Nellie Carey and Josiah Powlas have returned from their country homes. We are glad to see them.

December 14, 1888 INDIAN HELPER

   An amateur team has been born, known as the "Amateur Base Ball Club." From the way the names read they are not so very "amateurish" and the others may well look a little out. The following are the names: "Pitcher, Frank Everett; catcher, Robert Penn; 1st base, Harvey Warner; 2nd base, Bennie Thomas; 3rd base Josiah Powlas short-stop, Levi St. Cyr; right-field, Chas. Moncravie; substitute, Stailey Norcross; Howard Logan, Manager, and Harvey Warner, Capt.

May 2, 1890 INDIAN HELPER

William Petoskey, John Morrison and Josiah Powlas are made corporal.

January 9, 1891 INDIAN HELPER

 The class which will receive diplomas next Wednesday numbers ten and is as follows according to standing: 
        1. Martin D. Archiquette, Oneida; 
        2. Charlie Dagenette, Peoria;
        3. Etta Rohertsou, Sioux; 
        4. Henry Standing Bear Sioux; 
        5. John Tyler, Cheyenne; 
        6.Yamie Leeds,. Pueblo, 
        7. Josiah Powlas, Oneida; 
        8. Levi St Cyr, Winnebago; 
        9. Harry 
       10. William P. Froman,

         May 29, 1891 INDIAN HELPER

The Regtilare have re-ogqnized,and deehated &he Uniolt Reservea.by a scoti bf 19 to 4, las!
E3aturdti.y. ‘;The players are,&8 followe: Roger Silas, _ pitch,er;, ,Qta ..(.L Eagle,, c+cher an!
captain’; Joe. Tayltir, Idt base; Peter Corneliues 3ncl.base;-Le,vi,[gt.Cyr, 3rdbase; Albert Metoxen:
en shdit stbfi; Edwin Schanandore,. -center- field; Josiah Powlas.left-field; Jemison Schanandnre, right-Reid-:Renben ‘Wolf, sqbstitdte; &If. Wm. P. Cam&e& Madage!,

October 16, 1891 INDIAN HELPER

The School battalion is now offlcered as follows: Major, Dennison Wheelock; Captainn, Co. A-Phillips B. White, B-Cbuuncey Y.Robe, C-Frank Enerett, D-!&oajah Miles: 1st. T_Zeut,enants, Co. -Marti!% Archiqnetle, B-Frank Tewerg, C-Fred. Be Horse, D- Justin Ghedee; 2nd LieutenAhts; Co. A-Jas Waldo, B-Paul Good Bear, ,C-Felix I. E. Feather, D-Josiah Powlas.

March 4, 1892

Josiah Powlas and sister Martha left for their homes in Wisconsin, on Saturday.

July 8, 1892 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

A. pleasant letter from Ida Powlas who arrived safely at her Wisconsin home says,
that as far as she has heard the returned pupils with a.few exceptions are doing wonderfully well. She will write again when she has seen more for herself. Hugh James has built a new barn since he arrived there but a few weeks ago. Josiah Powlas is working industriously. Her uncle Peter Powlas sut~ s
Aunt, Clara his wife, .who, when a Carlisle girl was Clara Cornelius, are well and happy.

July 14, 1893 INDIAN HELPER

 Mr. Dennison Wheelock who returned from the Oneida reservation, Wisconsin, last week, reports that his people are doing as well as they can under the circumstances.  They have improved their farms but will have poor crops this year as the weather there has been too cold for a good yield of grain.
  Josiah Powlas, class '91', is still teaching a day school with good success.

July 2, 1897 INDIAN HELPER

  Among the names of ex-students mentioned by Superintendent Pierce of the Oneida, Wisconsin School, the other evening at the Alumni meeting were Josiah Powlas who ahs made a splendid record ever since he went home; Miss Williams, at his school who is leader of the King's Daughters' Circle; Alice Cornelius; Katie Metoxen,; Cora Cornelius; Isabella Cornelius, who is teaching white children in New England. He encouraged all to stay away as long as they could for there was little or nothing to do at home.

