Newspaper references to Frank Hudson at Carlisle.

Richard Yellow Robe, of No. 11, leads the morning class, and Frank Hudson the afternoon.

February 13, 1891.  THE INDIAN HELPER

There are about sixteen Indian boys go to Sunday school at Edgewood. Among them are Frank Hudson nnd Luke
May 19, 1893 INDIAN HELPER.

Johnson Adams, Fraucis i\I. Cayou, I,eils
Cornelius, Susie Davenport, Julia Elmore,
Lennder Ganaworth, Louisa Geisdorff. Timo-
thy Henry, Hermau W. Hill, Frank Hudson,
Robert Jackstin, LrRoy \V. Kennedy, \Vm.
Morris Leighton, John Le3lie, Del03 Lone-
wolf, Adelia Lowe, JoPeidl l\Iartiaez, Mark
Prnoi, Alicr Parker, El~~ier SinJou, Edward
spott, Cora Isabel Suyder, Cynl hia E. Web-
+r, JnmeJ R. Wheelock, Mark \Yolf.
Xrs. Smith of Louther Street,, and the Grad-
uatiug class of ‘96 of the Steelton High School
return thanks to Mr. Ptanding and others for
the kindne33 shown them last Saiurday while
nrr a visit to our school. Joseph Lajun a~-
coluI,arlied them on their routId aud wa3 a
guest of the party at Mrs. Smirh’e, where he
wa3 callrd tIpon to make a 3pet~ch aud paid 8
high tribute to thr Iudlvn Ek11001 that is giv-
ing lliiii his education.
February 21, 1896 INDIAN HELPER

The game of basket ball between two teams of  9 each, captained by Frank Hudson and .Jacob Jamison, was hotly contested, Hudson’s team winniug by one goal to nothing.
March 6, 1896 INDIAN HELPER.

The sl’eciul features of this game see*1
lhrough the eye of the newspalber corres-
pnudent will 1~ given llromilie::rce i~ .+llo
November Red Mnn, along wilh .the Yale
game. The liue-up of our boys wa&,s follows:
Hartie Miller, right end; Daniel Morrison,
right-tackle; Bernus Pierce, right guard, arld . .
Captain ; Lonewolf, centre; hlarcin Wheelock.
left guard ; Hawley I’ierce, left tackle ; #Jacob
Jamison, left end ; Frank Hudson, ciuarter-
back; Frank Cayou, left half; Isaac Seneca,
right-hull’; Jonas Metoxen, full back.
The Harvard game marks’nn event in the
history of foot-ball. In three successive weeks
we have successfully contested with Princetoll,
Yale, nud Harvard. ,
The great Universities say it is impossible
to play more than two large games in one
3eason, and those games must. not be played
within two weeks of each other. We have
demonstrated otherwise.
Asarecommendationofourmelhodsof train-
ing and discipline at Carlisle, the fact that thus
Par this year, we have used but three substi-
tutes while the ‘Varsities have used as many
3r more in each game, stauds Prominent.
November 6, 1896 INDIAN HELPER.

Frank Hudson, ‘96, has been assisting in
tbr printiug oflIce mosl of the week.
January 22, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

Frank Hudson, Frank Jones and Vincent
Nahtsilsh are belpiug with the addressing of
Commencement invitatious.
February 26, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

Frank Hudson, (class ‘96) is Aotiug Assist-
ant Disciulinarian.
March 26, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

reputation as crack playera, is*regarded- as
creditable by players in genel’al.
Mr. Thompson Skye that all our bn_ys lack is
praotice, and that before many weeks roll
round we will have a first class team in every
par1 icular.
The team now stands: Jacob JamiPon,
p tcher; Jacob Bunkhart, catcher; Hawley
d iercn 1st. base; Charlee Rohrrts, 2nd. baue;
Wallace Miller, 3rd. base; George Shelafoe,
short-stop; Chauncey Ar hiquatte, left-Beld;
Hartie Miller, nentre fiel ; Frank Hudson, 8
(caprain) right-field Jonas Mitchell went to
Philadelphia as a substitute.
April 9, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

  Frank Hudson is acting disciplinarian in Mrs. Thompson's absence.
May 28, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

  The "rubber" game of ball between Dickinson and the Indian School team
occurred on Monday afternoon.  The Indians won by a score of 13 to 1.
The first game several weeks ago was won by the Indians -- score 3-1;
then Dickinson won the next game: 10-1; Monday's game was exciting, but
there was no blood shed.  Pitcher Jamison, was at his best.  Hudson's
work at 1st base and Miller's in centre field were particularly
noticeable.  Our boys had no difficulty in hitting Dickinson's pitcher,
Jones.  Geo. Shelafo, ss., Jacob Jamison,p., Wallace Miller, 3b., Artie
Miller, cf., Frank Hudson, 1b., Hawley Pierce, c., Chauncey Archiquette,
lf., Christian Eastman, 2b., Jonas Mitchell, rf. were our players.
  Indians . . . . . . 4 0 1 4 0 1 0 3 -- 13
  Dickinson . . . . . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 --  1
June 11, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

