The following new and old pupils have come to us from the Omahas and Sioux:
  OMAHAS: Reuben Wolf, Jas. Wolf, Louis Levering, Wm. Springer, Daisy Esau.
  WINNEBAGOES: Edward Snake, Abner St. Cyr, Levi St. Cyr, Chas. Mann, Simon Smith, Lawrence Smith.
  SIOUX: Nancy Tronson, Hannah Longwolf, Lizzie Frog, Adelia Low, Adelia Tyon, Lizzie Stands, Nellie Robertson, Millie Bisnett, Sallie Face, Emma Bull Bonnett, Jessie Bitter, Julia Walking Crane, Laura Standing Elk, Cheyenne, Geo. La Dau, Frank Lock, Wm. Brown, Red Earhose, Jacob C. Keely, Robt. Horse, White Bear, Herman Young, Sam'l Dion, Good Shield, Norris Strangerhorse, Susie No Neck, Hattie Porcupine, Isabella Twodogs, Jas. Blackbear, Kicked to Death by a dog, Wm. Black Eagle, Albert White Face, Albert Standing Eagle, Jas. Cornman, Thos. Blackbull Porcupine, Willis Blackbear, Isaac Killshard, Edward Killshard, Chas. Brave, Chas. Redhawk, Thos. Redhawk, Eli Minica.

August 26, 1887 INDIAN HELPER

It keeps Norris Stranger Horse on a jump to manage his company of fourteen little lawn pickers.  They stretch in a line giving to each boy a surface of three or four feet to pick clean in front of him as they move forward on hands and knees.  Then a boy with a wheel-barrow travels back and forth in front of the line and each picker empties his hands.  Thus they gather all the bits of paper, sticks and other trash from the lawn and keep it beautifully clean.

May 25, 1888 INDIAN HELPER

Program by New Members.
The Standard meeting last Friday
evening was carried out by the new
members. The question for debate
read thus: “Resolved; That the Alas-
kan coalfields should be controlled by
the Federal Government.” Charles
Monchamp and Moses Strangerhorse s
upheld the affirmative side and Mont-
reville Yuda and Lonnie Hereford
argued for the negative. The judges
awarded the victory to the affirm-
ative side. Mr. and Mrs. Whitwell
were theonlyvisitorsMr. WhitweU, ~~
who is the advisory member, gave
an excellent talk.

March 25, 1910 ARROW

Standards Elect New Officers.
Last Friday evening the Stand-
ards elected their officers as follows:
President, Gustavus Welch; Vice-
president, Alvin Kennerly; recording
secretary, Francis Coleman; corre-
sponding secretary, Montreville Yu-
da; treasurer, Jefferson Smith; crit-
ic, Charles McDonald; music manag-
er, James R. Sampson; Sergeant-at-
arms, Moses Stranger Horse. Af-
ter the election of officers the fol-
lowing program was rendered: Mus-
ic, the Standard Band; declamation,
James Lyons; essay, Fred .Sickles.; _~
select reading, Wm. Ettawageshik;
duet, instrumental, James R. Samp-
son and Alay Cheauma. There was
a large attendance %nd several visit-
ors, chief among whom were Mr.
Whitwell, the advisory member, and
Mr. Elliott of New York City.

October 28, 1910 ARROW

ong was
sung with much spirit. Roll cali was
followed bjr the reading of the min-
utes of the previous meeting. After
the usual parliamentary procedure
the following- program was rendered:
Declamation, Moses Strangerhorse;
essay, Simon Needham; impromptu,
Spencer Patterson; solo Alfred La-
mont; violin solo, Fred Cardin; De-
bate: Resolved, “That

February 3, 1911 ARROW

The following program was rend-
ered by the Standards on Friday eve-
ning: Declamation, Kenneth King;
Spencer Patterson volunteered “My
Own United States” in phtce of Ed-
ward Eaglebear, who was on for an
essay but was absent; impromptu,
John Rogers; Montreville Yuda, read
an oration in place of John McInnes,
who was also absent from the meet-
ing. The question for the debate
read thus: Resolved, “That the Dem-
ocratic majority in Congress will be
injurious to the country at large.”
Those who upheld the affirmative
were Harrison Smith and John Gos-
lin; Albert Lorentz and Alvin Ken-
nedy spoke for the negative. Alvin
Kennedy volunteered in place of
Joseph Ross, who was absent. After
transacting some business the house
was opened to the good of the smiem
An lndian song was sung by a trio
composed of Guy Plentyhorse, Moses
Strangerhorse and Benedict Cloud.
The Standard band was present and
gave a-few selections. The judges
gave their decision in favor of ‘the
affirmative. After the second roll-
call the house adjourned. Miss Guest
and Miss Beach were the official vis-