March 10, 1899 INDIAN HELPER

 A WORTHY SPEECH BY A CARLISLE GRADUATE.
        -----------------
  At a Farmers' Institute, held at Oneida, Wisconsin, last month, Josiah Powless, class '91, delivered an address which in the words of an educated listener, "greatly surprised and delighted the visiting gentlemen, and was listened to with interest by all."
  Josiah said in part:
  The Indians need to learn practical ways of manual work.  There is art in farming; there is art in ploughing a deep straight furrow.  There is art in raising big potatoes.  There is art in every line of work.
  The Government has allotted land for each individual member of the tribe, which is a starting point for industrial training, if the Indian will look at the subject in the right light. 
  We have passed beyond savagery and barbarism on our road to the height of civilization.
  Industrial activity should go hand in hand in the progress toward that point.
  We see the neat and tidy ways in which our pale faced neighbors arrange their farms and how they accumulate property.
  One may ask where is the source of all this? 
  It comes simply through economy and industrial training, backed by ambition.
  The Indian is physically able to work.  All he needs is to train his head, his hand and his eyes to the beauty and profitableness of industrial art.
  We must understand that industrial work of whatever nature is honorable and respectable.  The Indian has not learned to respect work in its fullest sense, but one consoling thought occurs to me.  There is a growing tendency on our part to become better cultivators of the soil.
  The time is not far off when even this generation shall compete with the white men and add their support to the great industries of America, when the Red Man shall have a voice in the local and national government, and proclaim his right as a full citizen, and not be regarded as the "poor ignorant Indian."
  So now is the time to muster in the industrial army and prepare to join the advancing charge of American developments.
  The times are favorable, and it requires of us vim and ambition.

Marcy 24, 1899 INDIAN HELPER

EXCEPTED POSITIONS-SEPARATIONS
Josiah A. Powlas, Oneida, physician, 500.

October 1909 Indian Craftsman

Dr. Josiah Powlas, an Oneida and a graduate of the Class 1891. after leaving Carlisle worked his way
through the Milwaukee Medical College. He married before he finished his course but continued his studies and received his diploma. He has been practising his profession ever since, mostly among his own people, and at the present time is Agency Physician and in charge of the Mission Hospital
at Oneida. Aside from his influence as a physician, he is a man respected and honored among his people, having only lately been elected chairman in his township. Dr. Powlas married Electa Schenandore. a Carfisle girl. They live with their two lovely daughters, aged thirteen and nine years,
in the Mission Hospital. Mrs. Powlas is a splendid housekeeper, as are most Carlisle girls who have had the advantage of the Outing. That Dr. and Mrs. Powlas are ideal parents, is shown by the behavior and deportment of their little girls.

January 1911 RED MAN

     Dr. J. A. Powlas, class 1891 and also graduate of the Milwaukee, Wisconsin Medical College. Dr. Powlas is now practicing his profession at Oneida, Wis. 

April 14, 1911 ARROW

Carlisle Graduates in the Professions.

   There are numbered many men and women of the Indian race who are in the professions. They are following, with signal suc-cess and credit, work in the law and journalism, in medicine, en-gineering,
et:. A fair proportion of these professional people have obtained their education at Carlisle, and there received the incentive to proceed further and obtain an advanced education. In nearly all cases they have worked their way through the university or college which they subsequently attended. They are from various tribes, are laboring in nearly every part of the country, and are rendering valuable services in their communities.
     On the Oneida Reservation in Wisconsin, the Oneidas are dependent very largely for medical aid on Dr. J. A. Powlas, an Oneida, of the Class of ‘91. Dr. Powlas made an enviable record at college
and since his return home has been a real missionary among his people, dcing the kind of work which spreads happiness and con-tentment. He is a leader among the Oneidas, being chairman of his township. At the last meeting of the Carlisle Alumni Associa tion, he was elected president. He is a member of the executive committee of the recently organized American Indian Association, which gives promise of doing much for the lndian people.

February 1912 RED MAN