  Sixty Indian boys in charge of Frank Hudson, went to the lower farm on Saturday morning, cut 18 acres of corn and were back to the school in time for dinner, and the work was well done.
October 1, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

   Mr. Frank Hudson received a handsome ring from Mr. John Steele, of Carlisle, for kicking goal at the Yale-Indian game.  Mr. Steele is quite an enthusiast in favor of the Indians, who appreciate his feelings heartily.
  On Monday morning after breakfast, the football team, who returned the evening before from the Yale game which was played at New York last Saturday, was treated to a free ride across the parade, in the large four-horse herdic, drawn by the entire battalion.  Capt. Pierce, Frank Cayou, Frank Hudson, and Martin Wheelock occupied the small phaeton drawn by boys, and went in advance of the others.  The band played lively marches, as handkerchiefs waved and mouths shouted.  The demonstration was a great surprise to all making a unique scene for such an early morning hour.  The school is proud of the record made for clean playing, and were gratified that the boys scored.
October 29, 1897 INDIAN HELPER.

   Mr. Frank Hudson, '96, who has become famous for kicking goal, has been elected Captain of our school football team for '98.  Capt. Pierce, who has resigned, deserves great credit for his excellent work with the team, and for the manly bearing and courage he has displayed throughout his long term.  He has probably been Captain of one team longer than any man in the country.
January 14, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

   Mr. Frank Hudson, '96, has been assisting Messrs. Beitzel and Wheelock in the rush of getting off the quarterly returns.
 January 28, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

   The 1st baseball team will probably stand thus: Pitcher, Frank Hudson; catcher, Jonas Mitchell; 1st base, Hawley Pierce; 2nd base, Chris Eastman; 3rd base, Wallace Miller; short-stop, Artie Miller, Capt: right field, Joseph Scholder; centre field, Edw. Rogers; left field, Chauncey Archiquette.
March 25, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

    According to accounts our boys put up a fine game with the Pennsylvania University team in Philadelphia, last Saturday.  The 'Varsity team beat us by a score of 5 to 2.  Last year it was 17 to 1.  It is said that pitcher, Frank Hudson gives the ball as cunning a twist as he does his toe in football.  James Johnson made a star catch.  The boys feel confident from the way they played and from the criticisms made since, that had Hawley Pierce been good condition we would have stood a fair chance of winning.  We were ahead for five innings.
April 8, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

  Frank Hudson is spending Sunday at the home of Mrs. Thompson's sister Mrs. Gallup, near Jersey City.  It is needless to say that Master Brewster is nearly wild with delight.
August 26, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

  Captain Frank Hudson, of the football team, has returned from his New York visit.
September 9, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

  The names and positions of our football team stand thus:  Frank Hudson, quarterback and Captain; Jonas Metoxen, full back; Artie Miller, right half back; Frank Cayou, left half back; Edwin Smith, center; Bemus Pierce, right guard; Martin Wheelock, left guard; Isaac Seneca, right tackle; Hawley Pierce, left tackle; Chauncey Archiquette, right end; Edward Rogers, left end.  The substitutes have not yet been selected.
September 23, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

  The following from the pen of Captain Hudson of our football team in the Philadelphia Press tells the story of the Cornell game. Some say, "The same old story.  Defeat brings the wail that the opposing team did not play fairly."
  Not so with us.  Many times our boys come back defeated and we hear them say, "Our opponents played better than we.  They were gentlemanly and beat us fairly."

Hudson's Account.
     Special Despatch to "The Press."
  Ithaca, N.Y., Oct 9 - The game yesterday between Carlisle and Cornell was stubbornly contested.  Cornell showed that her men were in the pink of condition physically while Carlisle played with four of her men having sprains received in practice games.  The most effective play that Cornell used was her double pass, skirting either end, and from this play came Cornell's big gains.  The running of Captain Whiting deserves special mention.  Carlisle presented a strong center trio, and on the offensive play tore big holes through the opposing line. The work of Metoxen, Carlisle' fullback, was of high order.  His line-bucking was the best exhibition of its kind seen on the field.
  Carlisle was again treated to some very rank umpiring.  Cornell, not being able to play her star quaraterback of last year's eleven on the team, succeeded in getting him to act in the capacity of an umpire.  He ceatainly proved himself a star, making the twelfth member of the Cornell team in yesterday's game.  From the beginning till the end of the game Cornell was guilty of holding in the line, but the eyes of "Mr. Umpire" were at all times found riveted upon the Carlisle team.  Carlisle played against great odds, not that the men were outplayed, but through the strict partiality of Mr. Young to the Ithacans.  I do not mean to detract from the work of the Cornell men where straight, hard football meant gains for them, for their work as a team on the offense was good, but their work beneath a pile was equally effective.  Appeal after appeal to the umpire served to no purpose, and Carlisle suffered defeat because her men can't afford to lose their reputation for gentlemanly playing gained after many hard-fought battles and under most trying circumstances.
    Captain, Carlisle Indians.

