Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE)

 - Class of 1897

Page 10 of 94

 

Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 10 of 94
Page 10 of 94



Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 9
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Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 11
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Page 10 text:

li So let the past go by, Y 'f' Blending in mellow shades and softer light 1, All good and ill, all vanished joy and pain That wait and linger like the faint refrain H If Of dying music on the silent night. It is no time to sigh . X X For dream-lands past all reach of voice or cry g . maj They were, but are not, for they passed away They left but memory and the glad to-day,- To-day and promise of the bye-and-bye. To-day Y O matchless hour 'Whither the slow upmoving ages bear The heritage of wisdom and the worth ' And hope and glory of the elder earth, To dower thee, so true and passing fair : Thine is the holy power To set the world a blossom in the sun, Fragrant and beautiful, till love shall twine, Like the sweet tendrils of a clinging vine, Round all thy happy children, one by one. And thou, O sunny land, To-morrow I who art yet to live and be ! Like unfamiliar voices calling far Across the radiance of the morning star, Into new day we go, and answer thee g Lo ! smiling dost thou stand In the dim dawn, as simple maidenhood Vested in truth and nobly pure and wise 5 And in thy vision all our thoughts arise And follow where thou leadest unto good. And, mother dear, to thee, Sun-crowned and queenly on thy gracious throne, Whither our pilgrim hearts in loving song Go up rejoicing, as a merry throng Of children bearing summer flowers to one They honor most,-to thee XVhat meed is due, what gift of summer cheer, What fragrant chaplet, garlanding in bloom And grateful praise, the dear, familiar home, Is fit the message of our love to bear? Strong in the lapsing years, Strong in the swift allegiance and the faith Of all thy sons and daughters, thou shalt see The upward march of ages yet to be, And faithful serve in life and unto death g And passing hopes and fears Shall bear thee ever onward, till thou stand, Lifting expectant eyes to the dear face Of Him who fixes and appoints thy place, Glorious, and serving still, at His right hand. 7 fa fr x , XX uf! X , H gi. I 1 ar 'B 41 X l wil l ,WH p, MRL l- 1 fill ul I l i 'i I T l wg -if! 'f ll lf , ,i Xml' w 'Q "'l,,,I.q!Ui F" 'W-E A ii ,M , A l.1if-PM

Page 9 text:

.HlIlllVQl'Sdl'V UQ Hrlev Barthlow Show, 'sz 3 ERE, Weary, let me rest. f Through silent spaces of the upper air The mountains rise aloft into the blue, ", And sunshine rich in evanescent hue fqxf Stays lingering on the hoary summits there, i I And on beyond the west 1 2 , L Old ocean beats his patient music o'er 'Gainst the rude rock, and on the melting sand Dies breathless, or recedes to some far land Seeking, but finds no rest, forevermore. It is a day for aye To live and love, yet gladly bartered here, If memory but loose her gentle wing, And mounting into yesterday new sing Of other days departed and so dear. The mountains fade away 5 'Where ocean was, a world of waving grain, Fair farinsteads, and the green of growing maize, Sunlight, and melodies the west wind plays,- D O radiant prairies I So you live again. And one, the best of all, One blessed spot where yet the world is new, Vvhere Alma Maier crowns the sloping h Fronting the world and duty g Where she ill, still V Looks east or west and knows her children true g Where still her loving call, Pealing like bells accordant, oler the land Rings clear, till all our grateful hearts arise And, homeward turning, brings her glad And filial greeting, and the warm right hand. Visions on visions grow. Here, where the dreams of high-aspiring youth, Daring all noble deeds, began to be, And love awoke and, like a panoply Of knightly honor, clad the soul in truth,- Here like sweet waters How All freshly by dear memories of joy In books and noble thoughts, and suddei Hallow the friendships of forgotton years Too good to die, 'coo pure to know alloy. 6 surprise, 1 I .SSN I f U19 "tl f V fl! 'V A W il Ulf f, if -1 ,I 4 ,,,f f' 1 - , Q V' ",. 1 tears 19!,fifi.'N'yJ ,V . T 1 A, 3, A ,fif- ,7. .,, ,xx ,f ,,,+,,,, -af f'f.f4, lr':rf ' I ., ZH aftlfagg .f. -1 ,M -. -



Page 11 text:

Gorps of Instructors . 3 POWER inheres in an efficient, talented body of earnest men and women. Doane has been fortunate in this respect. It has been said that there is no bet- ter way of describing an institution of learning tha11 by characterizing the members of its Faculty. Our space, however, allows us to do little more than nanie them. Before the opening of the first term of Doane College the executive committee engaged Rev. D. B. Perry as a tutor. At the close of the first year, July 1, 1873, he was elected to the professorship of Latin and Greek. Mr. Perry graduated from Yale in the class of 1863, standing second in a class that num- . bered 122 at graduation: He studied theology at Union and Princeton Seminaries for two years, and PRES- D- B. PERRY completed his theological studies in the Yale Divinity School during the two following years and while a tutor in Yale. After traveling fourteen months in Europe he again occupied a tutorship in Yale for nearly two yers. He entered Nebraska as a home missionary in 1872. In 1874, while connected with the college, he was commissioned by the Missionary Society of Connec- ticut to labor among the Bohemians and other foreigners of the county. The 15400 a year which he received for this work was turned into the college treasury. Previous to 1881 he was senior professor, but in that year he became, in title as well as in fact, President Perry. For a quarter of a century President Perry has spared no pains to promote the ever-increasing use- fulness of this institution of learning. At the beginning of the second year Miss Mary W. Merrill became the first preceptress. She was the sister of Rev. O. W. Merrill, " one of the earliest and best friends of the college? Miss Merrill received her training at Meriden, New Hampshire. In the college she assisted in the preparatory department and taught French and German. She severed her connection with the college after eight years of earn- est, successful work, and the students missed the presence of one who had always been their trusted advisor. At the opening of the second term of the third year avaluable addition was made to the small Faculty by nie coming of Prof. A. B. Fairchild, Seri of Presi- dent Fairchild of Berea. He has since spent two , years in Oberlin Theological Seminary, from which he graduated in 1887. Prof. Fairchild spent two years in the East as financial agent of the college. For the past ten years he has done efhcient service as college treasurer, and as a result of his valuable services the college has never lost on any of its invest- A. B. FAIRCHILD 8

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