wilkes-Barre 

Prystash, Walter Olyphant 

Psarsky, Joseph Palmerton 

Purcell, William J Carbondale 

Regan, Robert J Scranton 

Renda, Carl A Scranton 

Rizzo, Nicholas Pittston 

Roberts, William Scranton 

Robinson, Gerald J Carbondale 

Roe, Eugene J Olyphant 

Romanowski, Edmund S Ashley 

Rosati, Norman J Newark 

Ruddy, John A Scranton 

Ruddy, Patrick J Binghamton, N. Y. 

Rusnok, William Scranton 

Russick, Edward S Duryea 

Ryan, Francis E Scranton 

Sabetta, Patrick J Old Forge 

Sabia, Vito R Dunmore 

Sadowski, Joseph S Throop 

Sanders, William K Scranton 

Santaniello, Sylvester Scranton 

Sare, Lewis Scranton 

Savage, Paul J Maplewood 

Scanlon, John J Scranton 

Schulte, John R Scranton 

Scott, Edward R Dunmore 

Serenska, Edward S Fords, N. J. 

Shea, John F Scranton 

Sheridan, James Kingston 

Shibley, George J Scranton 

Shivy, Thomas F Kingston 

Signorino, John G Lock Haven 

Simon, William M Scranton 

Slota, Gerald Scranton 

Sluga, Anthony Steelton 

Smith, Alan J Harrisburg 

Snyder, Victor V Luzerne 

Sofchak, Peter Dunmore 



Sofranko, Paul F Olyphant 

Soltis, Joseph S Wilkes-Barre 

Speer, Claud Scranton 

Stankiewicz, Clarence Dickson City 

Stegner, Robert J Honesdale 

Stim, Thomas B Jessup 

Stolbach, Sydney Scranton 

Stroffolino, Walter L Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Suealski, Thomas J Glen Lyon 

Sureent, Daniel Eckley 

Syrylo, Stephen Scranton 

Talerico, Eugene M Old Forge 

Tallo, Sam Scranton 

Tarantini, Leonard Scranton 

Tarp-onski, Leonard Shamokin 

Tavlor, John J Scranton 

Taylor, J. P Elmhurst 

Telasha, Donald Dickson City 

Trelc, Robert P Forest City 

Truskolaski, Frank J Olyphant 

Tyson, Thomas Olyphant 

Unis, Walter S Simpson 

Urka, Francis West Pittston 

Vareas, William Santurce, P. R. 

Venaracci, Ray T Pittston 

Verchinski, Adam L Jermjm 

Viola, John J Dunmore 

Vita, William D Bellerose, N. Y. 

Walsh, James T Scranton 

Wayno, Joseph J Taylor 

Weibel, Robert E Taylor 

Wesenyak, Herman Duryea 

Wilkus, Joseph J Peely 

Wirth, Edward Scranton 

Witek, Peter P Wilkes-Barre 

Woodbridge, John F Scranton 

Woodworth, Norman E Peckville 

Woychik, John H Minooka 

Yurkanin, Joseph Ashley 

Zandarski, Joseph R Dickson City 

Zarichak, August J Carbondale 

Zvikas, Walter Lake Ariel 



Sophomore I 



Ambrose, Joseph A Tamaqua 

Andrukiewicz, Frank Hudson 

Apnert, Hubert Hawley 

Artim, Eugene Binghamton, N. Y. 

Artim, Stephen Binghamton, N. Y. 

Austin, Joseph Jermyn 

Bailer, Peter Plains 

Balzano, James Joseph Old Forge 

Barrett, Edward J Peckville 

Bartkowski, Gerard Dickson City 

Bartley, William Scranton 

Battle, Robert Scranton 



Berendt, Raymond Simpson 

Betti, Norbert Jessup 

Blandina, John Pittston 

Bogda, Edward Dunmore 

Boland, William J Scranton 

Bolcavage, Wallace A Archbald 

Bolinski, Robert J Mocanaqua 

Breig, Robert Olyphant 

Brislin, Edward J Wilkes-Barre 

Brown, R. Warren Scranton 

Buniak, William Peckville 

Burak, Paul Keiser 



142 



University of Scranton 



Butler, William F Scranton 

Callahan, John E Ols^phant 

Carbona, Eugene Long Beach, N. Y. 

Carpenter, John A Exeter 

Casazza, John J New York, N. Y. 

Casey, Edmund W Scranton 

Cesare, Carl Old Forge 

Cianfichi, Albert Scranton 

Cleary, Joseph J Olyphant 

Collins, Frank M Scranton 

Collins, Hugh G Scranton 

Collins, J. Charles Carbondale 

Connolly, Edward Jessup 

Cook, Edward H Shenandoah 

Coolican, Paul J Scranton 

Corcoran, Paul M Archbald 

Coyle, William A Hazleton 

Coyne, Joseph R Scranton 

Cruciani, Dominick Olyphant 

Culkin, John J Warren, Ohio 

Cummings, John P Scranton 

Cummings, Thomas P Dunmore 

Curran, James E Mauch Chunk 

Cusick, William J Plainfield, N. J. 

Dalton, Donald Chinchilla 

Danko, Richard G Hazleton 

Dante, Samuel Scranton 

Datti, Paul C Scranton 

Davies, Ellis J Honesdale 

Davis, Joseph L Scranton 

Davitt, Hugh Scranton 

Decker, Eugene Wilkes-Barre 

Delaney, Richard West Pittston 

DeMatteo, Nicholas Olyphant 

Dempsey, Thomas M Mayfield 

Dennison, William G West Pittston 

Diakun, Robert Scranton 

Dietrich, Herbert Clarks Green 

DiMauro, Michael Berwick 

Dinsmore, James F Scranton 

Dolinger, Sheldon Scranton 

Donachie, Robert Scranton 

Downey, John Nutley, N. J. 

Druckenbrod, John J Scranton 

Duke, Paul E Pittston 

Dunstone, William H Scranton 

Early, William J Scranton 

Elnitsky, John Olyphant 

Fahev, John L Olyphant 

Fanucci, Orlando Scranton 

Farfour, Zeke Goldsboro, N. C. 

Farrell, Robert J Carbondale 

Farrell, Thomas P Scranton 

Feistl, Edward L Plymouth 

Fennell, Matthias F Elmira, N. Y. 

Filarsky, Stephen Throop 

Fitzpatrick, Thomas F Scranton 



Flannelly, John C Dunmore 

Flynn, Robert J Scranton 

Foster, Joseph N Jamaica, N. Y. 

Friedman, Ben Throop 

Gabriel, James Blakely 

Gallagher, Paul J Scranton 

Gardier, Chris Scranton 

Garey, Herman Scranton 

Gentzel, Robert Clarks Summit 

George, Walter Scranton 

Gillespie, John P Scranton 

Gillis, William Forest City 

Golden, Joseph A Scranton 

Grasso, Jack J Scranton 

Greco, Charles Kingston, N. Y. 

Green, Daniel IDickson City 

Grow, David Pittston 

Guse, Harold H Clarks Green 

Hall, Robert Dickson City 

Helton, William L Lattimer Mines 

Harding, David Dumnore 

Harowitz, Payton Scranton 

Hart, Thomas G Scranton 

Hart. Thomas M Scranton 

Henahan, John F Wilkes-Barre 

Hennessey, Mark Scranton 

Hennigan, Stephen J Scranton 

Hepplewhite, Herbert Scranton 

Higgins, John F Scranton 

Hiznay, Paul Wyoming 

Holevinski, Steven Moscow 

Holleran, James Carbondale 

Howard, Eugene Manhasset, N. Y. 

Howley, James Scranton 

Hricko, Robert Olyphant 

Intoccia, Alfred Scranton 

Jackson, Gerald T Scranton 

Jacques, John R Forest City 

Jankowski, Joseph Dickson City 

Jarusik, Louis Lake Ariel 

Jennes, Frank C Scranton 

Jones, Thomas Clarks Summit 

Jones, Warren Dunxnore 

Kaloss, Constantine Scranton 

Kearns, Frank Moscow 

Kearns, William P Moscow 

Keeler, Thomas Scranton 

Keenan, Robert J Scranton 

Keklak, Alfred Simpson 

Kelleher, John T Scranton 

Kelleher, Martin M Vandling 

Kempinski, Arthur Nanticoke 

Kenney, Walter Scranton 

King, William M Scranton 

Kohut, Stephen Carbondale 

Korpita, George Taylor 

Koslosky, Edward West Wyoming 



College of Arts and Sciences 



143 



Koval, Louis Luzerne 

Kowalski, Joseph Kingston 

Kozakevich, Paul Throop 

Kozischek, James Scranton 

Kozlowski, Raymond Kingsley 

Krakovesky, Thomas Olyphant 

Kudrec, Donald Jessup 

Kunda, Clement Olyphant 

Lamoreaux, Harry Carbondale 

Langan, James P Avoca 

Langan, Wiliani G Scranton 

Lantelme, Rudolph Long Beach, N. Y. 

