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Page 14 text:
FACULTY HOUSE SCIENCE BUILDING LIBRARY BUILDING Loyola Today MEMORIAL CHAPEL by the prominence and success of many of its graduates. In February, 1855, the College moved to Calvert Street where it remained for more than half a century. In 1921, the Rev. Joseph A. AIcEneany, S.J., Rector of Loyola from 1918 to 1928, purchased the Garrett estate (Evergreen) through generous finan- cial assistance. The Science Building was completed in 1923 through the generosity of Mr. George C. Jenkins. The late Rev. Francis Craig, pastor of the Shrine of the Sacred Heart, Mount Washington, supplied the material for the first chapel (now the Student Lounge). The Alumni Gymnasium was completed in 1925 after an extensive campaign for funds. The Library Building, built through the financial assist- ance of Mr. and Airs. George C. Jenkins, was com- pleted in May, 1929. The temporary Dell buildings were obtained from the Navy through the Meade Act. The Chapel of Our Lady of Evergreen (Memorial Chapel) was completed in 1951. GYMNASIUM XAVIER LOUNGE DELL BUILDING
Page 13 text:
PROGRESS nasium where the development of men’s bodies added to the development of men’s minds completes the whole man. (From an advertisement of Loyola College) “This institution, which is designed to supply the vacancy occasioned by the discontinuation of St. Mary’s College, so long and so favorably known to the citizens of Baltimore, and to the Linion at large, will be opened for the reception of students on Wednesday, September 15, 1852.” One hundred years ago, 1852, the city of Baltimore witnessed the beginnings of Jesuit educa- tion in its thriving community. The doors of Loyola College, situated in two houses on Holliday Street, were opened. In April, 1853, the institution was vested by the State of Maryland with “the power to. confer any degree or degrees in any of the faculties, arts and sciences and liberal professions, which are usually permitted to be conferred in any colleges and uni- versities in the Lnited States of America.” From this embryonic stage the history of Loyola has been a story of continual expansion and influence. The present site at Evergreen is symbolic of that era which saw the institution grow from its humble beginnings to the six edifices which now stand on Charles Street; its expansion from an original enrollment of about sixty students to the approximate one-thousand enrollment of the post- war 1940’s; and its prestige which has been ensured
Page 15 text:
iLLAN F. ANTISDEL VINCENT F. BEATTY, S.J. The graduation of Veterans and the Korean War caused the student body of Loyola College to de- crease substantially from the record enrollment of the immediate post-war years. The lack of a suffi- cient number of students applying for certain courses required a slight revision in curriculum re- sulting in the elimination of some of the courses. Many of the classes were noticeably smaller, while several of them became larger by combination of course sections. A system of alternation was devised whereby courses are offered on alternate yeeurs. In order to supplement this revision several changes in the faculty became necessary. Several new professors were added to the faculty and a few of the instructors adapted their erudition to a dif- ferent course from that which they had been teaching. Among the new professors are: Rev. Michael F. Maher, S. J., Instructor in Ethics; Mr. Edward V. Daubner, Instructor in Education; and Mr. A. Roland Gminder, Instruc- tor in Languages. Revision of Faculty Brought New Faces INCENT COLIMORE EDWARD H. COPES DWARD V. DAUBNER WILLIAM M. DAVISH, S.J. WALTER S. DAWKINS JOHN P. DELANEY, S.J.
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