Standards Honor Mr Nori.
      A special program was rendered last Friday evening by the Standard Literary Society in honor of Mr. Nori, one of the strongest members of the the Society during his under-graduate days at Carlisle. Each number of the evening’s entertainmentwas well
performed. It included musical selections by the band, a well-delivered declamation by Richard Hinman, reading by Spencer Patterson, an amusing impromptu speech by Harry Wheeler, on “My trip to Washing- ton”, clarinet solos by James Samp-son; an essay by Francis Coleman, a vocal selection by Montreville Yuda, Jefferson Smith, Jesse Wakeman, and Reuben Charles, and a deb,ate on the topic: Resoived, That no better system of caring for the Indians could be had than the present.
      Montreville Yuda and Harry Wood-bury upheld the affirmative side which gained the judges’ decision, and their opponents were Reuben Charles and Gus Welch. Mr. Nori was called upon for a speech and re- sponded with true Standard spirit. His words were encouraging and inspired his hearers to greater ef- forts. A large number of visitors were present and enjoyea the pro- gram. The recently elected officers presided for the first time, and each performed his duties creditably.
----------------------
FRITZ HENDRICKS was leader at the union meeting of theY. M. and Y. W. C. A. last Sunday evening. After a hymn and responsive reading the following program was carried out: What Foreign Missions have done for Christian Lands”, Agnes Waite; Quartette, “Song of Trust, ” Jesse Wakeman, Reuben Charles, Jefferson Smith and Montreville Yuda; “First,” a talk by Levi
Hillman; “The Leper,” Iva Miller; Duet, “Doing His Will,” Texie Tubbs and Ruth Walton. The meeting was closed with -a prayer by
Mr. Ramsey.

April 29, 1910 ARROW

Jesse Wakeman has returned from Washington, where he has.been acting as interpreter for the Sioux at the Land Office.

June 2, 1911 ARROW

The following is the program rendered by the Invincibles last Friday evening: Declamation, William Bishop; essay; Louis Villnave; saxaphone solo, Jonas Homer; extemporaneous speeches, Robert Bigmeat and George Vetterneck; select reading, Louis Schwagman;. violin solo, Jesse Wakeman; oratlon, Henry Broker. The debate: Resolved, “That labor unions are a benefit as a
whole. ” Affirmatives; Joseph Loudbear and Abram Colonhaski; nega-tives, Philip Cornelius and Mitchell LaFleur. The affirmatives won. The official visitors were Miss Hagan and Miss Burns.

November 17, 1911 ARROW

On Sunday evening, the Y. M. C.A. and the’ Y. W. C. A, held a Union Meeting in the Auditorium, at which an exceptionally fine program of music and recitations was given. Nearly every number was beautifully illustrated by lantern pictures. The feature of the evening was the rendition by Mrs Friedman of Van Dyke's beautiful story, “The Spirt of Christ-mas,“which was greatly apprssiatecl
by the audience. The program follows:

Hymn.
Bible reading.
Prayer.
Story--“The Spirit bf Christmas” - (Van Dyke)-Mrs. Friedman.
1. Picture. ’
2. Hymn- ” While Shepherds Watched Their Flocks by Night.” ._
3: Picture-Solo--“The Birthday of a King” -Agnes Jacobs.
4: Picture---Recitation-“Little Tow-n --ef Bethlehem”-Jeannette Pappin.
5. Picture- Solo - “Under the Stars” - Abram Colonohaski.
6. Picture-Quartette - "Silent Night”- Leila Waterman, Ella Johnson, Boyd Crowe, .Joel Wheelock.
7. Picture-Hymn.
8. Picture-‘Trio--“WeThreeKingsof Orient Are”-Jesse Wakeman, Hiram Chase, Newton Thompson.
9. Picture-Solo-“star of the East”-Philip Cornelius.
10. Picture-Recitation-“As With Gladness Men of Old”-George La Vatta.
11 PicturkSolo-“It Came Upon the Mid-night Clear" - Emma Newashe.
12. Picture-Recitation-“Christmas Every-where”-Robert Weatherstone.
13. Solo--“The Holy City”(with pictures)- Leila Waterman.
14. Hymn.

January 12, 1912 ARROW

The Invicible Debating Society.
     The following program was rendered by the Invincibles last Friday evening: Declamation, William Garlow; essay, Henry Broker; extemporanious speeches. Ethan Anderson and Antoine Swallow; select reading, Henry Giard; oration, Abram Colonhaski.
     The Debate: Resolved, “That coeducation should be ntroduced into all colleges. ” The affirmative speakers were Henry Broker and Jessie Wakeman; negatives, Daniel Plount and Ovilla Azure. The negatives won. There were no official visitors.

February 23, 1912 ARROW

The Invincible Debating Society.
     The Invincibles appointed a committee to make out a schedule for the next program and another to nominate officers for the election which will take place Friday evening; after which a voluntary program was given as follows: Extemporaneous speeches, Philip Cornelius, Jesse Wakeman, Robert Weatherstone, Henry Broker; recitation, George LaVatta. There were several visitors - Dr. and Mrs. Walker, Miss Reichel, and
Miss Neptune. Miss Moore was the official visitor.