Lawrence, Joseph W Scranton 

Leone, Sam Pittston 

Lewenson, Fred Scranton 

Liptak, Edward Mayfield 

Lisowski, Aleck Simpson 

Little, William J Carbondale 

I^oftus, Harold Carbondale 

Loftus, John T Scranton 

Lonsdorf, Paul W Scranton 

Lopatofsky, Joseph G Uniondale 

Loungo, Vito Dunmore 

Loyd, Edward Scranton 

Lune, Marvin Scranton 

Lusardi, Herman Hollidaysburg 

Lydon, William P Scranton 

Mahon, Robert M Scranton 

Makowski, Raymond Keiser 

Malinowski, Hilary Eynon 

Manning, William Clarks Summit 

Margotta, Joseph Dunmore 

Marshalek, Bernard Keiser 

Martin, James A Scranton 

Mastrocola, Joseph Scranton 

Matushonek, Thomas West Hazleton 

McCabe, Thomas Scranton 

McCann, William Carbondale 

McCarthy, Daniel Scranton 

McCarty, John J Carbondale 

McCawley, Thomas A Scranton 

McDade, Joseph J Taylor 

McDonnell, James P Scranton 

McGee, Francis Wyoming 

McGlynn, John T Pittston 

McGowan, Paul H Throop 

McGrath, Henry Scranton 

McGurrin, Joseph Scranton 

McHugh, John G Scranton 

Miluszusky, Raymond.. ..Pleasant Mount 

Mohr, Michael Kingston 

Molenda, John R Scranton 

Mollick, James A Hazleton 

Mollusky, Robert Luzerne 

Mongan, Michael Scranton 

Mooney, John T Olyphant 

Moran, John H Scranton 



Moraski, Edward F Scranton 

Morgan, John F Dunmore 

Mory, Warren Scranton 

Motsay, Robert Carbondale 

Mullen, Francis E Scranton 

Munley, Robert W Archbald 

Murphy, Donald M Lansdale 

Murphy, Thomas Scranton 

Musto, William West Pittston 

Nealon, John G Moosic 

Nealon, Robert B Dunmore 

Neary, James R Dunmore 

Nicholas. Peter Scranton 

Nolan, Aloysius G Carbondale 

Norkus, Joseph T Pittston 

Noto, Thomas J Scranton 

Novak, Joseph Ashley 

Nowak, Leo A Freeland 

O'Boyle, Eugene H Scranton 

O'Brien, Michael Scranton 

O'Cormell, Barry Scranton 

O'Horo, John T Scranton 

O'Neill, Charles Staten Island, N. Y. 

Orr, William Pittston 

Pacuska, John T Pittston 

Panunzi, Ralph Eynon 

Parchinski, Joseph Dickson City 

Pascoe, Louis B Carbondale 

Paterson, William G Scranton 

Patrick, Robert E Scranton 

Patterson, Leonard Scranton 

Pellegrini, Joseph Scranton 

Pepe, John West Pittston 

Perinsky, Joseph Scranton 

Petitto, William Dunmore 

Pettinato, Anthony C Carbondale 

Picirille, Raymond Scranton 

Pierce, Lawrence Scranton 

Pisanchyn, John Olyphant 

Pisano, Samuel Pittston 

Posten, Paul V Scranton 

Preitz, Robert H Scranton 

Prokipchak, William Olyphant 

Pronko, Myron Dickson City 

Prusinski, Paul Dunmore 

Queeney, Paul J Pittston 

Quinn, Joseph E Scranton 

Rable, Cyril J Dunmore 

Rafalko, Sylvester Scranton 

Rafferty, Michael Scranton 

Rauschmayer, Joseph T Falls 

Rava, Alfred Duryea 

Reddington, Joseph T Scranton 

Reich, Angelo Olyphant 

Remus, Casimer Pittston 

Ricci, Joseph A Dickson City 

Rickert, Paul Honesdale 



144 



University of Scranton 



Ries, S. William Scranton 

Rittenhouse, Thomas J Merion 

Rocchino, Frank Ambler 

Roche, William D Scranton 

Romanko, Joseph Dupont 

Romanowski, John Lake Ariel 

Rosati, Vincent J Newark, N. J. 

Rosipko, Michael Scranton 

Ruane, Francis Scranton 

Rubel, Aaron Scranton 

Ruddy, Joseph J Taylor 

Ruge;iero, Anthony Pittston 

Rysz, Theodore Taylor 

Sabaitis, Thomas Archbald 

Sabatelle, Anthony J Dunmore 

Saccone, Joseph A Scranton 

Sallusti, Henry Scranton 

Santoski, Joseph M Scranton 

Sartor, Angelo Dunmore 

Savas, Michael Scranton 

Scaccia, Albert C Scranton 

Scaran, Anthony Dunmore 

Schemel, George Archbald 

Schimelfenig, Eugene Scranton 

Schneider, Irwin Scranton 

Schoonover, Harry Avoca 

Sefchik, Robert Dupont 

Sesso, Thomas Scranton 

Seyna, Eugene Dunmore 

Shalett, Stanley Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Shea, Daniel Dunmore 

Sheppard, Arthur Bridgeton, N. J. 

Shewack, George Scranton 

Shufesky, Eugene Jessup 

Siebecker, Robert Scranton 

Siedlecki, John J Mt. Carmel 

Skiba, Walter F Scranton 

Skordinski, Donald Glen Lyon 

Slachtish, Theodore Olyphant 

Slivinski, Carl A Throop 

Slowey, Robert Scranton 

Smith, Albert H Mauch Chunk 

Smith, Albert J Scranton 

Snyder, Gehrd Scranton 

Solorzano, Pedro Managua, Nicaragua 

Soma, Edward Scranton 

Soranno, Donato Dunmore 

Sowinski, Frank Dickson City 



Speicher, Charles Scranton 

Spillane, Thomas Archbald 

Stampien, Ted Old Forge 

Stasium, Alfred Eynon 

Steele, Thomas Scranton 

Swift, Edward Scranton 

Taddeo, Leo Williamsport 

Taylor, Wade Carbondale 

Teot, Roger Scranton 

Thomas, Michael Wyoming 

Thomey, William Long Branch, N. J. 

Tighe, Thomas Olyphant 

Tirellis, Gus Scranton 

Todd, Charles Scranton 

Tompkins, Erwin Scranton 

Tracy, Francis Sugar Notch 

Tracy, Robert L Old Forge 

Trakimas, Raymond Duryea 

Trovato, Carmen Scranton 

Trovato, Onofrio Scranton 

TuUey, Charles Reading 

Udinskey, Joseph Pittston 

Uzdilla, Edward Wilkes-Barre 

Valenti, Samuel Pittston 

Vishneski, John S Taylor 

Vita, Robert Jersey City, N. J. 

Walsh, Aloysius P Scranton 

Walsh, Edward Scranton 

Walsh, Gerard Carbondale 

Walsh, John A Scranton 

Weisberger, Harold Scranton 

Weltman, Harold Kingston 

Wenzel, Donald A Clarks Green 

Williams, Clyde W Jamaica, N. Y. 

Wolf, Herbert T Hollidaysburg 

Wolsky, Bernard Shenandoah 

Wrabel, Stephen Throop 

Wysocki, Walter Peckville 

Yakowenko, Nicholas Simpson 

Yankelunas, Leonard Scranton 

Yanul, Albert Scranton 

Yatko, Norman Nanticoke 

Yorke, John P Forest City 

Zampino, Samuel Berwick 

Zebrowski, Stanley Dickson City 

Zeranski, Bolis F Forest City 

Zimmerman, George Clarks Summit 

Zinsky, Nicholas Olyphant 



Freshman I 



Adam, Joseph Shillington 

Aiken, William Kingston 

Annick, Edward Scranton 

Antonacci, Gene Scranton 

Anzalone, Salvatore Pittston 

Archbald, Hugh Scranton 



Arthur, Robert J Scranton 

Augustine, Edward Nanticoke 

Babich, Theodore Scranton 

Barnwell, David New York City 

Barrett, Joseph A Peckville 

Bartocci, Pasquale Scranton 



College of Arts and Sciences 



145 



Battisto, Joseph W Mt. Pocono 

Belletiere, Eugene Scranton 

Bennett, Walter Scranton 

Beres, John F Scranton 

Besen, Arthur A Scranton 

Bird, Robert J Pittston 

Birtel, Carl R Scranton 

Bobonis, Leonard Scranton 

Boland, John M Scranton 

Borgna, Harold Jessup 

Braunstein, Sheldon Scranton 

Brown, Robert G Scranton 

Brown, Rodney D Carbondale 

Brunza, Bernard Forty Fort 

Burger, David Nutley, N. J. 

Burke, Joseph Scranton 

Burns, William S Scranton 

Butera, Joseph West Pittston 

Byron, James J Avoca 

Camins, Bernard W Scranton 

Campagna, Samuel Scranton 

Cannon, Joseph Dunmore 

Carey, Gilbert Duryea 

Carr, Joseph Scranton 

Carr, Robert J Scranton 

Casagrande, Emilio Pittston 

Casamassa, Anthony J Pittston 

Casey, Aloysius G Carbondale 

Castelli, Alphonse V New York 

Chapman, Charles E Wilkes-Barre 

Chasin, Arthur H Kingston 

Cherewka, Michael Taylor 

Chivers, Paul G Pittston 

Choma, David Olynhant 

Chrzan, Joseph A Nanticoke 

Ciccone, Carmine A Carbondale 

Cipriani, Victor M Peckville 

Cogliser, Robert D Scranton 

Collins, James C Binghamton, N. Y. 

Coll, Miguel G Ponce, P. R. 

Conmy, John L Scranton 

Connolly, Edward J Scranton 

Connor, Thomas J Scranton 

Cravath, Bernard Scranton 

Cullen, John L New Albany 

Curran, Robert K Carbondale 

Curtin, Joseph F Scranton 

Danylchuck. Walter Frackville 

Dearden, Thomas Wilkes-Barre 

Decker, Lafayette Moosic 

Dee, Thomas J Jessup 

DeLahunty. Eugene West Pittston 

DelPriore, Ralph C Pittston 

DeSanto, Paul J Mt. Pocono 

DiMauro, Dino Scranton 

Diskin, Michael K Scranton 

Donnelly, Edward F Wilkes-Baire 



Dorris, John R Nanticoke 

Dunnigan, Robert Scranton 

Durkin, Patrick G Scranton 

Dzury, Lee V Wilkes-Barre 

Edelen, Richard East Orange, N. J. 

