Student file of George Means, a member of the Crow Nation, who entered the school on October 10, 1886, graduated in 1890, and departed on September 17, 1890. The file contains a student information card, letters/correspondence, a trade/position record card, a report after leaving, and a returned...
Student information card of George Means, a member of the Crow Nation, who entered the school on October 10, 1886 and departed on September 17, 1890. The information card indicates that Means graduated in 1890 and was living in Manderson, South Dakota in 1913.
Studio portrait of George Means.
Studio portrait of George Means (seated at left), Nicholas Ruleau (standing at rear), and Eugene Means [?] (seated at right).
Note: There is no record for a student named Eugene Means. This name in the handwritten caption is very hard to read.
Studio portrait of thirteen male and five female students.
This appears to be a different version (people in different positions) of the graduating class of 1890. This is not the version that became the official photograph of the class.
Studio portrait of thirteen male and five female students, the second graduating class in 1890.
They are, back row, left to right: William Tivis, Jemima Wheelock, Dennison Wheelock, Stacy Matlock, Levi Levering, Veronica Holliday, Benjamin Lawry; middle row, left to right: George Means,...
The caption reads: Graduating Class, 1890. Indian Industrial School, Carlisle, Pa.
William Tivis, Comanche. Jemima Wheelock, Oneida. Dennison Wheelock, Oneida. Stacy Matlack [Matlock], Pawnee. Levi Levering, Omaha. Veronica Holliday, Chippewa....
Richard Henry Pratt forwards a letter from George W. Means requesting a position as a Master of Transportation at the Pine Ridge Agency. Pratt in his letter states that while he does not want to to interfere with the Agent's selection that Means has the ability and integrity for the place.
Richard Henry Pratt writes to Thomas J. Morgan informing him of that he is placing the rules and regulations for enforcing compulsory attendance in the Red Man. In addition, Pratt writes of the letter of George Means that he is forwarding officially under separate cover regarding the article...
Richard Henry Pratt forwards a copy of a letter from George LeRoy Brown, Acting U.S. Indian Agent for the Pine Ridge Agency, to the Office of Indian Affairs. In Brown's letter he provides an update and a character assessment on former Carlisle Indian School students he has met.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards a letter from George W. Means and further provides information and recommendation for him in his application for a position as an assistant clerk in the Pine Ridge Agency.