October 11, 1912 ARROW

The Invincible Debating Society.
Friday evening th-e Invi’ncibles elec-
ted the following officers:Besident,
Henry Broker; vice-president, Philip
Cornelius; secretary, Robert W,ewth-
erstone; critic,Alex Arcasa; sergeant-
at-arms, Daniel Plaunt; assistant
serFemant-at-arms, Robert Bruce; _re-
porter, George La Vatta.
- The- following p&gram was ien-
dered: Essay, George La Vat&; ex-
temporaneous speeches, Stafford El-
gin and Wil%m Palin; select read.-
ing, Jesse Wakeman; oration, Robert
Weatherstone. ---- 1
There was a voluntary rlphntp
the question: Resolved, That Wilson
is a better man than Theodore Roose-
velt or President *aft. Afirmative
also to the riumber of boys who are speakers were Philip C&nelius anrlrreraLHarold_Bruc
a~-4hif~~~~p~~~~partie~atiri~~‘lh~. the LZ?KBm*al7 -?egatTiGes, -^J_esSa’-
~~~~ ___!mi~mti
~ ~~ into the society. o _iNew names- pres- ~
~ -i_Stomi$&@ean t. Wakeman and ‘Ovilla Azure. The ented for membership were August
Mass was Celebrated at the church decision was in favor of the afirma- Looks, Louis &aBarr, and Juan
in town at the u.sual hour, 9.30. The tives. ~_. 0 GUtierrez.
121018
ATBLljTICS.
The annual Cross - Country race
was run last Monday afternoon on
the regular five-mile course. There
were fifty-two runners to start, but
many dropped out before they had
finished the course on accdunt of lack
of training.
The tinner of the -rtice was Jesse
Wakeman, who had been training
faithfully for several weeks. The
second nian to cross the finish market
was Robert Nash, and Albert Jim- _ _ _.__
merson Was third; then followed Sam
Thomas, fourth; Calvin &moureaux, -. ~.
fifth; Frank Mitchell, sixth; George
Philips, seventh; ]El..>gn_-Mt. Pleas-
ant, eighth; John Butler, ninth.;
_ EddicAdams, mti,&Gee~=@:
Miles, eleventh. The time of the
race was 32 minutesand ZlZ-se*ads.
The above men were taken to the
Gather&e Tekakwitha Notes.
121108
._ The eross-country team lost to
Pennsylvania in the ~~am%%Zcross; ~ ~~~~
country race at Philadelphia 1 as t
Saturday. The fir&Carlisle runners
(to ,finish were Kelsey, Wakeman,
Nash, and Mitchell. ~~ These four r+in-
ners willlgo to Ber%+Zk on Thanks-
giving Day for the g-mile Marathon,
which is held there annually.
----------------------------
The pupils in Room 9 are proud of
their :lassmates, Charles Kels ey, ~~
Jesse Wakeman, and Robert Nash,
who were the first Indians to finish
in the race with the Univ%sity of
Pennsylvania.

121122

Y. M. C. 4. Services.
Nelson Simons led the Y. M. e. -A.‘- ~
services last-Su-nday evening:-Jesse
Wakeman told about the Y.M. C. A.*
work among the S i o u x Indians.
V&mteers, repres_en$ng_vXi 0 u s
tribes throughout the United States,
followed with similar talks. m
a_ few remarks.fram Dr. -Walks
Mr. McMillan addressed the meeting.
The deep ititerest -shotin by the
tiers- aa”era~43f g-ad
feeling” and general helpfulness.
------------------------
~attazThe_~~debate * B~sohmi -_
*
VbYV_W e m!carefullyseiectedhome, because they showed un good in their 0 . ~~~ “That navy-life ishurder ~than army
life.‘” The affirmative s pea-k-e r~s-
were Sylvester Long and George La-
‘Vatta; negative+Stafford Elgin and
JesseWakeman70
The victory was awarded to the
affirmatives. T h e official visitors
were Miss Kaup and Miss Reichel.~

121129

TRAGIC TEAM- WIivS PRIZES AT- ---~
BERWICK.
the pipes m Large Boys7 Quarters. _
I No more cold storage.for us.
On Thanksgiving Day, November The troops at Large Boys’ Quarters
28th, our track team, consisting of were reorganized during the week
Jesse Wakeman, Robert N as h, and a new troop, E, was formed.
Charles Kelsey, and Frank Mitchell,
accompanied by Mr.- Stuart, went Last Saturday our band and fire
to Berwick, Pa., to participate in department took part in the parade
-the gre&estMarathon ever held in of the Friendship Fire Companyin
the United States. They brought town.
back with them two team prizes - a _ -The baker boys are glad to h&e
121206
TRAGIC TEAM- WIivS PRIZES AT- ---~
BERWICK.
the pipes m Large Boys7 Quarters. _
I No more cold storage.for us.
On Thanksgiving Day, November The troops at Large Boys’ Quarters
28th, our track team, consisting of were reorganized during the week
Jesse Wakeman, Robert N as h, and a new troop, E, was formed.
Charles Kelsey, and Frank Mitchell,
accompanied by Mr.- Stuart, went Last Saturday our band and fire