Elko, Edward Dupont 

Erdman, Alfred Dunmore 

Fanning, Martin Dunmore 

Fasciana, Louis L Pittston 

Feduchak, John Olyphant 

Feibus, Lionel S Scranton 

Ferraro, Samuel Swoyerville 

Finan, John F Hawley 

Fitzgerald, John R Clarks Summit 

Flannelb' William G Olyphant 

Fleming, Richard East Stroudsburg 

Friedman, Jerome Scranton 

Gaardsmoe, John N Waymart 

Gaffney, Peter E Carbondale 

Galasso, Gene E Pittston 

Gallagher, Michael J Olyphant 

Galli, Ronald D Dunmore 

Gaynord, Thomas F Scranton 

Gibbons, Donald J Factoryville 

Gilbride, Robert J Scranton 

Gillis, John S Pittston 

Glynn, John P Clarks Summit 

Golden, Benjamin Scranton 

Gray, Alfred Bronx, N. Y. 

Gregory, Randolph Milford 

Griffiths, Daniel R Scranton 

Grogan, Charles Archbald 

Gross, Howard E Scranton 

Guerrieri, Louis R Old Forge 

Guitson, Joseph L Duryea 

Haggerty, Joseph J Kingston 

Halenda, J. Ronald Dickson City 

Hanlon, Thomas J Scranton 

Heck, Fred Hanover Green 

Heider, Bernard Scranton 

Herceg, Stephen J Luzerne 

Herr, Joseph T Hazleton 

Hogan, Gerald P Centralia 

Hoover, John J Scranton 

Hope, Norman W Old Forge 

Huggler, Joseph Old Forge 

Hughes, William J Scranton 

Johnson, Robert P Moosic 

Jones, Donald Pittston 

Jones, Robert L Wilkes-Barre 

Judge, Martin P Scranton 

Kalafut, Jerome S Duryea 

Kaminski, Stephen S Throop 

Kania, Arthur J Scranton 

Kapp, Raymond D Scranton 

Keating, John F Scranton 

Kelly, Paul A Scranton 



146 



University of Scranton 



Kopcho, Michael Wilkes-Barre 

Kosakowski, Edward S Bayonne, N. J. 

Kotalik, Vincent Ashley 

Kramer, James S Mt. Carmel 

ICrowiak, John A Throop 

Kucaba, Casimir B Wyoming 

Kuntz, Michael Beaver Meadows 

Kurilla, John Simpson 

Lahey, Patrick Scranton 

Langan, Francis J Scranton 

Langan, John F Moscow 

Lashendock, Ernest F Keiser 

Lazar, Allan W Kingston 

Lazzari, Eugene P Archbald 

Lebovits, Herbert Scranton 

Lefkowski, Alfred J Dickson City 

Legenza, Joseph E Throop 

Leschinskv, Charles Old Forge 

Levey, Merle West Pittston 

Loch, George Olyphant 

Lowry, David J Scranton 

Lucas, Arthur G Moosic 

Lumley, Ernest B Wilkes-Barre 

Lynch, Walter J West Pittston 

Mackerell, William P Olyphant 

MacPherson, James B Scranton 

Magac, John S Jessup 

Maguire, Robert Dunmore 

Manley, Patrick J Scranton 

Marianelli, Albert Old Forge 

McAdams, John J Scranton 

McAuvic, John J Irvington, N. J. 

McCarty, William F Carbondale 

McDade, August P Taylor 

McDermott, Paul J Scranton 

McDonald, Edward W Clarks Surmnit 

McGurrin, John D Scranton 

McHale, Robert P Scranton 

Mecca, Leonard Dunmore 

Mekilo, Joseph Taylor 

Mitchell, James E Scranton 

Moffitt, Coleman Scranton 

Molenda, Joseph J Scranton 

MoUick, John A Hazleton 

Monahan, William A Carbondale 

Moretti, Elliot Old Forge 

Morrow, Stanley Scranton 

Movlan, Maurice Carbondale 

Murray, Gilbert Clarks Surmnit 

Mynyk, Joseph Scranton 

Nallin, Eugene Scranton 

Nellis, William Latonah, N. Y. 

Niemeyer, Edward... Johnson City, N. Y. 

Ochreiter, Jerome J Exeter 

O'Connor, Francis J Scranton 

Ole.xovitch, Steve Taylor 

O'Malley, Thomas J Pittston 



Orbon, Jacob Nanticoke 

O'Reilly, Francis P BrookhTi, N. Y. 

Ostrowski, Edwin Scranton 

Ostrowski, Joseph B Duryea 

O'Toole, John J Scranton 

Palumbo, Victor J Dunmore 

Pantle, Philip J Scranton 

Parana, Eugene Oljqjhant 

Parrell, Alfred Hazleton 

Passo, Joseph A Scranton 

Patrick, Raymond W Wilkes-Barre 

Pearson, Leonard L Newark, N. J. 

Pelicci, Alfred J Scranton 

Perechinsky, John Winton 

Perini, Albert P Hazleton 

Phillips, Bert Taylor 

Piernot, Earl Duryea 

Piorkowski, Frank E Forest City 

Polidori, Alfred J Archbald 

Purper, Robert L Scranton 

Quigg, John T Clarks Summit 

Racht, Edwin J Carbondale 

Ravnikar, John Forest City 

Reap, Coleman Scranton 

Reich, William Dickson City 

Repsha, Frank J Scranton 

Rink, George J Scranton 

Roach, Peter P Scranton 

Roche, Gerard R Scranton 

Rossi, Michael A Scranton 

Ruda, Joseph C Duryea 

Ruddy, Edward J Scranton 

Russin, Stanley J Pittston 

Rutledge, Thomas P Scranton 

Ryan, Patrick T Scranton 

Sariti, Vincent M Scranton 

Sauchelli, Frank Newark, N. J. 

Savercool, David F Scranton 

Savercool, Donald L Scranton 

Schmidt, Ronald Endicott, N. Y. 

Schneck, Frank Exeter 

Schonfeld, Leo Scranton 

Serafini, John A Carbondale 

Setzer, Jerome West Pittston 

Shallow, James T Scranton 

Shanfield, Yale Mahanoy City 

Shannon, Robert F Carbondale 

Shorten, William Scranton 

Sikaitis, Peter Scranton 

Sileo, lleonard Scranton 

Silvestri, Leonard Peckville 

Sincavage, Thomas Plains 

Sivelly, Richard Scranton 

Skovira, Bernard Jessup 

Skovira, Edward M Jessup 

Smith, Edward E Scranton 

Solazzo, Michael P Scranton 



College of Arts and Sciences 



147 



Soricelli, David A West Pittston 

Soricelli, Silvio F West Pittston 

Sowinski, Ronald J Dickson City 

Stanley, Vincent J Hazleton 

Strzesnewski, Edward J Dickson City 

Stull, V. Robert Scranton 

Swegel, Thomas Phillip Forest City 

Swenski, John Frank Dickson City 

Taft, Robert J Wilkes-Barre 

Talarico, Ronald R Scranton 

Tellep, David Olyphant 

Thornton, James P Olyphant 

Tugend, William J Scranton 

Tully, Joseph A Olyphant 

Valushin, George Ashley 

Vanderburg, Robert C West Pittston 



Walls, Richard J Allentown 

Walsh, Frank E Scranton 

Walsh, Robert P Scranton 

Washburn, George J Peckville 

Watson, William T Pittston 

Webb, Joseph X Scranton 

White, James R Pittston 

Williams, Donald H Scranton 

Williams, Donald J Dunmore 

Williams, Thomas J Scranton 

Wilson, James R Chambersburg 

Yazurlo, Edward Old Forge 

Yurkowski, Stanley Mayfield 

Zigmont, Robert J Scranton 

Zikoski, Paul Scranton 



Specials 



Benson, Harold J Factoryville 

Brecht, Clifton W Scranton 

Burns, Joseph E Scranton 

Cuff, Patrick J Dunmore 

Eisenstein, Arthur Scranton 

Kern, Carl J Dallas 



Lipowitch, John S Scranton 

Mantione, Ross West Pittston 

Mundy, John H Kingston 

Thomas, Alton Dunmore 

To'^ner, Thomas Scranton 

Wallace, Robert E Scranton 



Evening School — Fall Semester — 1949 



Abda, Albert M Scranton 

Acculto, C. Joseph Dunmore 

Acker, Harry Scranton 

Acquisto, Anthony J Carbondale 

Adonizio, Edith A Pittston 

Akourey, Elizabeth M Scranton 

Alexander, Kenneth Scranton 

Alfano, Charles S Wyoming 

AUes, Rollen J Scranton 

Allgood, Warren G Clarks Summit 

Amato, Francis P Olyphant 

Ameen, Edith R Dupont 

Andriola, Philomena C Old Forge 

Anthony, Howard E Dunmore 

Antonelli, John Hazleton 

Arcangeletti, Edward A Scranton 

Archbald, Hugh Scranton 

Arena, Victor P Scranton 

Arnese, Joseph C Carbondale 

Aronica, Rosar M Dunmore 

Arrowsmith, Richard Forest City 

Artigiani, Armando J Jessup 

Atkinson, John L Scranton 

Augustine, Harold C Scranton 

Augustine, John Scranton 

Austin, Ann Lois M Scranton 

Aveline, Joseph P Scranton 

Bahr, William C Dunmore 

Balassa, Julius J Throop 



Baker, Edgar G Carbondale 

Baker, John S Scranton 

Balducci, Italo M Scranton 

Baldwin, William S Waverly 

Banick, Carl J Dunmore 

Banos, Dorothy A Pittston 

Barkin, Eugene N Dunmore 

Barkin, Mildbred J Scranton 

Barone, Joseph A Scranton 

Barrett, Alice T Scranton 

Barrett, Dorothy M Scranton 

Barrett, John P Scranton 

Barrett, Joseph E Scranton 

Barrett, Joseph P Scranton 

Barrett, Michael J Scranton 

Barrett, Robert T Scranton 

Bartkowski, Walter A Olyphant 

Bartol, Donald Hazleton 

Barton, Bernard S Scranton 

Bartron, Mary T Scranton 

Basalyga, John Dunmore 

Bassett, William J Moscow 

Battle, Jane A Scranton 

Battle, Thomas J Wyoming 

Batzel, Edward M Scranton 

Bau, Louis E Taylor 

Becker, Carl A Scranton 

Becker, Robert P Carbondale 

Beckley, Thomas S Hazleton 



148 



University of Scranton 



Benarick, Eugene J Forest City 

Bendorovich, Bridget A Peckville 

Benintende, Edward H Scranton 

Benson, Harold J Factoryville 

Benvenuto. James R Shamokin 

Beppler, Harold L Scranton 

Berp. Louis C Scranton 

Bergida, Marvin M Scranton 

Bernacik, Eleanor A Scranton 

Berry, James F Scranton 

Besecker, Delbert R Scranton 

Besecker, Earl W Elmhurst 

Bianca, Joseph F Scranton 

Bianco, Aniello T Bronx, N. Y. 

