Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE)

 - Class of 1905

Page 10 of 105


Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 10 of 105
Page 10 of 105

Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 9
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Doane College - Tiger Yearbook (Crete, NE) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 11
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Page 10 text:

FACULTY.-Continued. ' Josurn I-IORACE POWERS, S. B., Ph. D., WALTER GUERNSEY RIGYNOIADS, Professor of Biology. In 1889 Mr. Powers graduated from the sclentlflc course of the University of Wisconsin. He took one year's post-graduate work at Madison, and then entered the University of Giittingen, Germany, receiving the degree of Ph. D. in 1892. The next two years were spent by Mr. Powers in further study in Europe and at Columbia University. In 1894 he became a member of the Doane College faculty. IIIIIAM GILLICSPIE, A. M., Instructor in Greek and Latin. Mr. Gillespie took his preparatory course ln the Lincoln CIll.J High School and Lincoln College. He graduated from Chicago University in 1898. The next year he taught freshman mathematics, tutored in Latin, and took the flrst year's work in the Law School in the University of Illinois. He was principal of the public school at Crlsman fllllnoisl in 1899, assistant ln Latin at the Bradley Polytechnic Institute in 1900, and gradu- ated from Yale in 1901, teaching during the spring in Miss Whedon's School for Boys. In the fall of 1902 Mr. Gillespie came to Doane as instructor and recorder. Musical Director-Singing, Pianoforte, Organ, Theory. Mr. Reynolds received a diploma from Mansfield State Normal Conservatory of Music fPennsylvaniaJ. After gradua- tlon he was appointed professor of pianoforte ln the same school. After several years of private teaching, and occupying positions as organist and conductor in the larger churches of St. Paul, Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls, Mr. Reynolds studied a year at Paris with M. Alexandre Guilmant and with Madame Calve de Plcciotto. In the fall of 1901 Mr. Reynolds accepted the position of musical director in Doane College. Jor-1N NEXVTON BENNETT, A. M., Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Principal of the Academy. Mr. Bennett, finishing Crete Academy, entered Doane Col- lege ln 1885. He taught in Franklin Academy during the spring of 1888 and 1889, and graduated from college ln 1890. He then spent three years as instructor at Franklin Academy,-and the following three as prlnclpal of Chadron Academy. Mr. Ben- nett received the degree of A. M. from the State, University in 1890, and in the fall of the same year became Doane's pro- fessor of mathematics. INSTRUCTORS. 1 JENNIE CIIAMIHCRLAIN HOSFOIII! fMrs.J, instructor in piano- forte. A. B., Smith College. Teacher in Doane for three years. Romcm' Lrrl-mow Dick, instructor in violin, harmony and counterpoint. Director of college band and orchestra. Private pupil of Miss Silence Dales and Gustav Menzendorf. Senior in college. A SAIJIE DAv1s REYNOLDS CMrs.J, instructor in art. S. B., Law- rence Unlverslty. Taught at Doane for two years. REV. JOHN WHITBIAN COWAN, D. D. fOberllnJ, instructor in Christian evidences. OSCAR SWANSON, head of the Commercial Department. Spe- clalized at Northern Illinois Normal School. FEED LYMAN HAT.Il, instructor in commercial arithmetic. Pre- paratory course at Franklin Academy. Junior in college. MAIIY BETH WAI,I,ACE, instructor ln physical training ln wo- men's gymnasium. Junior in the University of Nebraska. Awrrum FRANCES GULL1vE1:,lnstructor in algebra and prac- tical physlcs. Junior in college. .Io11N MITCHELL GEAYBIEL, teacher of history in Academy. Sophomore in college. Graduate of Gates Academy.

Page 9 text:

