Sept 14, 1900 Redman
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   Seniors, Juniors and Footballers Who
     Came From the Country To
       Begin School, Sept. 3.

  Wm. Mt. Pleasant, Edgar Rickard, Louis Sanches, Joseph La Chapelle, Arthur Pratt, Casper Alford, Antonia Tapia, George Ferris, Arthur Sickles, Nelson Hare, Thomas Morgan, Wilson Charles, Thomas Saul, Seth Ear, Joseph Trempe, Benjamin Walker, Johnson Bradley, Stephen Parish, Mark Johnson, Herman Niles, Donald McIntosh, Lon Splache, Edward Willing, Charles Bender, Antonia Lubo, Thomas Mooney, Fred Smith, George Hogan, James Miller, Alfred Saul, Charles Dillon, Samuel Whipple, Archie Wheelock, Nicholas Bowen, Louis Subish, Sampson Cornelius, Goliath Bigjim, Junaluska Standingdeer, Wingate Temple, Walter Kennedy, George Carefll, John Powlas, Grace Warren, Louise Rogers, Hattie Jamison, Melinda Metoxen, Plija Nash, Cynthia Lambert, Maggie Hill, Nancy Chubbs, Annie Goatie, Nellie Peters, Katie Creger, Ada Charles, Eva Rogers, Katie Powlas, Lottie Harris, Ida Swallow, Mary Scholder, Grace Kish, Ida Wheelock, Henrietta Coates, Mattie Parker, Violetta Nash, Augusta Nash, Alice Powlas, Pearl LaChapelle, Dolly Johnson, Letha Seneca, Margaret LaMere, Ollie Choteau, Rhoda Edson, Stella Mishler, Daisy Wasson, Ella Sturm, Rose LaForge, Rebecca Knudson.
 

April 29, 1904 RED MAN AND HELPER.
 
   The Juniors.

  In front of the steam-fitting office on the south slope, the Juniors planted a Memorial Elm, in memory of Joseph La Trempe, who left Carlisle in 1902 during his Junior year, and soon after died. He was a member of class 1904. The Juniors of the class of 1906 paid this tribute of respect to his memory. A number of guests from the remaining 04s were present, and the two banners, the class championship, and class banners,- blue and white,were in evidence.
  James Parsons, President, spoke in behalf of the Juniors, and Alfred Venne, class '04, made a brief address in behalf of the naught fours.
  Colonel Pratt spoke very tenderly of Joseph Trempe, comparing his influence for good with that of the late Thomas Marshall, Luke Phillips and others.  He had recently visited Joseph's home in Oklahoma and found that his memory was greatly respected.
  Others would have spoken had time permitted, but after the singing of two Arbor Day hymns, a yell in honor of Colonel Pratt, the tree, carrying the class colors, was planted.  The Juniors also planted a Forscythia shrub on the plot east of Mr. Allen's cottage, and there the class song was sung with great enthusiasm.  A picture of the class was taken on the steps of the school-building, and the Juniors had impressed upon their minds a day long to be remembered.