Biden, Frank H Scranton 

Billek, Michael Scranton 

Birdsall, Charles E Scranton 

Blasik, Mary M Olyphant 

Blasko, Elaine M Scranton 

Blazys, Robert J Scranton 

Blochberger, Charles H Kingston 

Bochicchio, Maurice V Dunmore 

Boland, Helen M Scranton 

Bosha, Philip J Scranton 

Bowen, Sarah Clarks Summit 

Boyce, Elizabeth G Scranton 

Boyd, Myles J Scranton 

Boylan, Margaret A Carbondale 

Boylan, Michael F Scranton 

Boylan, Robert J Scranton 

Boylan, Thomas J Carbondale 

Braxtor, Louise A Scranton 

Brecht, Clifton W Scranton 

Brennan, John J Carbondale 

Brennan, Marion L Mayfield 

Brier, Robert Scranton 

Brink, Lewis M Scranton 

Briskey, Aloysius L Scranton 

Brister, Earl M Scranton 

Brogenski, Joseph J Throop 

Brombacher, Fred C Scranton 

Brown, Claire T Scranton 

Brown, Gilbert C Uniondale 

Blown, John J Scranton 

Brown, Thomas D Jessup 

Bruckert, Mildred M Clarks Summit 

Brundage, John W Scranton 

Brust, John A Dunmore 

Bruzas, John J Scranton 

Buckley, Mary Y Scranton 

Piirkley, Robert D Scranton 

Bufano, Anthony W Scranton 

Bunevitch, Joseph G Scranton 

Burke, Arthur J Dunmore 

Burke, John J Carbondale 

Burke, Joseph E Scranton 

Burke, Philip A Scranton 



Burnett, Paul F Carbondale 

Burns, Barbara A Scranton 

Burns, John J Carbondale 

Burns, Thomas P Scranton 

Burok, John J Eynon 

Bush, Stelle G Scranton 

Butler, Edwin J Scranton 

Butler, John J Moscow 

Buydos, Joseph Scranton 

Buza, Edward V Dickson City 

Ruziuk, John J Wilkes-Barre 

Cacciamani, Aldo F Scranton 

Cacciamani, Julio P Scranton 

Caffrey, Kenneth F Scranton 

Cali, Thomas P Scranton 

Calogero, Eugene J Old Forge 

Calpin, Thomas P Scranton 

Calvey, James Clarks Summit 

Calvey, John J Scranton 

Campbell, Eugene F Scranton 

Canavan, John R Scranton 

Cannon, Francis D Scranton 

Capone, Anthony J Scranton 

Capone, Frank T Dunmore 

Capone, John J Dunmore 

Cardoni, Edwin R Scranton 

Cardwell, James E Scranton 

Carlton, Eleanor M Scranton 

Carney, Gerald F Carbondale 

Carney, Nan Carbondale 

Carpenter, Paul R Scranton 

Carroll, Gerard B Carbondale 

Carroll, Gerald P Pittston 

Carroll, John J Scranton 

Carroll, Joseph D Avoca 

Carroll, Joseph J Scranton 

Casey, Edward J Archbald 

Casey, Harry G Scranton 

Casterlin, Everett A Scranton 

Cathrall, Holmes Scranton 

Cavalieri, Sam F Old Forge 

Cavanaugh, Andrew J Scranton 

Cavanaugh, Harold P Scranton 

Cavanaugh, Thomas G Dunmore 

Cawley, Genevieve R Scranton 

Cawley, Gerard T Scranton 

Cefaly, John M Ashley 

Cesare, Leo L Old Forge 

Channing, Albert T Scranton 

Chaplick, Joseph G Pittston 

Chezik, Stephen L Throop 

Chiavacci, Eugene A Pittston 

Chiavacci, Louis J Pittston 

Chipko, Joseph Duryea 

Chylak, George Olyphant 

Cimini, Leberino A Scranton 

Clark, William H Binghamton, N. Y. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



149 



Clarke, John J Scranton 

Clarke, Norah J Scranton 

Clarke, Raymond A Carbondale 

Clauss, Harvey P Olyphant 

Cleary, John F Carbondale 

Clifford, Francis X Scranton 

Clifford, John R Dunmore 

Clifford, Philip J Scranton 

Clifford, Robert J Scranton 

Cogliser, Paul W Scranton 

Coll, William J Hazleton 

Collins, Harold W Pittston 

Collins, James F Scranton 

Collins, James P Scranton 

Collins, Thomas J Scranton 

Comerota, James P Dunmore 

Conaboy, James G Scranton 

Conway, Francis H Scranton 

Corbett, Joseph P Dunmore 

Corcoran, John J Scranton 

Cosgrove, Eugene F Scranton 

Cosgrove, Thomas J Scranton 

Cosentino, Joseph A Pittston 

Costanzo, Louis R Scranton 

Cotter, James J Minooka 

Coval, Edward M Scranton 

Coveleskie, Stanley R Dickson City 

Cox, John W Scranton 

Coxe, Charles A Pittston 

Coyle, John P Dunmore 

Coyne, James M Scranton 

Coyne, John J Scranton 

Cojne, John Joseph Scranton 

Craparo, Philip C Carbondale 

Cryan, Joku S Philadelphia 

Cuff, John M Dunmore 

Cuff, Patrick J Dunmore 

Cuilis, Walter T Olyphant 

Cullen, Mary Jane D Scranton 

Cullen, James W Scranton 

Cullen, John W Scranton 

Cummings, Eugene T Scranton 

Cnmmings, Joseph J Inkerman 

Cummings, Richard J Scranton 

Cunningham, James M Dunmore 

Cupple, Peter P Scranton 

Cusick, Bart P Scranton 

Dale, Percy P Clarks Summit 

Dapper, Edward N Scranton 

Darlak, Joseph S Throop 

Darlak, Stanley L Throop 

Dartt, James J Scranton 

Davidson, Walter W Dunmore 

Davis, Brynmor Scranton 

Davis, Harold J Scranton 

Davis, John T Scranton 

Davis, John, Jr Scranton 



Davis, Ralph Scranton 

Davis, Ralph G Gouldsboro 

Davis, Richard Scranton 

Davis, Russell C Dunmore 

Dayko, Andrew Dickson City 

Dearie, Nathaniel F Carbondale 

DoGraba, John J Pittston 

DeGraba, Michael E Pittston 

Deininger, Ralph R Scranton 

Deitzer, Robert L Scranton 

Delevan, Harry R Waverly 

Dellarte, Joseph A Wyoming 

Delmonte, John J Pittston 

DelRosso, Louis N Dunmore 

DeMaio, Vincent A Dunmore 

Demkowich, John Scranton 

Dempsey, Bernard L Dickson City 

Dempsey, Joseph P Dunmore 

Depoti, Joseph T Carbondale 

DeSanto, Alfonso R Scranton 

DeSanto, Domonick A Scranton 

DeSanto, Robert S Scranton 

DeStefano, Vincent J Scranton 

Dickson, Barbara M Scranton 

Dimler, Hugh W Scranton 

Dimmick. Orville E Scranton 

Diskin, Lillian D Scranton 

Dixon, William L Scranton 

Doherty, Paul J Dunmore 

Domzalski, Edward B Duryea 

Donelan, Martin E Scranton 

Donahue, Daniel E Scranton 

Donato, Frank T Dunmore 

Donohue. John F Scranton 

Donovan, Joan A Scranton 

Donovan, Ralph E Throop 

Donovan, William M Scranton 

Doran, Francis D Avoca 

Dorsey, David E Scranton 

Douaihy, Joseph P Scranton 

Dougher, Catherine A Dunmore 

Dougherty, James F Scranton 

Dougherty, John E Scranton 

Dougherty, Thomas J Scranton 

Dougherty, Thomas J Dunmore 

Dougherty, William P Pittston 

Douglass, Robert E Scranton 

Dubin, Joseph M Scranton 

Duggan, Robert C Scranton 

Dup'o'an, Robert P Scranton 

Durkin, Joseph P Carbondale 

Dzuris, Andrew J Dunmore 

Eagen, Francis P Moosic 

Earles, Joseph T Scranton 

Echard, Lester F Scranton 

Edelsohn, Alfred A Scranton 

Egan, James J Dunmore 



150 



University of Scranton 



Ehrenreich, Irvin Scranton 

Eisele, John E Scranton 

Elgaway, Marie E Dupont 

Engelmyer, Harold Taylor 

Erdman, Robert M Scranton 

Erhard, Martha C Scranton 

Estock, Irene M Peckville 

Evans, Alfred D Scranton 

Evans, Robert J Clarks Summit 

Evans, Thomas G Chinchilla 

Fairburn, Frederic J Scranton 

Farrell, Mae A Scranton 

Farrell, Martin H Dunmore 

Farry, Edward J Scranton 

Farry, Raymond G Scranton 

Fata, Frank A Bronx, N. Y. 

