A Good Meeting of The Mercers.
   November 8th the Mercers held their meeting at the usual hour.
   The new president, Emma Newashe, presided and in her opening address spoke kindly and sensibly to the society. The program, which was well rendered, was as follows: Song, Mercers; recitation, Anna Dibow; duet, Agnes Jacobs and Betsy Johnnyjohn; Essay, Mary Brittain. The question for debate was, Resolved, “That a child learns more from nature than he does from books. ” The affirmatives were Eunice Day, Cora Battice, and the negative, were Rose Hood and Rose Whipper. The judges decided in favor of the negatives. 
   After the critic’s report the house adjourned.
   In a previous meeting the following officers were elected : Pres., Emma Newashe; vice president; Elizabeth La France; rec. sec., Ethel Daniels; corresponding sec., ’ Susie Porter; treasurer, Fanny Charley; marshal, Mabel Logan; critic, Nan Saunooke; reporter, Anna Rolette; prog. com., Mary Harris, Rose Hood, and Thirza Bernell; Ques. Com., Agnes Waite,  Flora Eaglechief and Irene Dunlap.

December 4, 1908 ARROW

The Girls’ Mandolin Club held its first rehearsal on Monday evening with nearly the same personnel as last year. A fine lot of new ‘music,
including The Selection from "Mary's Lamb, ” “The Teddy Bear's Picnic”, "Chorine” and others. The instrumentation of the Club is as follows: Five first mandolins, Texie Tubbs, Josephine Smith, Cecelia Baronovitch, Olga Reinken and Louise Kenny; Two second mandolins, Ella Skye and Mary Brittain; five guitars Rose LaRose, Sarah Hoxie, Clara Spottedhorse, Rachel Penny and Susie Peter; two mandolas, Clara Tripania and Lystia Wahoo; flute, Evelyn Pierce; clarinet, Sheilah Guthrie; violin, Georgia Tallchief; viola, Julia Jackson; cello, Elizabeth Penny; harp, Edith Ranco.

September 18, 1908 ARROW

   From Mary Brittain in Pala, California, comes a very interesting letter.
   Mary is a Mission Indian who returned to her home in June, 1909. We quote from her letter: “I was certainly delighted to receive both the Arrow and the catalogue. I would be happy if I thought I could again be a student at dear old Carlisle, but I fear I will never be more than a returned student. Since my return, I have been working until a few months ago, when I was taken ill. Then I lost my work and used up all the money I had saved.

October 1911 RED MAN [magazine]