February 10, 1911 ARROW

The Catholic students spent a very
enjoyable evening at their meeting
which was held in the music-room.
Those who participated in the exer-
cises deserve credit for the excel-
lent program which was as follows:
Vocal duet, Clara Trepania and
Ernestine Venne accompanied by
Mary _Pleets;~- clarinet and Aute
selection, James Sampson, Aloysius
Chemawa; guitar solo, Lillian Walk-
er; cornet and baritone selection,
Robert Bruce, Eloy Sousa; Sioux
Indian song, Benedict Cloud, Moses ~~ =~~
Stranger Horse, Guy Plenty Horse,
William Giroux, Rudolph Arcornge,
and Levi Elk1ook.s; guitar solo, Gen-
evieve Bebeaq-selebreading, John
Farr; recitation, Alex Arcasa; violin
and guitars duet, Fred Cardin and
Juan Herrera:,

February 17, 1911 ARROW

The Standards met in the Y. M. C.
A. Hall, as their hall is undergoing
repairs. The meeting was short,
but lively and interesting. Many
of the new members took an active
part for the first time since their
initiation and each did very well.
Lorenzo Miguel gave a fine talk on
his (‘Home.” The program was as
follows: Declamation, Vernon Her-
man; reading, Lonnie Hereford; im-
promptu, Ben Cloud; anecdotes,
Fred Walker, duet, Moses Stranger-
horse and Ben Cloud. The question
for debate read: Resolved, “That
it would be for the-best interest of
the Indians if the Reservation Sys-
tern should be abolished.” For the
affirmative, Moses Strangerhorse
and Charles Bristol; negative, James
Walker and Roy Tarbell. The judges
were Vernon Davis, James Lyons,
and Clinton Marshall. The decision
was in favor of the affirmative side.

March 17, 1911 ARROW

son at-Car4isl+is-now ended~se-Keto-~ve~~ hy ~the
we expect to see ball games from official visitor,.Mr; Tranbarger. The
now on. __ featureDtieevenir@ w&tihb-y~
Edison Mt.. Pleasant left last Tues; ~~ Moses Strangerhorse and Benedict
day for his home in Lewiston, New Cl6tid given just before adjournment.
York, where he will follow his tr%de
of carpentering-during the summer
ation. EiZward Ea@&&iI-lef73ast weelc
April 28, 1911 ARROW

Moses Strangerhorse left Saturday
afternoon for his home in South

May 12, 1911 ARROW

In a letter to” a friend, Moses
Strangerhorse reports a happy time _
.= spent at his home tin S’. z)ak?Ho
intends to be with US soon.

October 6, 1911 ARROW

Moses Strangerhorse is new in
m-~-Woods, South Dakota, doing-fancy
painting and canvas war.k; he sends
best regards to all the followers of
“En Avant.”

December 8, 1911 ARROW

We learn that Morris Shield, or
Stranger Horse, an ex-student of
Carlisle, is farming his allotment
near Wood, South Dakota. His
home is located a half-mile from a
day school which his little son of six
years attends. His wife was for-
merlyGraee Cook, also an ex-student
of Carlisle.

June 14, 1912 ARROW

he got out all the-btnii programs
and other works in printing. Simon
Xeedham, Charles Williams, Albert
~mF]&re; mshmm+jom~ _Gl;ady~ -MC_ _~ -way~o_l~y .by -som&g-- s~,,st-~~-tl-& m-1
Lean and&r b?oXlierEbert, also for the proverbial “rainy day.” Mr.
MosesStranger Horsejxeelatter, and Mrs. Coulon have an mterestmg
she states, was married some time. farnily,~_~Q~~ahahy_~_g~all ~~
ago, but she does-not say to whom. of-whom’apeinthebest &health.

September 27, 1912 ARROW