Feedele, Americo J Scranton 

Feeley, James W Olyphant 

Fennie, Joseph E Olyphant 

Fenstermacher, William R Dunmore 

Fetterolf, Donald J Dunmore 

Fey, Eugene J Scranton 

Fiene, Evelyn Scranton 

Finnegan, John A Scranton 

Fitzgerald, Francis A Olyphant 

Fitzgerald, James R Olyphant 

Fitzsimmons, F. R White Plains, N. Y. 

Flannery, Mrs. Catherine....New Milford 

Flannery, Frank X New Milford 

Flood, Robert L Carbondale 

Flynn, Francis E Scranton 

Flynn, William J Scranton 

Foley, Thomas J Pittston 

Foley, William D Scranton 

Ford, Edward J Scranton 

Forkin, Patrick B Scranton 

Forman, Irwin Scranton 

Fox, John P Dunmore 

Fox, Robert F Scranton 

Friedman, Sheldon J Scranton 

Freethy, Kenneth F Hawley 

Fruehan, Herman G Scranton 

Fry, Annette L Taylor 

Fuller, Charles E Scranton 

Furman, Willard R Scranton 

Furnani, Philip E Scranton 

Gabriel, Frederick Clarks Summit 

Gaffney, Francis J Wilkes-Barre 

Galinski, Francis B Forest City 

Gallagher, Barbara M Minooka 

Gallagher, Gordon V...Binghamton, N. Y. 

Gallagher, John J Scranton 

Gallagher, Larry J Scranton 

Gallagher, Paul J Scranton 

Gallagher, Robert E Scranton 

Gallagher, Robert J Scranton 

Gallagher, William E Dunmore 



Gallagher, William P Scranton 

Gallinot, Herman R Scranton 

Gallucci, Frank Scranton 

Gang\ver, Edgar B Taylor 

Garofoli, Rinaldo L Jessup 

Garramone, Pasco L Hazleton 

Garvey, Eugene A Scranton 

Garvey, Joseph X Scranton 

Garvey, Mary C Scranton 

Gavigan, James M Dunmore 

Genardi, Benjamin Scranton 

Genardi, Paul J Scranton 

Generotti, Elmer J Jessup 

Genuario, Vincent G Dunmore 

Gerard, Vito N Scranton 

Geroulo, Palmer J Jessup 

Germano, Peter E Dunmore 

Gerrity, Alice M Lake Ariel 

Gerrity, Joseph P Scranton 

Gerrity, Michael J Dunmore 

Gerrity, Thomas E Exeter 

Getson, Gerald E Avoca 

Ghigiarelli, Elder A Old Forge 

Gibson, Louis A Scranton 

Gilbride, Paul J Scranton 

Gilbride, Robert M Scranton 

Gilhool, William J Scranton 

Gillern, Harold F Dunmore 

Gilmore, Alice A Scranton 

Gilroy, Edward J Pittston 

Gilroy, Paul J Scranton 

Gilroy, Michael R Scranton 

Gilroy, William H Scranton 

Ginader, Charles H Scranton 

Giordina, James N Pittston 

Giuliano, Michael N Pittston 

Glazer, Norman Scranton 

Gleason, George G Scranton 

Gleason, Joseph M Scranton 

Gleason, Paul R Scranton 

Golden, John J Scranton 

Golden, Owen H Avoca 

Golden, Stanley E Dunmore 

Goller, Helen M Scranton 

Golob, Charles G Scranton 

Goodman, Arthur J Scranton 

Gordon, Jeanne M Dunmore 

Gordon, Kenneth A Taylor 

Gordon, Owen E Clarks Green 

Gorski, Leonard J Scranton 

Gould, Charles W Factoryville 

Grado, Benjamin F Scranton 

Grady, Francis B Scranton 

Graff, William R Scranton 

Gramigna, Vitor A Scranton 

Grant, Delbert F Clarks Summit 

Grasso, Jack J Scranton 



College of Arts and Sciences 



151 



Grebb, Edwin S Scranton 

Greco, Anna M Old Forge 

Greco, Joan L Scranton 

Greener, Richaid G Dalton 

Gregori, Quinto J Eynon 

Grier, John P Carbondale 

Grochowski, Walter Scranton 

Grochtman, William J Scranton 

Gromola, Joseph J Dupont 

Gromlich, John W Scranton 

Gromlich, Kenneth R Scranton 

Grosh, Paul V Olyphant 

Gruss, Edward G Scranton 

Guj-ette, Harry S Scranton 

Guzzi, Joseph L Old Forge 

Hagan, Marion A Carbondale 

Haggerty, John J Scranton 

Hall, John M Scranton 

Hallstead, William F., 3rd Dalton 

Hallstead, William F Dalton 

Halton, William L Lattimer Mines 

Ham, David M Peckville 

Hamaker, Mary A Harrisburg 

Hanis, Thomas A Dunmore 

Hanke, Alexander A Scranton 

Hannon, Joseph J Scranton 

Hannon, William A Scranton 

Haran, John F Carbondale 

Harding, Robert A Scranton 

Harley, Edward F Scranton 

Harrington, Frank G Scranton 

Harrington, Robert E Scranton 

Harris, Albert P Scranton 

Harris, Donald P Scranton 

Hatcher, Donald H Scranton 

Hawley, Edward Scranton 

Hawle}^ Frank L Scranton 

Hazzouri, Sarkis A Scranton 

Heal, S. Louise Dunmore 

Healey, Catherine M Dunmore 

Healey, John J Dunmore 

Heckman, Lucille J Scranton 

Heenan, Joseph J Scranton 

Heffers, Leonard J Swoyerville 

Heider, Jeanne M Scranton 

Helring, John J Scranton 

Hengler, Henry J Scranton 

Hennigan, Alys M Scranton 

Hennigan, Betty T Olyphant 

Hennigan, Francis R Dunmore 

Hennigan, John V Olyphant 

Hess, Charles E Scranton 

Heusner, Robert Scranton 

Higgins, Edward D Dunmore 

Higgins, Leo P Scranton 

Hines, Joseph C Avoca 

Hnatew, William Scranton 



Hoadley, Richard S Nicholson 

Hoban, Francis P Scranton 

Hoch, Lewis R West Pittston 

Hoffner, Clarence C Scranton 

Holgosh, Nick G Old Forge 

Holland, Nan R Old Forge 

Holmes, John J Scranton 

Holmes, Thomas M Scranton 

Holmes, Walter G Scranton 

Honold, Robert W Scranton 

Hooper, Jack W Carbondale 

Hopkins, Donald J Scranton 

Hopkins, Leo F Scranton 

Hopkins, Stuart P Scranton 

Hosko, Robert M Scranton 

Houlihan, Joseph G Olyphant 

Housen, Robert P Clarks Summit 

Hricko, Robert M Olyphant 

Hubiak, John Old Forge 

Huddy, Richard P Scranton 

Hughes, Arthur Scranton 

Hughes, Russell B Scranton 

Hungerbuhler, Gerald F Scranton 

Hussing, Shirley M Scranton 

Hyder, John J Olyphant 

Hynak, Stephen P Scranton 

Ilges, Fred Scranton 

Intoccia, Rudolph J Scranton 

Intoccia, Vincent J Scranton 

Jacobe, Edward D Stroudsburg 

Jacobs, John Scranton 

Jaconski, Alex A Scranton 

Janezic, Edward A Forest City 

Janus, Elinore E Scranton 

Jenkins, Elmer J Dickson City 

Jenkins, Willard T Scranton 

Jezuit, Michael J Olyphant 

Jones, Betty R Scranton 

Jones, Donald J Scranton 

Jones, Gwyneryn T Scranton 

Jones, James R Dalton 

Jones, M. Jeanette Moscow 

Jones, Robert C Scranton 

Jones, Roy E Scranton 

Jones, Walter D Clarks Summit 

Jones, Warren F Scranton 

Jones, William J Scranton 

Jones, William R Scranton 

Jordan, Catherine L Scranton 

Jordan, Donald W Dunmore 

Jordan, John W Olyphant 

Jordan, Rosemary Scranton 

Joyce, Eugene F Scranton 

Joyce, John J Scranton 

Joyce, Joseph J Avoca 

Joyce, Joseph M Scranton 

Joyce, Thomas F Scranton 



152 



University of Scranton 



Judge, Frank J Scranton 

Judge, Myles F Scranton 

Kabatchnick, Neil B Scranton 

Kaminsky, Anthonie T Scranton 

Kane, Joseph P Olyphant 

Kane, Robert D Wilkes-Barre 

Kane, Robert J Scranton 

Kane, Robert M Scranton 

Kane, Thomas J Scranton 

Kareka, Harold J Scranton 

Katz, Gladys Scranton 

Kearney, Gerald M Dunmore 

Kearney, John E Scranton 

Keating, George J Scranton 

Keating, William E Scranton 

Kelley, Hubert G Scranton 

Kelly, John D Scranton 

Kelly, Joseph P Pittston 

Kelly, Paul E Pittston 

Kelly, Robert T Jessup 

Kelly, Thomas F Dunmore 

Kelly, William F Scranton 

Kerrigan, Paul T Scranton 

Kilcullen, Robert F Scranton 

Killian, Joseph E Scranton 

Kimak, John, Jr Taylor 

Kish, Anne V Moosic 

Kiwior, John M Dickson City 

Kizer, George C Scranton 

Kizer, Walter C Scranton 

Kleeman, Frances M Scranton 

Kleinberger, Sidney G Scranton 

Knight, Martin F Scranton 

Knorr, August J Scranton 

Knorr, George S Scranton 

Knuth, Martin W Scranton 

Koester, Robert J Scranton 

Kofira, Nicholas R Taylor 

Kohl, Arlene F Scranton 

Kolibob, Andrew J Dunmore 

Kolodey, Joseph Scranton 

Koniszewski, John E Dickson 

Koscomb, John F Scranton 

Koslowski, Bernard J Nanticoke 

Kotula, Stanley T Dupont 

Kovacs, Attila C Throop 

Kovacs, William L Scranton 

Kovaleski, Joseph S Scranton 

Kowrach, Edward J Dickson City 

Kozlowski, John C Dickson City 

Krafsig, Bernard C Scranton 

Kranick, Ronald J Dunmore 

Krupa, George Scranton 

Krutul, Sabina E Olyphant 

Kubasko, Joseph J Olyphant 

Kuratnick, John J Scranton 

Kuratnick, Stephen Dunmore 



Kutzar, Paul Scranton 

Kuzmak, Edward A Blakely 

Lafferty, William J Scranton 

Lancaster, J. Richard Scranton 

Landers, John D Spring Lake, N. J. 

