Peter Powlas brought with him from Oneida Wisconsin, Lucinda Kick, Melinda Metoxen, Lydia Powlass, Melissa Green, Ophelia King, Alice Powlas, Moses King, Isaac Metoxen, Martin Wheelock, Taylor Smith,Whitney Powlas, John Powlas, Chauncey Archiquette, Brigman Cornelius, and Isaac Johns.

September 23, 1890 INDIAN HELPER.

Moses King, who got a leave of absence from Haskell to go to his home at Oneida, Wis, and from there came to Carlisle without permission, was sent back to Haskell,Tuesday night.

November 14, 1890 INDIAN HELPER

A letter from Moses King says he arrived at Haskell  Institute, Kansas, in good shape, is working in the carpenter-shop and is content.

December 5, 1890 INDIAN HELPER

Roger Silas, Abraham Hill, Emanuel Powless, Isabella Cornelius, Maggie Thomas and
Louisa King arrived from Oneida this week. They are all old pupils. Having spent some
time at home they wrote urgent letters to return to the school. They were telegraphed
tickets aud came unescorted. So much for Carlisle pluck.

September 23, 1892 INDIAN HELPER

Moses King, who was with us for a short time after attending the Haskell Institute Lawrence Kan., it will be remembered returned to that institution. He is now assistant disciplinarian. He writes, renewinh his subscription, and sends season’s greetings to his Oneida friends.

January 6, 1893 INDIAN HELPER

Outing Roll of Honor.

Following are the names of girls
whose rooms and clothing were in ex-
cellent condition ivhen visited by the
Field Agent,-dduring the put farfind _
winter: Julia Jarvis, Nancy Conners,
Delia Johnson, Ida Sands, Helen Gib-
son, Lena Kie, Lousie Thomas, Mary
Darden, Celestine Types, Florence
Hunter, Myrtle Thomas, Grace May-
bee, Della Jqhn, Rebecca Thomas,
Aneta Pollard, Elizabeth Limeaux,
Nancy Peters, Alice Jake, Rachel
Cabay, Amy Smith, Anna King, Jane
Katchenago, Cladys Earle, Mary
Cook, Mamie Hoxie, BridgetTiokasin,
Fanny R. Bull, Claudia Williams,
Nellie Thompson, Betsy Johnnyjohn,
Hattie Sawatis, Mabel Star, Minnie
Jones, Mary Amera, Sara Montieth,
Lucinda Printup, Helen Pickard,
Rose Whipper, Rene Redeye, Sa-
vannah Beck.

January 21, 1910 ARROW
 

GENERAL SCEIOOL NEWS.
Anna King, one of our small girls,
has joind the Mandolin Club.

September 23, 1910 ARROW
 

GENERAL SCHOOl, NEWS.
Anna King, who has been in Phil-
adelphia for about two weeks having
her eyes treated, is improving.

November 18, 1910 ARROW
 

Anna King, who went to the
country; writes that she enjoys be-
ing out on the farm.

March 3, 1911 ARROW
 

After spending a pleasant summer
vacation at her home in Wisconsin,
Anna King returned last Sunday eve-
ning bringing with her five new
students.
A party of five students arrived
last Sunday from Oneida, Wis. All
seem to be pleased with Carlisle and
we hope they will soon feel at home
among us.

September 29, 1911 ARROW
 

THE Y. W. C  A. MEETING.
* By Evelyn Schingler.
The president, Ella Fox, opened the
meeting, which was led by Ev@iyn
Springer.
After the Scripture lesson and
prayer by the leader, El16 FOX,
Thamar Dupuis and Hazel Skye read
and gave the lessons contamed in se-
lected Bible verses.
Lillian Simons told the story of the
-t‘Shunemite.‘L : -----.-_ -_ _ - r - --~m-m~-
The following girls gave verses
from the Bible: Theresa Lay, Emily
Poodry, Effie Coolidge, Marjorie
Jamison, Dora Poodry, Rena Button,
Della John, Lena Bennet, Olive
Standing Bear, Ceceiia Matlock,
Addie Hovermale, Melissa Anderson,
Flora Peters, Mary Welch, Lena
Wapson, Florence Edwards, Rose
Skahkah, -Anna King, Hazel Skye.,
Amy Smith, Stella .Bradley, Alice
Grouse, Rose Cornelius, Katherine
Peters, Alice Tyndall, Mary Jimerson,
Agnes Hinman, Lupie Spira, Rose
Allen, Evelyn Schingler, Lizzie Lieb,
and Myrtle Peniska.
A very pleasing feature ‘of the
service was a solo “Would You Be-
lieve,” by Miss Almeda Jones of
Carlisle.
Mr. Brown, our instructor of print-
ing, talked to us on the “Bene-
fits of the Christian Life.” He said
that all really successful men and
women are Christians.

February 6, 1914 ARROW

THE SUSANS.
By Eva Williams.
The Susans held their annual pro-
gram in honor of the Senior Class
Friday evening.
student days at Carlisle. He spoke
earnestly of the good the members
may derive from society work if they
are faithful to the duties attendant
upon membership.
"Our souls are our farms, there-
fore keep them well rooted from bad
weeds" said the Rev. Hagerty last
Sunday afternoon.
After roll-call the following num-
bers were rendered: Song, Susans;
address, President Pearl Bonser; res-
ponse, Harry Bonser; Susans' paper,
Emerald Bottineau. piano solo Elsie _._.~._ -.___ .._.L..._..-
Woolf/&?&% prophecy, Mary Sho-
min; vocal quartette, Myrtle Chilson,
Theresa Martell, Myrtle Springer and
Clara Irving; recitation, Margaret
Moore; anecdotes, Evelyn Springer;
Society prophecy, Lizzie Allen; vocal
solo, Anna King.

March 13, 1914 ARROW
 

THE SUSANS.
By Martha Wheelock.
The program, March 26: Song,
Susans; reporter’s notes, Josephine
Holmes; the story of Florence
Nightingale, Sallie Greybeard; im-promptu,
Sarah Monteith; vocal solo,
Anna King; reading, Agnes Owl;
piano solo, Elsie Kohpay; piano solo,
Sadie Metoxen.
The official visitor was Mr. Meyer.
Other visitors were Mr. Griffiths and
Mr. Red Fox James; Joseph Shooter
and a sister Mercer, Unita Lipps.

April 2, 1915 ARROW