Following are the names of the children who came through with me to Carlisle from Anadarko. 
Boys. Girls. 
1. Ra-osta-a-yo+ 1. Da-&k, 
_“. Hertie &evens, 2. Da-dates. 
3. Albert Barret, 3. Gan-del-ma, (Ailce), 
‘f 4. John T~turn, .l. O-del-t&te,
5. ThODlas, 5. Kah-sknh,
ti. Ah-tonm. 6. Hay-tee.
7. Joshua Given, 7. Susie Jlartimz,
8. Solomon Chandler, 8. Winnie Conner.
9. Boa-ard Chawip, 9. dennie Courier,
10. Peter Charm, 10. Juana,
11. oui-ta,
1% Ah-they,
13. Harry Shirley.
FROM DARLINGTON.
Boys. Girls.
1. Harry. 1. Joey, d
2. Sable, 3. Katie,
3. bins=-or&, 3. Effie,
4. Hartley. 4. Clara,
.5. Wnh-she-he. 5. Julia,
6. Little Bear, 6. Minnie Little Elk,
7. Jones. 7. Fannie Morning,
8. Pug nose (Rise?) 8. Dora Morning
‘j. JIorton, 9. Leilll Jones,
10. Abe Somers, 10. Florence Big-fire,
11. Broken Back, 11. Lrrora Standing Elk,
12. Caloin, 12. Mnud Chief Killer
13. K&tie Z&swagger:
To these add :
1. Willie Hansel. 1. Ellen Hansel,
2. Nettie Hansel.
arm and it might be worth while elan 1 et, if there
s opportunity, to allow him to come.
Still more deeply my sympnthies were srouqed by
he conduct of the mother of one of the Kiowa girls.
<ah-a-kuh. As I ondewtaud it. the child is the
laughter of White Goose, one of the Florida prisouers
she died and was buried in Ma+F;rehusetts.
l’be mother had cut off a joint of tho little fiuger
)f her left hand in token of mournin,o for her
:hild soon to be 50 far removed from her.
she sobbed pitrouslv at parting with her daughter
md wished me to sq to you that if the child should
lie in the East she wished that she might be buried
rith her father.
It is due Joshua Given to sky that in ~11 the journey
‘ram the Kiowa agency to Cariisle he rendered me
nost efficient service. I made him my I.ieutennnt at
,he s&t aud the assistance which he most cheerfully
gave me is worthy of recognition. There were thret
Ither of the larger boys upon whom I frequent]!
%lled for help, namely, Peter Charco, Howard
Chawip and Solomon Chmdler. I found them n~llmg
md helpful.
liespcctfnlly Submitted
J. A. Lr~rrzcol~.
September 1882 MORNING STAR



  INTERESTING OBSERVATIONS AT THE INDIAN'S OWN HOME.
    --------
  Joshua Given, one of Carlisle's old pupils and now a student at the Lincoln University this State, is at the present time visiting his home at the Kiowa Agency, Indian Territory.  In a letter written July 26th, he says:
  "Five days after my arrival the delegates to the International Council held at Ft. Gibson consisting of all the Kiowa chiefs and a few of the Comanches held a meeting, at which a report of the proceedings was read.
  I was present at the meeting at the request of the chiefs.
  I learned that the Indians living in this territory have agreed to form a united government. That those who are still living upon reservations should soon stop drawing rations fromm the Government and thus be independent.
  Soon after the report was read I was called upon to give the old chiefs a little talk.
  This request I granted and when I got through with my talk six Kiowa boys and girls were given to me to take back to Carlisle.
  The Agent is anxious that I should take any young Indian to Carlisle who is promising for future usefulness. The old chiefs are hard to convince that education is a good thing, and some of them are great gamblers, too.
  Lone Wolf and the younger chiefs are making wonderful progress toward civilization. Stumbling Bear and Cat are with the progressive.
  The corn crop is a success this season among these people.
  The Kiowas and Comanches cultivate from 15 to 150 acres of land to each farmer.
  Watermelons are plentiful and a few of the Indian farmers have an abundance of potatoes.
  On the whole they are doing well.
  Lucius Aitson and Mabel and their two children are doing nicely.
  Lucius is a member of the Police force and is now in Russel, Texas, on important duty.
  Virginia has two daughters and is a regular Indian.
  Her husband is a returned Chilocco school pupil and the agent told me that they have a very large farm and splendid crops, too.
  Emily Peatone is the dirtest (sic) returned\Carlisle pupil I have met. She has one child.
  Chas. Ohetoint and Paul Tsaitkopta are dressed in Indian but both have splendid farms.
  Of the Comanches Solomon Chandler is doing nicely and is married to a Comanche
woman. Howard Chawhip is dressed in Indian but doing herding for his uncle White Wolf.
  Cheape Ross is as his employer said to me "doing better than a white person would."
  Marcus Poco is no good, in every sense of the phrase. Is married and has one boy - long hair and face painted in yellow and red. The Kiowas told me that POCO loves horseracing too dearly. 
  The Wichitas are doing better than the others though they also have temptations to meet.
  I am invited to address several meetings in the towns of Texas.
  Mrs. Doanmoe was well when I last saw her. Etahdleuh’s brother said that Richard should go east to school as soon as he is big enough.
  The report of so much of Etahdleuh’s property being destroyed by the Indians is not true. I have seen the house and the wagon, corn-field and other things.
  Laura remains just as firm in her new life and she should be encouraged.
  While the Indians are proud of their corn fields and the success they are making, it was due to Etahdleuh’s advice. That is what the Agency people say.