Langan, Joseph A Scranton 

Langan, Thomas V Scranton 

Langan, William A Olyphant 

Lanz, Arnold H Scranton 

Larkin, Joseph P Scranton 

Larkin, William T Dunmore 

Larva, Edward S Scranton 

Latorre, Rose A Scranton 

I^atzanich, John Dunmore 

Lavelle, Peter J Scranton 

Lavelle, William P Dunmore 

Lawrence, Vincent W Scranton 

Layton, Willard S Scranton 

Lazar, Kathryn Scranton 

Leahey, Donald A Scranton 

Leeson, Joseph F Scranton 

Lefcoski, Joseph J Scranton 

Leidinger, Jack R Scranton 

Lenihan, John J Scranton 

Leuthold, Lorin Scranton 

Leo, August W Scranton 

Leo, Charles P Scranton 

Leo, Paul J Scranton 

Leoni, Eugene P Wilkes-Barre 

Lepo, Felix J Scranton 

Lepri, Joseph L Dunmore 

Lesjak, William C Forest City 

Lester, William J Scranton 

Lewis, Cyril E Scranton 

Lewis, John R Scranton 

Lieb, Herman Chicago, Illinois 

Lillis, Ann M Pittston 

Linfante, Louis P Scranton 

Lipman, Jack „ Scranton 

Liss, Merwin E Scranton 

Liuzzo, Anthony C Carbondale 

Llewellyn, David Chinchilla 

Lloyd, Robert P Scranton 

Loftus, Edward J Scranton 

Loftus, Thomas R Scranton 

Loean, James B Dunmore 

Lohmann, John F Scranton 

Longcor, Walter D ....Scranton 

I^orusso, Mrs. Marguerite Scranton 

Loughnev, Barbara A Scranton 

Loughney, Ellen C Dunmore 

Loughnev, Frank J Scranton 

Louchney, John G Pittston 

Loughney, William G Scranton 

Louis, Winifred T Scranton 

Lowe, George F Moscow 

Lubreski, Leonard L Scranton 



College of Arts and Sciences 



153 



Luby, Joseph J Scranton 

Lukasik, Frank C Dickson City 

Lulewicz, John J Dickson City 

Lydon, John R Scranton 

Lydon, Magdalen L Pittston 

Lynady, Gerard J Archbald 

Lynch, Joseph P Olyphant 

Lynch, Katherine M Scranton 

Lj^ons, William J Scranton 

Mabey, John H Scranton 

MacDonald, Margaret M West Pittston 

Macindoe, Christine Scranton 

Magnotta, Frederick M Scranton 

Maguire, William V Scranton 

Mahady, William Archbald 

Mahig, Veronica P Dunmore 

Mahoney, Ann T Scranton 

Mahoney, John J Scranton 

Makalusky, Adam J Clarks Summit 

Malakin, Jack T Scranton 

Malina, Joseph Taylor 

Malinak, Michael P Dunmore 

Malo, Bruno S Scranton 

Mando, Theodore Scranton 

Mangan, Eugene D Scranton 

Manger, John B Dunmore 

Manley, Joseph J Scranton 

Manning, Raymond T Dickson City 

Mannion, Michael F Carbondale 

Manno, Bruno A Scranton 

Maranacci, Elmer J Exeter 

Marcks, Carl A Scranton 

Marconi, David West Pittston 

Marfisi, Frank R Dunmore 

Marion, James P Archbald 

Markowski, George J Scranton 

Marmaluk, Joseph Jermyn 

Maroni, Lino P Scranton 

Marrazzo, Eugene J Dunmore 

Martin, Joseph P Scranton 

Martinkus, Beatrice F Scranton 

Marx, John H Scranton 

Matichak. William Peckville 

Mattern, Robert M Scranton 

Matthews, Raymond R Scranton 

Mattimore, John J Scranton 

Mattise, Samuel Jermyn 

Maus, Alfred Scranton 

Maynard, Robert A Peckville 

Mazur, Frank T Dickson City 

Mazur, Joseph A Olyphant 

Mazzei, Renato Scranton 

McAllister, Robert E Dunmore 

McAndrew, Eugene J Scranton 

McAndrew, James P Jessup 

McAndrew, John F. P Dunmore 

McCarm, Joan M Scranton 



McCann, Thomas E Scranton 

McDade, Elizabeth M Dunmore 

McDonald, Edward J Scranton 

McDonald, Eugene P Scranton 

McDonald, Richard J Scranton 

McDonnell, John G Scranton 

McDonough, Frank A Scranton 

McDonough, Gerard T Scranton 

McDonough, James G Scranton 

McDonough, Paul E Scranton 

McDonough, Robert P Scranton 

McElhenny, John H Scranton 

McGlone, William J Scranton 

McGoff, Robert E Scranton 

McGowan, Harold P Archbald 

McGowan, William F Olyphant 

McGrath, James P Scranton 

McGrath, John F Scranton 

McGraw, John J Dunmore 

McGuire, Catherine C Pittston 

McGuire, Elizabeth C Avoca 

McGuire, Thomas F Dunmore 

McGuire, Thomas J Scranton 

McGurrin, Anthony M Scranton 

McGurrin, Francis R Scranton 

McHale, Charles D Avoca 

McHale, John E Dunmore 

McHale, Joseph C Scranton 

McHale, Paul H Olyphant 

McHale, Theodore J Archbald 

McHale, Thomas J Scranton 

Mclntyre, John J Avoca 

McKinney, John J Scranton 

McKinney. J. Winston Scranton 

Mcl^aine, Thomas C Scranton 

McLane, Edward J Scranton 

McLane, Helen A Scranton 

McLane, Thomas G Scranton 

McLaughlin, Margaret M Scranton 

McLaughlin, Martin J Scranton 

McLauehlin, Robert J Carbondale 

McNamara, Edgar M Dunmore 

McNamara, Paul F Scranton 

McNiff, Gerard P Scranton 

McNulty, Ambrose B Scranton 

McNulty, James P Pittston 

McNulty, John D Pittston 

McNulty, Joseph F Scranton 

McNulty, Leo F Scranton 

McNulty, Paul B Scranton 

McShaffery, John A Scranton 

McTighe, Grace P Scranton 

McTighe, Mariaime Scranton 

Mecca, Dominick F Dunmore 

Mecca, Michael A Clarks Summit 

Mecca, Thomas P Dunmore 

Meehan, Joseph F Scranton 



154 



University of Scranton 



Megargel, Welles F Scranton 

Melvin, Joseph J Scranton 

Melvin, Thomas P Scranton 

Mendlowitz, Jerome Scranton 

Menn, Oscar A West Pittston 

Merrick, Andrew J Scranton 

Merrick, Jeanne M Scranton 

Meyers, Anna M Carbondale 

Meyers, William H Scranton 

Michaels, Albert F Scranton 

Mika, Christine A Old Forge 

Miklus, Andrew L Throop 

Miller, Andrew G Scranton 

Miller, George G Clarks Green 

Miller, George F Wyoming 

Miller, Harry T Jermjm 

Miller, Jerome K Scranton 

Miller, Joseph A Wilkes-Barre 

Miller, Milton Scranton 

Miller, Orville J Throop 

Miller, Robert J Archbald 

Millus, Albert J Forest City 

Milner, Albert D Dunmore 

Milner, John R Dunmore 

Misiura, Anthony J Olyphant 

Mitchell, Frederick Scranton 

Mitchell, Willard H Olyphant 

Mittelman, Edward M Dunmore 

Monahan, George A Scranton 

Monahan, Thomas F Dunmore 

Montagna, James M Pittston 

Moran, Dolores A Scranton 

Moran, Francis X Scranton 

Moran, John P Carbondale 

Moran, John P Scranton 

Moran, Mark F Scranton 

Moran, Michael T Scranton 

Morgan, David A Scranton 

Morgan, Francis J Scranton 

Morreale, Thomas P Scranton 

Morris, Donald C Carbondale 

Morris, Jerome R Scranton 

Morris, John J Dickson City 

Moser, Roy W Scranton 

Mucksavage, John J Carbondale 

Mulcahy, Mary A Pittston 

Mulheriii, Cornelius R Scranton 

Mullaney, Edward B Dunmore 

Mulligan, Howard F Olyphant 

Mulligan, Patrick J Olyphant 

Munley, Eugene J Dunmore 

Muraca, Frank B Dunmore 

Murphy, Francis J Scranton 

Murphy, Joseph A Scranton 

Murphy, Joseph T Scranton 

Murphy, Joseph T Pittston 

Murphy, Leo V Dunmore 



Murray, Theodore J Dunmore 

Musewicz, Thaddeus A Scranton 

Mushinski, Joseph M Scranton 

Muska, Joseph M Scranton 

Nardini, John P Scranton 

Neary, James F Scranton 

Neary, Richard E Blakely 

Neary, Thomas E Dunmore 

Needham, Robert P Scranton 

Needham, Rosemary A Scranton 

Nemeth, Rose M Dickson City 

Nemetz, John S Scranton 

Nicholas, Charles A Dunmore 

Nidoh, Joseph Scranton 

Noble, Albert E Scranton 

Nolan, Leo F Dunmore 

Noll, Joseph H Scranton 

Noone, James F Scranton 

Norton, Joseph E Scranton 

Notz, Paul A Scranton 

O'Boyle, Claude J Scranton 

O'Boyle, Donald J Peckville 

O'Brien, Thomas E Carbondale 

O'Connor, John J Scranton 

O'Connor, John R Olyphant 

O'Connor, Joseph A Scranton 

O'Cormor, Thomas F Jessup 

O'Donneli, James T Scranton 

O'Hara, Edward J Scranton 

O'Hara, Francis S Scranton 

O'Hara, James A Carbondale 

O'Hara, Paul M Carbondale 

O'Hara, Robert T Carbondale 

O'Hearn, Jerry R Scranton 

O'Hora, Paul J Dunmore 

O'Hora, Richard A Scranton 

O'Hora, Walter F Scranton 

Olivetti, Armand E Dunmore 

O'Malley, Frank P Scranton 

O'Malley, Joseph W Scranton 

O'Malley, Jule Scranton 

O'Malley, Thomas F Dunmore 

O'Malley, William L Moosic 

O'Neill, Francis W Scranton 

O'Neill, Michael G Forest City 

O'Reilly, Philip C Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Orlowski, Edward J Dickson City 

Orr, Joseph P Scranton 

O'Toole, Anne M Scranton 

Ott, Milton S Scranton 

Padden, John P Scranton 

Palunibo, Dominic A Dunmore 

Palutis, Bernard C Scranton 

Pemelia, Benedict F Scranton 

Papach, Anne Scranton 

Paparelli, Joseph R Eynon 

Parinchak, Andrew T Scranton 



College of Arts and Sciences 



155 



Pawelski, Chester B Dickson City 

Pawlukanis, Catherine A Minooka 

Payne, Gordon M Scranton 

Payton, Frank A Dunmore 

Pelick, John Gouldsboro 

Penyak, Raymond M Dunmore 

Perri, Thomas D Carbondale 

Perry, Fred J Peckville 

Perry, Joseph J Mayfield 

Perugini, Edward N Scranton 

Petrosky, John J Scranton 

Petrowsky, William M Old Forge 

Pettinato, Frank A.. Old Forge 

Pettinato, Louis R Old Forge 

Phethean, Edward West Pittston 

Philbin, John J Scranton 

Philbin, Joseph E Scranton 

Phillips, Arthur B Scranton 

Phillips, Francis E Scranton 

Phillips, Jack W Taylor 

Phililps, Joseph A Scranton 

Phillips, Robert B Scranton 

Phillips, Robert J Scranton 

Phillips, Thomas R Scranton 

Phillips, Willard W Scranton 

Piatkowski, Edward J Forest City 

Piatkowski, Thomas M Forest City 

Picirille, Raymond J Scranton 

Pidick, Evelyn M Scranton 

Pieski, Leonard F Scranton 

Pietrzykowski, Theodore A Scranton 

Piper, Jane M Nunda, N. Y. 

