Studio portrait of Cook, seated, with his daughter Grace Cook standing at left and Hope Blue Teeth standing at right. Cook has an open photo album on his lap.
Studio portrait of Cook, seated, with his daughter, Grace Cook standing at left and Hope Blue Teeth standing at right. Cook has an open photo album in his lap.
Page one opened with Lapi Oaye talking about the school system in America and how it is beneficial to Indian and while children alike. Page two had a bit on the humor of incorrectly spelled names, followed by an Article written by E.G.P. on increasing the time Indians spend in both office and...
Student file of Grace Cook, a member of the Sioux Nation, who entered the school on November 30, 1882 and departed on July 6, 1885. The file contains a student information card and a report after leaving indicating she was a housewife in Wood, South Dakota in 1910.
Note: Cook actually...
Student information card of Grace Cook (here just Grace) (Crockery Face), a member of the Sioux Nation, who entered the school on October 6, 1879 and departed on June 19, 1882.
Note: Information in Cooks' student file shows she returned and reenrolled on November 30, 1882 and ultimately...
Student information card of Grace Cook, a member of the Sioux Nation, who entered the school in October 6, 1879 and departed on July 6, 1885.
Note: Cook was married to former student Norris Stranger Horse.
Studio portrait of Cook with his daughter, student Grace Cook.
Studio portrait of Cook and his daughter, student Grace Cook.
The handwritten caption reads: Cook - and. Daughter -
Note: The Cumberland County Historical Society has two copies of this image: PA-CH1-017b and CS-CH-045.
John Cook, a U.S. Indian Agent writes on behalf of Cook, a member of the Sioux Nation, to visit the Carlisle Indian School at his own expense.
Cook, a member of the Sioux Nation, writes to his daughter Grace at the Carlisle Indian School. He writes that others in the Rosebud Agency are attempting to have their children returned from Carlisle but he does not think they will succeed. If they do though he would like Grace to return...
Cook writes to Richard Henry Pratt regarding Rosebud Agency and asking either for his daughter to be sent home or the funds to come visit her at Carlisle.
James G. Wright, U.S. Indian Agent for the Rosebud Agency, requests instructions for allowing Cook and Two Strike to visit their children at the Genoa and Carlisle Indian Schools. Both propose to pay their way and a note attached to the letter indicates there is no objection as long as Pratt...