August 10, 1888 INDIAN HELPER



   White Wolf, Comanche, Lone Wolf, Kiowa, and Koh-ty, Lieutenant of the Police of the Kiowas come last Thursday and spent a few days at the school. They were fine looking men, but what a pity they have no education! All their thoughts have to pass through another’s mouth before they Can reach the ear of the white man. It makes them very weak and dependent. They are not as independent as educated boys of ten and eleven years old. The Man-on-the-band-stand could but feel sorry for them.
February 1, 1889 INDIAN HELPER


Albert White Wolf was seriously hurt by a falling ladder blown down by Wednesday’s storm. It was a narrow escape from instan-
taneous death. The Dr. has hopesof his recov-ery. He is suffering from slight concussion of the brain.
December 18, 1891 INDIAN HELPER

NEWS ABOUT EX-STUDENTS. 
Joseph R. Brown, Jr., writes from Wheaton, Minn., that he is employed as rural letter carrier. y---- ~~ -~~ Howard Chawip, or White Wolf, writes from Lawton; Okla., that he ’ is employed as interpreter for the missionary of the Dutch Reformed Church.

February 20, 1914 ARROW
 

Colony Courier, Nov. 17, 1910

Fenton Antelope, Howard Bird, and White Wolf returned Sunday from the formers farm near Thomas where they have been gathering and hauling corn to Thomas.

Text Copyright (c) 2003 John Sipes. 

Colony Courier, May 2, 1912.
White Wolf and family are  visiting with Fenton Antelope and Crooked Nose Wednesday at Deer Creek.
Bird Seward and his mother Mrs. Cut Nose have gone to Colony on business.
Big Nose and family have gone to Cantonment Monday to make an extended visit to his many nephews and nieces the Black Kettle children.
 
  Text Copyright (c) 2004 Sipes/Berthrong Cheyenne Collections. Newspaper Exerpts, Colony Courier.
Cheyenne and Arapaho Delegation regarding Black Hills Claims.
White Wolf/William Drunkard Jr., male, born 1905, husb.; Nellie Prairie Chief, female, born
1905, wife; Aileen Drunkard Penn, dau. born 1926.

Census of the Cheyenne Indians of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Agency. Seger Agency on June 30, 1927, taken by L.S. Bonnin, Superintendent.
Text Copyright (c) John C. Sipes  2003 

Hearing Before E. B. Meritt, Assistant Commissioner Of Indian Affairs, Feb. 12, 1920, Washington D.C. "Concerning the wish of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Indians to have the Cantonment Boarding School continued."
Watonga Republican Newspaper, May 12, 1921, Thursday.
The C&A council held a meeting at Watonga, Okla., on Friday last. A struggle occurred between the younger educated leaders and the older, traditional leaders.
The council decided to go to Washington and present tribal claims to the Black Hills (South Dakota), which was signed away years ago without tribal authorization.
Temporary Chairman--Grant Left Hand but lapsed into Cheyenne quickly and the Arapahoes quickly found an interpreter.
President- Robert Burns- Concho
Vice- Pres.- Henry Rowlodge-Greenfield
Sec.-Jesse Rowlodge- Geary
Treas.- Ed Shield- Calumet
Delegates. Watonga--Deforest Antelope, Magpie, Little Hand, George Rearing Bull; Fay-- Turkey Legs and Chas, Starr; Concho--Robert Burns and Ed Shields; Calumet-- Mack Haag and Wm. Curtis; Geary--Jesse Rowlodge, Hail and Bird Chief; Clinton-- Alfrich Heap of Birds; Colony--Alfred Wilson and Left hand; Hammon-- Standing Water and Howling Water, Cantonment-- Ernie Black, White Wolf and Geo. Curtis; Carlton and Canton-- Henry Lincoln, Joe Williams, Frank Harrington, Little Raven, White Shirt, Bringing Good and Rabbit Run, Kingfisher-- Sampson Kelly, Sore Head, Henry Starr and John Block.

Text Copyright (c) 2004 Sipe/Berthrong Collections. Black Hills and Chiefs Section.

Watonga Republican Newspaper, August 2, 1923.
Meeting at the Council Hall north of Watonga about the Black Hills Claim. Attorney from Washington to meet with council.
November 1, 1923.
Cheyennes and Arapahoes elected delegates to go to Washington from Watonga and Cantonment with Supt. Bost. Cheyennes were Chief Yellow Hawk, Frank White Wolf. Herbert Walker.
Arapahoes were Leo Chatahurcht (?) and John Williams.

Text Copyright (c) 2004 Sipe/Berthrong Collections. Black Hills and Chiefs Section.