Pisko, Stephen Gouldsboro 

Pizzi, Frances L South Gibson 

Plaushin, Frank J Falls 

Plaushin, Leonard A Falls 

Pletcher, Harold W Dunmore 

Poehlman, Roy Scranton 

Poklemba, John J Olyphant 

Polish, Joseph F Dunmore 

Ponas, Harry Scranton 

Ponelli, Thomas A Olyphant 

Pope, Robert M Scranton 

Portera, Vincent Miami, Florida 

Poslosky, John Olyphant 

Potson, Andrew D Simpson 

Potter, Clarence E Scranton 

Potter, Winfield R Clarks Green 

Powell, Mildred E. (Mrs.) Scranton 

Price, John F Dunmore 

Prior, John T Scranton 

Prior, Robert T Scranton 

Pry, Alvin M Scranton 

Puhl, Mary K Scranton 

Pullman, Adele L Scranton 

Pyne, Thomas C Pittston 

Quevedo, Robert G Scranton 



Quigg, Richard W Clarks Summit 

Quinlan, Robert E Scranton 

Quinn, John F Dunmore 

Race, Peter Taylor 

Rago, William X Olyphant 

Rapaciewicz, Anthony Scranton 

Raulinavich, Thomas C Duryea 

Redding, Joseph A Scranton 

Reese, George M Scranton 

Reese, James D Scranton 

Reese, Robert A Scranton 

Regan, Dorothy A Dunmore 

Reilly, Evelyn M Scranton 

Reillv, Frank J Clarks Green 

Reilly, Katherine T Scranton 

Reinstadler, William J Scranton 

Renna, Peter M Old Forge 

Renzi, Olga M Archbald 

Resuta, Michael T WestHazleton 

Revels, Thomas P Peckville 

Revta, Michael Dunmore 

Reynolds, Geeorge B Scranton 

Reynolds, Raymond H Carbondale 

Rhinelander, Mary D Scranton 

Richards, William P Scranton 

Ridgley, John F Wyoming 

Ripnon, Thomas C Jermyn 

Ritter, Joseph G Scranton 

Robbins, Robert G Scranton 

Robbins, Sanford G Scranton 

Roberts, Wesley Duryea 

Robinson, Richard W Carbondale 

Roche, Raymond J Old Forge 

Rock, James J Mayfield 

Rodio, Nicholas P Jessup 

Rodziewicz, Edward E Scranton 

Rogan, John J Carbondale 

Rogan, William J Olyphant 

Rohulich, John Dunmore 

Rolka, Francis J Dickson 

Roman, John S Scranton 

Romanivitch, Olga Olyphant 

Romanowski, William J Avoca 

Rosar, Peter F Scranton 

Rosar, William J Scranton 

Rosati, Charles Old Forge 

Rosati, Louis H Old Forge 

Rose, Elbern J Elmhurst 

Rosenfeld, Myer M Olyphant 

Rosenkrans, Harrison T Scranton 

Fosetti, Lawrence V Jessup 

Ross, Paul C Scranton 

Rossi, Edward G Scranton 

Rotan, Alfred J Pittston 

Rothman, Alfred G Scranton 

Rozelle, Harold W Lake Winola 

Ruane, Gerard P Scranton 



156 



University of Scranton 



Ruane, Thomas A Scranton 

Ruddy, James F Scranton 

Ruddy, Joseph F Scranton 

Ruddy, Robert F Scranton 

Rudin, Norman H Scranton 

Rummerfield, William G Scranton 

Runsky, Edmund S Avoca 

Rusnock, Albert J Scranton 

Russin, Francis A Jessup 

Ryder, Eugene A Scranton 

Rydzik, John S Jermyn 

Saeger. Herbert E Allentown 

Sakovich, Albert W Scranton 

Salerno, Edward L Old Forge 

Salsburg, Mark S Scranton 

Salva, Frank M Mayfield 

Samuel, David E Scranton 

Samuel, Frederick W Scranton 

Santaniello, Michael E Dunmore 

Santioni, John G Scranton 

Saxon, Harry Scranton 

Saxton, Norman W Nicholson 

Scanga, Carl C Throop 

Scanlon, James A Scranton 

Scanlon, Paul G Scranton 

Scheuch, Harold E Scranton 

Schneider, Gustav G Scranton 

Schwartz, John G Scranton 

Schwartz, Milton J Scranton 

Schwartz, Norman Scranton 

Schwarz, Lila M Scranton 

Scioscia, Donald A Scranton 

Scoda, Leo M Pittston 

Scott, James F Dunmore 

Scriptunas, Joseph J Scranton 

Sebastianelli, Edward R Jessup 

Sedlock, John J Scranton 

Semenza, Rocco V Old Forge 

Sena, Lawrence J Scranton 

Senich, George Scranton 

Sliarpe, Donald A Scranton 

Shaughnessy, John P Scranton 

Sheroda, Edward J Throop 

Shevlin, Thomas J Carbondale 

Shibley, Georgette A Scranton 

Shields, Paul J Scranton 

Shifler, Warren G Archbald 

Shimonkevitz, Henry C Dickson City 

Shiniski, Marie B Scranton 

Shugg, William E Blakely 

Shumek, Michael Dickson City 

Shutt, Leroy W Chalfont 

Shyshuk, Nicholas Scranton 

Sikorski, Eugene C Scranton 

Silvanage, Frank X Dupont 

Simms, Roy G Scranton 

Simons, Albert E Scranton 



Skizim, Chester V Throop 

Skovira, Bernard A Jessup 

Sleyo, Canio J Dunmore 

Slovak, Michael J Peckville 

Slusarcick, Anthony W Scranton 

Slutter, Edward W Scranton 

Smiegocki, Robert A Dickson 

Smith, Charles F Clarks Summit 

Smith, George W Scranton 

Smith, John G Forest City 

Smith, Rudolph J Forest City 

Smith, Stanley F Scranton 

Snee, Robert W Olyphant 

Solan, Adam Scranton 

Somers, Robert J Scranton 

Sopko, Joseph Simpson 

Spalletta, Prosper Scranton 

Speicher, Gerard A Scranton 

Spinelli, Joseph A Scranton 

Sporer, Donald E Scranton 

Srebro, Frank P Dickson City 

Stack, Stanley J Scranton 

Stackel, Arthur Scranton 

Stahl, Jean M Scranton 

Stango, Donato A Dunmore 

Stearns, John K Factoryville 

Stefan, Charles Old Forge 

Stehle, Florian W Scranton 

Stoko, Michael J Dunmore 

Strigus, Alice L Scranton 

Stupak, Joseph E Dupont 

Sullivan, John L Luzerne 

Swartz, John D Dunmore 

Sweeney, Leonard P Blakely 

Sweeney, John F Olyphant 

Sweeney, Thomas J Olyphant 

Sweeney, Walter J Brackney 

Swetz, Charles Throop 

Talarico, Gus R Scranton 

Talerico, Joseph J Mayfield 

Tallo, Joseph J Scranton 

Tallo, Matthew J Scranton 

Tannler, Robert W Scranton 

Tappan, Edmund J Scranton 

Targonski, Leonard A Shamokin 

Taroli, Sabatino L Scranton 

Tarr, Norman M Scranton 

Taylor, Harry W Scranton 

Tavlor, James P Dunmore 

Tedesco, Alex R Old Forge 

Telasha, Donald A Dickson City 

Terry, Michael Dickson City 

Thayer, Lawrence W Dalton 

Thomas, Burton Taylor 

Thomas, Dorothy A Scranton 

Thomas, Ebe S Scranton 

Thomas, Edmund T Factoryville 



College of Arts and Sciences 



157 



Thomas, George H Scranton 

Thomas, Howell D Scranton 

Thomas, John D Old Forge 

Thomas, John E Taylor 

Thomas, Lewis Dunmore 

Thomas, Matthew H Scranton 

Thomas, Robert J Scranton 

Thomas, Ruth E Factorj^ville 

Thomas, Warren H Scranton 

Thompson, Jackson W West Pittston 

Tigue, Paul E Pittston 

Tirpak, John J Exeter 

Tomsky, Stephen J Simpson 

Toole, John P Scranton 

Topper, Thomas Scranton 

Tvlenda, Anthony Dickson City 

Uhl, Paul F Scranton 

Vaccaro, Vincent L Dunmore 

Van Campen, Carolyn D Chinchilla 

Vanston, Francis J Scranton 

Vanston, Jolui D Scranton 

Viola, Louis J Dunmore 

Vournakes, Elizabeth T Scranton 