lil-:V. DAVID BIMINERD 1'1f:Iuu', D. D., President, ll'fARGAltl'lT ELNANQR Yl'uoM1-soN, S. B., A. M., Professor of Mental Philosophy and History. Mr. Perry graduated from Yale in 1863. He studied at Union and Princeton Seminarles for two years, flnishing his theological studies in the Yale Divinity School two years later. After spending fourteen months in Europe he accepted a tutor- ship in Yale for two years. Rev. D. B. Perry acted as tutor at Doane during her first year. In 1873 he was elected to the professorship of Greek and Latin, and in 1881 became president of Doane College. Alrrltun BAIRIIITT FAIRCHILD, A. B., Professor of Economics and Ethics. Mr. Fairchild took his preparatory course at Oberlin, and graduated from Berea College CKentuckyl in 1874. In the fall of the same year he was added to the faculty of Doane College. Mr. Fairchild spent two years at the Oberlin Theological Semi- nary, from which he took his degree in 1887. In 1886 he be- came the college treasurer, which othce he still holds. Tous Slcwlxm. BROWN, A. M., Principal of the Academy and Professor of Ancient Lan- guages. Mr. Brown graduated from Bates in 1872. Before gradua- tion he was elected to the prlncipalship of the Lyndon Literary Institute in Vermont, which position he held for nine years. For several years Mr. Brown attended the summer school at Harvard University. He was superintendent of schools at Avoca before coming to Doane as principal of the Academy in 1893. Professor of English Literature: Principal of Women's Department. Miss Thompson graduated from Doane College with the class of 1886, and became principal of the Women's Department and instructor in mathematics the following fall. The sum- mer and fall of 1892 were spent by Miss Thompson in visiting schools and' colleges in the East, and in 1897 she received the degree of A. M. from the Neb1'aska State University. - H1-:Nav IIM.1'.ooK Hosronn, A. M., Professor of Astronomy and Physics and Instructor in Chemistry. After graduating from Western Reserve College in 1880 Mr. Hosford taught for three years in the preparatory depart- ment of that school. In 1883 he came to Nebraska, but later spent another year in Western Reserve College. Mr. Hosford came to Crete in 1887 and taught Latin for two years in the college. He then took a course in electrical engineering at Cleveland, Ohio, returning to Doane in 1892. W1Lr.1.xM EVERETT J1LI.soN, A. M., Professor of German and French and Instructor in Elo- cution. Mr. Jillson took his preparatory course at the Providence High School and entered Brown, graduating in 1882. For six years he taught at Providence, and then went abroad to study at Paris and Berlin for three years. Mr. .Tillson came to Doane in 1890. Besides being professor of modern languages he is college librarian.

Page 11 text:

My Dear Chum: Why are you so afraid of folks, Bessie? Every day I think what good times we might be having together at Doane if you could only forget your fear and 001119. You are always speaking of 11ow terrible it must be to meet the faculty, and how insig- nidcant I must feel in their presence. Yes, indeed, the faculty of Doane College has impressed me very much. As a Freshman I was fllled with a wholesome awe, but as a Junior I am daily coming to a clearer realization of the kindness of their hearts. Miss T. has been espe- cially considerate of my feelings, emptying her pocket- book buying red ink with which to artistically decorate llly Hamlet and Browning papers, and, realizing my lone- some tendencies, has summoned me again and again to 'fwalk the green carpet" before her gentle presence. You would hardly recognize me, Bessie, for through associa- tion I am gaining such an appreciation for the beautiful, in fact, I can already greatly admire Thompsonian days- less poetically speaking, grey days-and I'rexy's fiery steed, Gibralter. Prexy teaches history and pedagogy, and he makes us study, but you would not be afraid of him. Two of his great psychological teachings have sunk deep into my brain--that too much study is not good for the health, and plenty of out-door exercise is absolutely necessary, especially in the springs. Speaking of spring makes me think of Professor Gillespie. To gain my good will he ranks me as a Sophomore, according to his new- fangled, eastern scheme. If I only knew as much Greek and Latin as he does I would be happy, but I suppose we are all blessed in different ways, and I can get to my eight o'clock Latin class o11 time. He is very fond of golf, and so is Professor Jillsong but Professor Jillson's specialty is peanuts and talking. I acquired so much general information when I took French and German, besides finishing up several bits of fancy work. lVe don't have any time for such thi11gs in Professor Bennett's classes. He teaches mathematics and Bible. If we study hard in trig. and analytics, he gives us a stick and chain in the spring and tells us to survey. He is so thoughtful of our pleasure, and I like to survey-in the spring. Professor Hosford is kind, too. He allowed us to study the heavens every clear evening last spring, and told us to observe the moon whenever it was possible. I tried to follow out his injunction, but Critch had the im- pudence to object. Poor Critch! Some one has run off with his dark lantern, which he never used, except on his bicycle. I have only one'thing now to be afraid of, and that is Professor Reynolds. He has been abroad, studied in Paris, you know, wears his hair a la Francaise, and looks so much as I imagine the great masters do, that I keep my distance and hold him in awe, but the music students say that he is not very dangerous. I am a little afraid of Principal Brown, too, for it is said that he can read any student's thoughts and intentions in twenty lninutes. Oh, I don't mean that my intentions are not perfect, but I don't want him to go to the trouble. you see.

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