to Berwick, Pa., to participate in department took part in the parade
-the gre&estMarathon ever held in of the Friendship Fire Companyin
the United States. They brought town.
back with them two team prizes - a _ -The baker boys are glad to h&e
handsome silver:engrossed shield, with them again George White and-.
and bronze medals presented to each Lewis LaBam b@ experienced
member of the team from Pennsgl- bakers; m- -:T mpze ~~~~._
vania finishing first.
Our boys deserve great credit for
Christjohn Antone and Anderson
the way in which:they ran, for they
Cornelius are helping to do the fin-
were all practically~new boys, while
ishingwork on the concrete aqueduct
among the other competitors were at
at The Cave.,
least six men who participated in the .The small boys’ basketball team
Marathon atthe Olympic games at have begun to practice in earnest.
Stockholm. _.l~ _ ‘__ -- They expect to ‘play a few games
There were 30 entrants. Our boys with outside teamss _
finished in the following order: Jesse
Wakeman, 11th; Robert Nash, 13th; -1
George Merril, of‘ the Freshman -~
Charles Kelsey, 14th; Frank Mitchell,
Class, gave an ‘excellent recitation,
entitled “What 1s a Gentleman” at
17th: the opening exercises Monday-- ~
morning.
The December Aeavens.
The two planets “on guard” this In honor of her birthday, Friday
month are ‘Venus and Saturn. evening, Eva Waterman entertamed _~
Venus, large and:brilliant, is low in in-her-room the following girls: Rose
the southwest, seemingly quite closg Snow, Eleanor Jacobs, Edith Rainey,
looking from the north, to .the roof Isabel LaVatta, and Ethel Williams. _
.- of the Academic Building. Saturn ’ g$++ _/- ~. I~ ..-‘- -~-~~~. The illustrated lecture on Yellow- ~~ ._ ._’ .~i ~..
also very large and-bright, is:high in
121206
, THE INVINCIELES.
Declamation, Albert’ Jimerson; es-
say, Harrison Poodry; oration, Leon
Boutwell; extemporaneous speeches,
Rudolph Arcornge and Peter Tar-
bell; trombone solo,_ %arles coons; ~-
violin solos, William Palin and Jesse
Wakeman. Debate: Resdlved. That
Greek and Latin be considered an es-s----
sen tia!_ part _of_ a good_ education.
The speakers on the affirmative side
~~ere~tiaiiiP$tind Antone Ana-
quot; the negatives were John Gibson
and Sylvester Long. The judges
gave their decision in favor of the
affirmatives. The official visjtors
were Mrs. LaFl&che and Mr. Denny.
121213
Christmas services being held ‘in
the Presbyterian Church Sunday
evening, a quartette of o ur boy s,
Benedict C 1 ou d , Jesse Wakeman,
Peter Eastman, and Kenneth King,
went down and sangchristmas
carols.
121227
Represents the Indian Race at Missionary
Exposition.
In “The World in Chicago”
missionary exposition recently h&ld
during the summer at that city,
the-Indian field was represented by
John J. DeMott, of the Presbyterian
Board of Home Missions, and two
young Sioux from Sisseton Reserva-
tion-Jesse Wakeman and Amos One
Road-who wore the feathers and
embroidery of the most p r i n c e 1 y
c6gttirne of their fo?efath&s &&o~&
concealing in the least the @3ite cu!ti-
-v&io~of~their-educa-t&m at +%n-lisle.
Jesse Wakeman was one of our ac-
tive workers at Carlisle.
,
130905
Mrs. Jesse Wakeman, Sisseton S.
Dak., writes: “I was just thinking
of Carlisle and am very thankful for
what I learned while there, for it is
a great help to me. I think THE
ARROW is one of the best little papers
I ever read. It seems impossible to do
without it. How is dear old Carlisle?
I send best wishes for success to all
her students.”
131128
Jesse Wakeman writes from Sisse:
ton, S. Dak., care of Good Will
Mission, that he is assisting the
missionary there.
140327
CARLISLE AT THE CUMBERLAND COUNTY FAIR.

Carlisle was well represented at the Cumberland County Fair. A large corner of the exhibit building was given to the School in which were displayed work showing the various activities. The print shop, carpenter shop, shoe shop, farm, and academic department were represented, and all by very creditable displays, as was evidenced by the many complementary remarks made by interested visitors.
Several of our students, won premiums: Norton Tahquechi on his quilt, Ned French on a beaded:vest and fob, and Alex Wakeman on some oil and water colored paintings. Mr. Heagy also won premiums on his moths. He has a wonderful collection. .

November 5, 1917 ARROW