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Page 16 text:
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Page 15 text:
education. After serving through the war as a band
leader he studied and taught music by turns. Among
the many masters under whom he has studied are
Prof. Goldberg, Dr. Rice, and Dr. Perkins. In 1881
he removed to Nebraska and after nine years of Work
as a local music teacher he accepted his present posi-
March 22, 1894, marks the beginning of our Mili-
tary Department, as on that date our professor of
military science and tactics was detailed. This chair
is occupied by First Lieutenant Chas. B. Hardin,
18th Infantry, U. S. A. Lieutenant Hardin's life has
been one of energy, pluck, and perseverance. His
early Illinois home was left for the army when he
enlisted in 1872 as a private and served through the
Modoc war, 1872-73. By dint of hard, efhcient labor
he has risen from a private to a first lieutenant, has
successfully passed the examination for captain, and
only awaits a vacancy to take this well merited rank.
In the fall of 1894 Prof. Joseph H. Powers was
added to the Faculty. He graduated from the scien-
tific course of the University of Wisconsin in 1890.
He took one year of post-graduate work at Madison and then entered the University of Gijttin-
gen, from which he received the degree of Ph.D. in 1892. The next two years were spentfin
studying in various European schools and in Columbia University. Prof. Powers is pro-
fessor of biology and geology.
Many others have had places in our corps of instructors to whom space should be given.
Among them are Mrs. E. K. Manville, Miss Adelaide
Stebbins, Miss Martha Rebendorf, Miss Lizzie E-
Boehne CMrs. N. Fay Smilhl, Mrs.. Sarah J. Doane,
Miss Orpha E. Leavitt, Mrs. A. R. Rieth, Miss
Mabelle F. Prutsman, and Mrs. Jennie C. Hosiord.
These should be given credit for eflicient work for a
shorter period of time or for successful work as assist-
ants. Besides these, many student instructors from
time to time have rendered valuable service.
The Faculty of Doane have always been excep-
tionally well united in all their efforts. The warmest
of personal friendships have joined the Faculty
together, and with almost no exceptions the utmost
of harmony and good-will has characterized their
Our task as enumerator of the college Faculty
here ends, but it is pleasing to add that in a college
like Doane faithful teachers are more than intellectual
guides, they are rather personal friends, who make
ineffaceable character impressions upon student lives,
who start influences and molding forces that go on
forever. J. 11. ifowmzs
C. B. HARDIN
Page 17 text:
HE ties of friendship which are formed in colleges are stronger
Q than those formed elsewhere among young people. This
Q ' friendship is especially strong in small colleges where the
ffl! students become better acquainted than they do in the larger
,I iqxl institutions. There We find, not infrequently, the thoughtful
f interest and tender sympathy which characterizes the home and
the home life.
jg' In order to perpetuate this pleasant relationship and to pro-
' I mote the interests of the college, that had grown so dear, the
eleven graduates of the nrst four classes orvanived on June I
lb " 71
1880, the Doane College Alumni Association, which at present has
II3 members. These members are widely scattered, but each Commencement a
goodly number returns to Alma Mater to greet old friends and to meet new ones.
As a tree is known by its fruit so is a college by her graduates, and Doane receives
much honor at the hands of her children, and although an interesting book could
be written upon this theme, we can here merely mention what a few have
Doane depends to no slight degree upon its Alumni for its advancement and
success. They have not only given of their limited means to its support, but also
by their attainments and words of praise have been instrumental in sending many
other students to the college home. This influence is not local, for although
many of the graduates have located in Nebraska, not a few have found their life
work in other parts of the United States, and in each place they have made known
their relationship with Doane.
F. XV. Bates of the class of 'So has, for a number of years, carried on a noble
Work as a missionary in Africa. He lived in Natal for several years and had
charge of a boys' school at that place, later he and a friend went to Gazaland,
where they have opened a missionary station. Mr. Bates is a very enthusiastic
pioneer missionary, and Doanites are greatly inter- YZ,
ested in his work. l . X EE A'
VV. L. Curtis represents the class of '86 i11 K5 'i 1,
foreign missions. He has been for several years
professor of English in the Doshisha University at XJ, M fx
Kyoto, japan. A. A. Davis, ,9I, was a professor Riff' C ,
in the Doshisha University for two years, but is XXX
now doing missionary work at Nagasaki, Japan. ,U N, X
He has been assisted greatly in his work by his ll' LQ
wife, Anna Jackson, '95. Mr. L. M. Oberkotter, A Q
'94, taught for two years in the government school it vw
at Osaka, japan. ,I Rx K
The Alumni are represented in almost every Q ,.g 34,
field of labor, and not a few are attaining renown I9 pf l
in their professions. The greater per cent are fel
teaching in colleges, academies, and public schools. L,
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