Wagner, Francis S Exeter 

Walker, Joseph H Scranton 

Walker, Gertrude M Scranton 

Walker, Patrick J Scranton 

Wallace, Lawrence R Nicholson 

Walsh, Arthur E Dunmore 

Walsh, Clare M Scranton 

Walsh, Edward J Scranton 

Walsh, Edward P Scranton 

Walsh, Eleanore M Scranton 

Walsh, Francis P Scranton 

Walsh, Gerald M Olyphant 

Walsh, Gerald M Scranton 

Walsh, Jack J Scranton 

Walsh, James P Scranton 

Walsh, John A ^ Scranton 

Walsh, John F Olyphant 

Walsh, Robert G Scranton 

Walsh, Raymond J Wilkes-Barre 

Walsh, William H Dunmore 

Walter, Russell A Scranton 

Walters, John C Scranton 

Wargo, Albert E Scranton 

Warhola, Andrew J Forest City 

Warner, Thomas C Scranton 



Washo, George Dickson City 

Watson, May W Scranton 

Watts, William R Scranton 

Weinfeld, Blanche Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Weir, Paul J Clarks Green 

Weisenfluh, Robert O Scranton 

Welby, Cornelius F Scranton 

Wesenyak, Herman J Duryea 

West, Carl G Scranton 

West, John P Scranton 

West, William R Scranton 

Whalen, John I Scranton 

White, Joseph R Scranton 

White, Walter J Scranton 

Whitman, Warren E Scranton 

Widmer, Edward R Scranton 

Wieziolowski, Francis R Dickson City 

Williams, Harold Scranton 

Williams, Kenneth W Athens 

Williams, Samuel Pittston 

Williams, Thomas W Blakely 

Williams, Wendell A Scranton 

Williams, Willard E Dickson City 

Williams, William J Taylor 

Williamson, Francis R Scranton 

Withka, Michael Simpson 

Wolfgang, Fred A Scranton 

Woodbridge, Leo J Scranton 

Worth, Arline R Wilkes-Barre 

Woynick, John M Plains 

Wrenn, Mary M Scranton 

Wright, Joseph W Scranton 

Wynne, Paul F Dunmore 

Yadouga, Joseph P Scranton 

Yakubisin, Matthew P Taylor 

Yatkones, Edward C Scranton 

Yevics, Edward M Scranton 

Yourishin, George P Hazleton 

Yurkanin, Andrew Tresckow \ 

Zack, William P Throop 

Zaleski, Irene G Throop 

Zelna, Beniamin A Archbald 

Zeni, Walter E Scranton 

Zenzal, Joseph E Peckville 

Zucosky, Bartley J Scranton 

Zumbach, Kenneth Taylor 

Zynel, Stanley Z Wilkes-Barre 



158 



University of Scranton 
INDEX 



PAGE 

Accounting Courses 57-66 

Accreditation 50 

Admission Requirements 29-30 

Advanced Standing 30 

Advisors 20 

Advisory System 20 

Aims 1 7 

Alpha Sigma Nu 107 

Alumni Society 109 

Aquinas, The 110 

Art Appreciation Courses 53 

Art Club 110 

Art Courses 53 

Athletics 110 

Attendance 24 

B.A. Requirements 33 

Bachelor of Arts Courses 37 

Bachelor's Degree Requirements 33-35 

Bachelor of Science Courses 38-52 

B.S. Requirements 33 

Band 1 1 1 

Bequest, Form of 119 

Best Sellers 21 

Biology Club HI 

Biology Courses 53-56 

Biology Major 45 

Board of Regents 8 

Board of Trustees 7 

Business Administration 56-66 

Business & Finance Majors 51 

Business Club Ill 

Calendar, University 6 

Campus 17 

Chemistry Club 112 

Chemistry Courses 66-69 

Chemistry Major 47 

Classical Languages 69-72 

Clubs and Societies 109-117 

College Organizations 109-117 

Commencement 121-127 

Corporate Title 2 



PAGE 

Counselling 20 

Courses: 

Accounting 50 

Biology 45 

Business, General 51 

Chemistry 47 

Classics 37 

Economics 39 

Education 43 

Engineering 52 

English 38 

History 40 

Mathematics 48 

Physics 49 

Political Science 41 

Pre-Dental 46 

Pre-Legal 36 

Pre-Medical 45 

Psychology 44 

Sociology 42 

Course Requirements 31 

Debating, Council of 112 

Deficiencies 26 

Degrees 33 

Degree Requirements 34 

Deutscher Kreis 112 

Dramatics 1 15 

Economics Club 113 

Economics Courses 102-104 

Economics Major 39 

Education Department 72-76 

Education Major 43 

Engineering Department 76 

English Department 78-81 

English Major 38 

Entrance Requirements 29-30 

Evening Sessions 120 

Exaininations and Grades 25 

Expenses 27-28 

Extra Curricular Activities 109-117 

Faculty 9-16 



College of Arts and Sciences 
INDEX — Continued 



159 



PAGE 

Fees and Tuition 27,28 

Fine Arts 53 

Financial Regulations 27, 28 

Freshman Week 20 

French Courses 91-92 

General Information 17-23 

General Regulations 24 

German Courses 92-93 

Gifts and Bequests 119 

Glee Club 116 

Grades 25 

Graduation Honors 35 

Greek 69 

Greek Club 114 

Guidance Center 20 

High School Repi-esentation 128-134 

History Department 81-84 

History of University 17 

Honors 26 

Honors, Graduation 35 

Honors Courses 35-36 

Housing 22 

Incomplete Courses 27 

International Relations Club 114 

Institute of Industrial Relations.. ..22, 107 

Latin 70,71 

League of the Sacred Heart 108 

LeCercle Francais 113 

Library 21 

Loyolians, The 114 

Major Electives 34 

Major Fields of Study 34 

Mathematics Department 88 

Modern Languages Department 91-94 

Music Appreciation 53 

Object and Purposes 17 

Officers of Instruction 9-16 

Officers of University 7 

Organizations, College 108 

Out of Town Club 115 

Out of Town Students 22 



PAGE 

Philosophy Department 94-96 

Physics Club 115 

Physics Department 96-100 

Physics Major 49 

Political Science Department 85-88 

Political Science Club 116 

Practice Teaching 72 

Pre-Dental Course 46 

Pre-Legal Coui-se 36 

Pre-Medical Course 45 

Prescribed Courses 34 

Ps3xhology Department 72-76 

Psychology Major 44 

Purposes of University 17 

Quality Points :... 25 

Refunds 27 

Regents, Board of 8 

Registry of Students 135-157 

Regulations, Financial 27-28 

Regulations, General 24 

Religion Department 101 

Religious Activities 108 

Religious Training 19 

Reports and Examinations 25 

Requirement for Degrees 34 

Requirment for Admission 29 

Scholarships 118 

Social Science Department 102 

Sociology Courses 104-106 

Sociology Major 42 

Societies 109-1 1 7 

Sodality of Our Lady 108 

Spanish Courses 93-94 

Student Council 116 

Student Counsellor 20 

Student Counselling 20 

Summer Session 120 

Student Expenses 27 

Swordsmen, The 108 

System of Education 17 

Title, Corporate 2 



160 University of Scranton 

INBEX— Continued 



PAGE PAGE 

Tuition and Fees 27,28 University Singers 116 

Trustees 7 Vocational Guidance Center 20 

University, History of 17 Windhover, The 117 

University Officers 7 Withdrawal, Voluntary 27 

University Players 115