Student file of James Flannery (Conas), a member of the Alaskan (Stic-ing) Nation, who entered the school on August 6, 1893, graduated in 1894, and departed on August 15, 1895. The file contains student information cards and a report after leaving.
Student information card of James Flannery (Conas), a member of the Alaskan Nation, who entered the school on August 6, 1893 and departed on August 15, 1895. The information card indicates that Flannery graduated in 1894, studied tailoring, and had married.
Studio portrait of nine female and ten male students.
The top caption reads: GRADUATING CLASS OF 1894, INDIAN INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL, CARLISLE, PA.
The lower caption reads: Flora Campbell, Alaskan. Howard Gansworth, Tuscarora. Thos. B. Bear, Sioux. Martha Napawat, Kiowa. Susie Metoxen, Oneida. Emmanuel…
Richard Henry Pratt certifies various matters regarding the staff of the music and band departments at the Carlisle Indian School.
Program for the commencement exercises of the Carlisle Indian School on February 27, 1896.
Former student James D. Flannery requests the assistance of Commissioner of Indian Affairs Daniel M. Browning due to his health and lack of finances in dealing with Richard Henry Pratt.
Captain Richard H. Pratt provides the Commissioner of Indian Affairs with additional information on decisions made in regards to several irregular employees mentioned in the March 1897 report. Pratt also asks for approval of the April 1897 report, which includes details on compensation, position title, and the number of days worked during the…
In response to an office reqeust, Richard Henry Pratt recommends James D. Flannery for a tailor position at the Mount Pleasant Indian School and Clarence Butler for the Assistant Engineer position at the Rosebud Agency boarding school. He provides some background on Flannery, a musician's, experiences since leaving and returning to Carlisle. …
Richard Henry Pratt requests to employ former student James Flannery as an Assistant Tailor and encloses correspondence to provide context.
James D. Flannery sends his resignation to the Office of Indian Affairs. Richard Henry Pratt comments that he left on the date of his resignation and has not heard from him since but was told that he meant to join the Welsh Brothers' Circus.