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  • Class site content is maintained by both the Office of Alumni Relations and Class Page Editors.

The University yearbooks are online!

  • The Weinberg Memorial Library presents a digital collection of University of Scranton Yearbooks, published between 1916 and 2007.  This 74 volume collection contains almost 20,000 pages and depicts the changing student body of the University of Scranton and its predecessor, St. Thomas College.

The Aquinas Archives are online!

Alumni Class Pages

The 1950's

In the beginning of this decade, classes were held in Old Main and the barracks. There was mandatory ROTC on Tuesday’s for the freshman and sophomore classes. Various university clubs sponsored social events that took place in the basement of Old Main (in the green room). Do you remember the Mission Ball or Spanish Ball? The first university dorms were built in 1958.

1951    1956    1957    1958    1959

The 1960's

The end of the 1950’s and the beginning of the sixties was a time of construction. Most of the buildings used today were built during Fr. Long’s presidency.  Students were thrilled that classes were no longer held in the old army surplus barracks.  The end of the decade was a time of dissonance and political activism.  

1960    1961    1963    1964    1965    1966    1967    1968    1969

The 1970's

The enrollment was stagnant until the University started accepting women in 1972. Following the opening of many dorms in 1958, resident students made up the majority of the student body.

1970    1971    1972    1973    1974    1975    1976    1977    1978    1979

The 1980's

With buildings becoming strained and students blocking the streets, a new era of construction began in June of 1980.  Linden Street was closed creating the Commons with  Campion Hall, Gavigan College, Hyland, Redington, Rock Hall soon to follow.

1980    1981    1983    1984    1985    1986    1988    1989

The 1990's

Building construction continued.  Women outnumbered men by the mid-nineties.  Fr. Panuska became the longest-serving President in the University’s history (1982-1998).

1990    1991    1992    1993    1994    1995    1996    1998    1999

The 2000's

2000   2001   2002   2003   2004   2005   2006   2007   2008  2009   2010   2011    2012

These reflections are a result of the kindness and dedication of Dr. Frank X. Homer, Ph.D. ’64.