Student information card of Sarah (here Sara) Williams, a member of the Seneca Nation, who entered the school on September 13, 1895 and departed on September 6, 1905. The file indicates that Williams graduated in 1905, married Alfred M. Venne, and was living in Lawrence, Kansas in 1913.
Venne, Alfred M.
Student information card of Afred M. Venne, a member of the Chippewa Nation, who entered the school on August 28, 1901 and departed on September 17, 1904. The file indicates that Venne graduated in 1904, married Sara Williams, and was enrolled at the Haskell Institute in Lawrence, Kansas in 1913.
Student information card of Alfred M. Venne, a member of the Chippewa Nation, who entered the school on August 28, 1901, graduated in 1904, and departed on September 17, 1904.
In school documentation Alfred M. Venne is also known as Alfred Venne.
Student file of Ernestine Venne, a member of the Chippewa Nation, who entered the school on September 24, 1904 and ultimately graduated in 1912, departing on May 15, 1912. The student did not attend the school continuously, but left and reentered. The file contains student information cards, former student response postcards, medical/physical…
In the opening article, Superintendent Friedman wrote on the success of public and special school in the United States. Next, Glenn S. "Pop" Warner discussed athletics at the school. He addressed questions of recruitment and policy. In the "Legend, Stories, and Customs" sections Carlisle Students told legends and histories of their nations.…
The first article, written by Franz Boas, discussed "Methods in Indian Woodwork." Frank C. Churchill wrote about a council of Ponca, lead by Chief White Eagle and gave an account of the speeches made at the council. Next an article, pulled from the New York Tribune, reported on the improving conditions of Indians across the United…
Studio portrait of a large group of seated and standing male and female students, identified as the graduating class of 1904. They are identified in a label attached below the photo.
The label notes that Martha Enos was part of the graduating class but not included in the photo.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to an Office of Indian Affairs letter regarding the requesting Alfred Venne for a vacant teacher and band leader position at the Fort Totten Indian School.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to the request to return Mary Ladouceur to her home at the request of her father.
Commencement program for the 1904 graduating class. The program includes a picture of the graduating class with names and nation, the class motto and colors. The program listing includes student performances, words to the “Song of a Thousand Years" and statistical information.
Major William A. Mercer submits a report that lists new employees (Ida V. Nori (maiden name Ida Griffin), Emma K. Hetrich, Sarah E. Gedney, Alfred M. Verne, Wilson Charles, and Ida Boger) and employees who have left the school (Agnes May Robbins, Fanny G. Paull, Clara L. Smith, Margaret Roberts, Frances A. Veitch, Ida Swallow, and W. B. Beitzel…
Major William A. Mercer submits a report that lists new employee (John F. Mackey), employees who have left the school (Alfred M. Venne and Ida V. Nori (maiden name Ida Griffin)) and those who have changed positions (Fred W. Canfield). The report includes position title, salary, date of departure, and reason for departure.
The Office of Indian Affairs is informed by William A. Mercer that Alfred Venne does not desire the Rice Station School industrial teacher position.
Disciplinarian William Stimpel requests that Superintendent Moses Friedman raise his annual salary from $800 to $1,000 as well as remove Assistant Disciplinarian Wallace Denny from duty. Otherwise, Stimpel states that he will resign.
Friedman forwards Stimpel's resignation to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs and temporarily appoints…