  The Carlisle Daily Herald says:
  The members of the Indian team are indignant, and justly so, at the treatment recieved at the hands of Cornell's umpire and some of the players on that team.  Slugging was indulged in openly by the Ithacans, and all attempts at protestation on the part of the Indians were promptly rejected by the umpire, whom Captain Hudson, of the Indians, styles quite honestly, "the twelfth member of the Cornell team."
  Captain Hudson and his players are considerably exercised over the result of the game and also on account of the decidedly misleading dispatches sent to the city papers by Cornell students.  The slugging was all one sided, and two of the Indian School team bear ample evidence of Cornell's brutality.
 *    *    *    *
  Twice the ball was taken over the line by the Indians for a touchdown, and twice it was taken back by the umpire's orders and given to Cornell for some mysterious reason.  Irregular playing was resorted to by Cornell throughout the game.  They were heavier players as a team than the Indians, and had not a suspicion of a reason for their conduct which was far from creditable.  This sentiment was even voiced by many residents of Ithaca.

October 14, 1898 INDIAN HELPER.

  Mr. Frank Hudson, class '96, and ex-Captain of the football team, is making official visits as outing agent to the boys in country homes.  He will receive a warm welcome wherever he goes, and if there is such a thing as getting at facts and true situations his discerning eye will discover everything, whether regular and irregular, and each patron and student will get his just dues in a written report for the office.  Mr. Hudson is famous for his kicking powers.  We hope he will have no occasion to use his "cunning toe" on unruly boys while making the rounds.
January 27, 1899 INDIAN HELPER.

  Mr. Frank Hudson, '96, who was out visiting boys in the country when the blizzard came, was shut in by snow for several days, and has now returned, saying it is impossible to get from place to place in the present condition of the roads in Bucks County.
February 24, 1899 INDIAN HELPER.

   The band boys can blow well, but when it comes to playing ball they are not at home.  The small boys' team known as Given's League can beat them.  The first time they tried it, a few evenings ago, thew band was beaten by a score of 36 to 3, in one of the most exciting and laughable games of the season.  Then the musicians wishing to redeem themselves tried the League again on Tuesday evening and were beaten by a score of 16 to 4.  There are several tall fellows in the band, who do not make good SHORT-stops.
   Later: Given's League played a snappy 5-inning game on Wednesday evening with a team composed of employees, and came off victorious with a score reading 7 to 5.  On the employees' team were such men as Frank Hudson, pitcher; Bemus Pierce, catcher.  The others were Mr. Snyder, Mr. Sowerby, Mr. Ralston, Messrs. St. Cyr, Wheelock, Guy Brown and George Wolfe.  Be it said for this team they did some fine playing, which proves all the stronger that the League is in fair shape to challenge anything short of the regulars.
April 28, 1899 INDIAN HELPER.

  Assistant Superintendent Standing, Chief clerk Beitzel, Assistant
Clerk, Frank Hudson, and Storekeeper Kensler have been busy lately
over the annual estimate for our school.  To estimate a year ahead for what
1000 people will need requires large experience and considerable
  It is reported that those appointed to visit the societies last Friday
night failed to put in an appearance it being the only time since the
rule began that failure has been reported without reasonable excuse or
without furnishing a supply.  This evening Messrs. Snyder and Hudson
will visit the Invincibles, Messrs. Wheelock and Simon the Standards,
Misses McIntire and Newcomer the Susans.
January 26, 1900 INDIAN HELPER.

  There are some very great and natural born kickers in the Indian service, but Carlisle possesses the greatest of them all in the person of Frank Hudson. [Chemawa American.
March 23, 1900 INDIAN HELPER

 Mr. Frank Hudson spent Sunday in New York City.
May 4, 1900 INDIAN HELPER.

  Frank Hudson, assistant clerk, who resigned to accept a position in City Deposit Bank, Pittsburg, left for his new field on Monday.
  Siceni J. Nori, (Class '94) a graduate of Stewart's Business College, Trenton, N.J. takes Mr. Hudson's place.
September 7, 1900 RED MAN AND HELPER.

Mr. and Mrs. Nori, Mr. Frank Hudson
and Master James McCurdy spent a very
pleasant day at Gettysburg looking over
the famous battle-field last Saturday.
Mr. Hudson with his young friend re-
turned to Plttsburg Sunday after a very
enjoyable two weeks vacation with Mr.
and Mrs. Nori at the cottage.
September 18, 1903 RED MAN AND HELPER.

Frank Hudson ia a principal clerk in a bank in Pittsburg. He was a little Indian when ha came here years ago. Frank does more to give tine people in the city of Pittsburg right conceptions of the Indian than all the Indian Right’s Associations ever organized in the country. I want Mr. Coolidge to know where we stand because I want him to think it over, and after a while perhape he will get along further and say to Indians everywhere: “My advice to you is to get out into the United States and make yourselves useful.” That is your only safety.  He is  missionary working among his people under great disadvantages. I know all about it; but I want to say to him that the disadvantages under which he is now laboring and has labored in the past will be nothing compared with those under which he will labor when the Government allots the lands of his people and then leases their lands for them and passes the money over to the Indians, and the money brings among them whiskey sellers, gamblers and other vile influences. Then will come to his Indians the greatest trials of their lives.
January 15, 1904 RED MAN AND HELPER.


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