Those Who Print the Arrow.
Followingis theclassin printingof
the Carlisle Indian school, the stu-
dent apprentices who perform the
work of this department and of print-
ing and mailing THE ARROW which
carries news of theinstitution to, all
parts&North Amerisa ~~
A. M. DIVISION.
Joseph Porter, Navajo.
Roy Large, Shoshone.
Joel Wheelock, Oneida.
Edgar Moore, Pawnee.
Howard .Pierce, Seneca.
Fred Cornelius, Oneida.
Isaac Quinn, Sioux.
David White, Mohawk.
James Paisano, Laguna Pueblo.
James Mumblehead, N. C. Cher:
Charles M. Ross, Wichita.
Edward Eaglebear, Sioux.
Levi Williams, Seneca.
John Runs Close, Sioux.
Chas. Holstein, Chippewa.
Thomas Saul, Sioux
Willie Bishop, Cayuga.
Jack Jackson, N. C. Cherokee.
Victor Sky, Seneca.
James Lyon, Onondaga.
Joseph Tarbell, Mohawk. ’
John White, Mohawk. ~
Stafford Elgin, Chippewa -
. P. M. DIVISION.
Ira Spring, Seneca.
John Goslin, Chippewa.
Ray Hitchcock, Hoopa.
Ernest Quickbear, Sioux.
__Wm_ Ettawageshik, Ottawa. -- --
Harrison Smith, Oneida.
Patrick Verney,’ Alaskan.
Fred Sickles, Qneida. ,
Michael Chabitnoy, Alaskan.
Wm. Walker, Sioux.
Samuel Wilson, Caddo.
’ Stephen Glori, Filipino.
Stanley Johnson, Tuscarora. as
Robert Davenport, Chippewa.
Charles McDonald, Chippewa.
Frank Lonestar, Chippewa.
Joseph Trepania, Chippewa.
David Solomon, Mohawk.
Prom the Indian School Printing Office.
We have received some specimens
of fancy job work and lithographing
done by students of the Indian School
in their printing office. The designs
were drawn and printing done entirely
by Indian students. The work clearly
shows that there are adepts, in that
printing office. -The Daily Herald,
December 18, 1908 ARROW
The visitors Friday evening at the
Susan Society were Peter Hauser,
~ Samuel Wilson, Isaac Quinn, Harry
Mileham and Walter Hunt. a
March 19, 1909 ARROW
In spite of the small numbor of
Standards left the society still holds
lively meetings every Friday even-
ing. William Nelson, president, car-
ries on the meetings in the usual
way. The program is principally a
volunteer one. Last Friday evening
Isaac Quinn’s declamation on “Blen- *
nerhasset,” Alvin Kennedy’s story
of the patriot spy, Harvey Birch,
and the “Reporter’s Notes” given
by Johnson Enos, deserve special
mention. Any one of them would
have been a credit to any preparatory
school .boys’ society in the country.
April 30, 1909 ARROW
INDIAN ART A REALITY
RTICULAR attention is called
to that portion of the article re-
copied from the Philadelphia
Ledger dealing with the development
of Native Indian Art which deals with
the general principles underlying this
attempted endeavor to utilize what is
best in the art of the American abo-
rigine, and is quoted directly as given
out in an interview by Dean H. F.
Stratton, who is at the head of the
Philadelphia School of Industrial Art.
Professor Stratton is a trained artist
and one of America’s foremost edu-
cators in art. In fact, the school of
which he is at the head is undoubtedly
one of the very finest schools of
Industrial Art in the world. That
what he says on this subject is of great
importance, and commands respect and
thorough consideration because it is
given from a life which has been spent
in the study of art matters, goes with-
out saying. It may be that a reason-
able amount of doubt could be expected
should such conclusions be presented
by a person who had neither experience
THE INDIAN CRAFTSMAN-BY INDIANS 47
in art nor a knowledge of the Indian
and his environment.
The publishers of the CRAFTS-
MAN attach a special importance to
this interview because the Carlisle
school has, during the past year, been
making an especial e&-t to bring to
the surface the best that is within the
Indian and building thereupon, instead
of crushing out of him the native in-
herent qualities which will mean so
much in his development.
Commissioner Leupp has been a
pioneer in this movement and it was
through hi8 efforts that the art depart-
ment was established, and because of
his encouragement that Carlisle has
made such strides as to win public re-
cognition during the past year.
Through the influence of Congress-
man M. E. Olmsted of this district,
and the generosity of Governor Edwin
S. Stuart of the Commonwealth of
Pennsyliania, there was recently pre-
sented to Isaac Quinn, a Sioux Indian
of this school, a free scholarship in ad-
dition to the two which are already
filled at present in the Philadelphia
School of Industrial Art.
The Art instructors are aiming, at
present, at an enlargement of this work
at Carlisle, and by means of the co-
operation of, and the extended train-
ing which our students can obtain in
the Philadelphia School, it is hoped to
do much., not only in aiding certain in-
dividuals to obtain an artistic education,
but in further developing, broadening,
and adapting the peculiar artistic talent
which belongs to the entire Indian race.
April 1909 INDIAN CRAFTSMAN
Isaac Quinn, who spent a very
pleasant vacation in Peever, So.
Dak., returned to the school Sunday.
October 1, 1909 ARROW
Isaac Quinn, who came back from
his home last week, has gone to Phila-
delphia to continue his studies in the
Art School. We all hope he may be-
come a famous artlst, and we think
he can, if he will apply himself.
October 15, 1909 ARROW
Isaac Quinn, a former student,
who spent the summer at his home
in St. Paul, Minnesota, and in South
Dakota, stopped for a few days at
the school before going to Philadel-
phia to take up his studies at the
Pennsylvania Museum of Industrial
Art. He holds a scholarship to
this school good for four year’s study
there. Illustrating and designing
are the lines of art, along which he
hopes to specialize. We hope he
will like the school and the work and
that he will make excellent progress.
October 22, 1909 ARROW