Letter from Assistant Superintendent A. J. Standing to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs regarding a proposed survey to be sent out to all former students. Standing suggests that the survey should consist of both a questionnaire form and a request for a separate letter for Superintendent...
Richard Henry Pratt replies to an inquiry that the cost of recruiting Osage students for the third quarter of 1882 was $2143.96.
These materials include correspondence responding to a request for data comparing the costs of pupils who remain at the school versus those who are outing. Superintendent Lipps includes a copy of the July 1916 Carlisle Arrow that includes a statistical Outing Report for the fiscal year...
Richard Henry Pratt forwards certificate of receipt from the War Department of two Lipan children.
E. Whittley returns to the H. Price, the Comptroller of Indian Affairs, an account of William McMichael of the Indian Training School to show the differences in purchases from normal.
Cover letter documenting return of the original and duplicate weighers return for three dozen hand grenades at the Carlisle Indian School.
These materials include correspondence regarding the creation of an Assistant Disciplinarian position at the Carlisle Indian School. The Assistant Disciplinarian was intended to work at night in the Large Boys Quarters, and was designed to be held by a recent graduate.
Arden R. Smith, U.S. Indian Agent for the Crow Agency, writes that he has received authority to send ten boys and ten girls to the Carlisle Indian School. Smith writes that it will be quite easy to send the ten boys as he met with a local chief Bear in the Water who was quite eager to send the...
Richard Henry Pratt reports on the death of Gertrude Spotted Tail while living in Andalusia, Pennsylvania with a Carlisle Indian School teacher during the summer. Pratt also notes the health and death differences between the Rosebud and Pine Ridge Agency students.
Pratt concludes with a...
Alfred John Standing telegraphs that he has received word that Powder Face has died and the Agency requests that his son Clarence Powder Face be returned to the Agency.
These materials include correspondence and an appointment form regarding Henderson Long's declination of his appointment as fireman at the Carlisle Indian School. Long declined his position after learning that the price of employee boarding at the school was too high for him to afford on the...
Supervisor in Charge Charles H. Dickson informs the Commissioner of Indian Affairs that Nannie Forcey has declined to accept her appointment at the Carlisle Indian School.
These materials include correspondence and certification records regarding William C. Terry's refusal to accept a position as Teacher of Mechanical Drawing at the Carlisle Indian School.
Richard Henry Pratt requests delaying returning four students from the Crow Nation until the other party comes to Carlisle. He further requests that the return of the students does not come from the School's appropriation.
William H. H. Llewellyn, U.S. Indian Agent for the Mescalero and Jicarilla Agency, informs the Office of Indian Affairs of a delay in sending students to Carlisle due to the Texas and Pacific Railway being washed out in places.
R. F. Hunter writes the Bureau of Indian Affairs regarding the order of three dozen fire prevention hand grenades at a cost of $9 per dozen.
Oneida student Dennison Wheelock writes to John D. C. Atkins, Commissioner of Indian Affairs, about his desire to return home. He says that he would prefer to attend a school for white students there rather than remain at Carlisle.
Dennison Wheelock requests permission from the Bureau of Indian Affairs to return to his home at the Green Bay Agency. Wheelock cites his cold room and the general ill health of many students at Carlisle. In reply, Obadiah G. Given, the school physician, claims that as a percentage there are no...
Secretary of War William Endicott informs the Office of Indian Affairs of orders issued to send individuals between the ages of 12 and 22 at Fort Marion to the Carlisle Indian School.
H. J. Armstrong, U.S. Indian Agent for the Crow Agency, reports that he has sent eight Crow boys to Carlisle under escort of Special U.S. Indian Agent Arden Smith. Armstrong indicates that he was unable to secure any girls to go to Carlisle but will try again in the Spring.
General J. F. B. Marshall urges the departure of Flora Well Known and George Hill in order for them to be employed as teachers in the Crow School according to Richard Henry Pratt.
These materials contain correspondence regarding various matters surrounding the departure of Jerome Kennerly from the school including his status, funds held by the school, and his return to his home in Montana.
These materials contain correspondence regarding the departure of Louis Twin from Carlisle and the funds owed for his transportation.
These materials include correspondence concerning the account of Levi Clute. He had requested that his funds be transferred to the Superintendent of the New York Agency.
This document contains correspondence concerning the deposits of students' credit in their bank accounts.