Richard Henry Pratt provides the Quarterly Report for the Quarter ending March 31, 1895. Pratt provides an overview of the academic classes and their progression. Also included is an account of the industrial training program and the outing program.
Sixteenth Annual Report for the Carlisle Indian School covering the 1894-1895 school year. The report begins with changes in enrollment of the various nations. Richard Henry Pratt continues with his overall philosophy of educating Indian students including speaking English, industrial training, civilization, and then academic training. And then…
Richard Henry Pratt informs W. N. Hailmann that two teachers can attend the teaching institutes at Lawrence, St. Paul, and San Francisco. Pratt also states that Alfred John Standing can attend the Eastern Institute to present his paper on the outing program.
Alfred John Standing responds to a letter from W. N. Hailmann with a report on the Normal Department of the Carlisle Indian School. Standing also includes the scheme of grading for the School.
Richard Henry Pratt provides greater detail on the Normal Training Class at the Carlisle Indian School and also encloses the School's "Scheme of Grading."
Richard Henry Pratt requests authority from the Office of Indian Affairs to purchase various school books and supplies in January 1897.
Richard Henry Pratt requests a delay until after commencement in moving teachers to different rooms.
Jenny Ericson informs W. N. Hailmann that she has arrived back in Carlisle and is grateful for the chance to bring sloyd to Western schools. Ericson further states that Logergren is willing to accept the sloyd position at the Phoenix School.
Richard Henry Pratt provides a report on the use of evening study hours to W. N. Hailmann.
Student record for Laublock (here Lablok) for the first grade indicating conduct, scholarship, industry, neatness and health. Laublock was in room number 1 with Fannie Peter as their teacher.
Richard Henry Pratt notifies the Office of Indian Affairs of receipt of circular No. 19 and indicates that the school has long given special instruction on the nature of alcohol and narcotics.
Richard Henry Pratt requests authority to purchase three No. 3 Smith Premier type-writers for students looking for clerical positions.
Richard Henry Pratt requests the continuance of the education of 164 students who are over the age of 21 at the Carlisle Indian School.
Alfred John Standing sends the draft language and draft copy of the Bureau of Indian Affairs Paris Exposition pamphlet printed by the Carlisle Indian Schools.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of Indian Affairs that nine graphophone records were considered satisfactory.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office that letters have been sent by Patrick Miguel to three individuals.
Richard Henry Pratt replies to an Office of Indian Affairs Circular No. 54 regarding transferring pupils to non-reservation schools. Pratt also encloses a letter from Edgar A. Allen on the same subject.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to Estelle Reel regarding his intent to attend a meeting of the Department of Indian Education in July 1903 and suggests the three topics to be discussed.
Richard Henry Pratt informs Estelle Reel that the Carlisle Indian School does not have any native industries and arts programs at the school. He further goes on to strongly criticize the effort.
Edgar A. Allen requests authority to purchase 50 sets of Seymour Eaton's Business Forms for use in the Carlisle Indian School. Allen notes that these are the regular forms used by the book-keeping class which is being taught in the fall.
Superintendent Richard H. Pratt forwards the catalogue for sloyd teacher Anne H. Stewart's summer school course in Naas, Sweden. Stewart is taking the course from the British Sloyd Association.
Request for the purchase of academic supplies for the Carlisle Indian School by William A. Mercer.
William A. Mercer forwards a lease of the farm belonging to Annie and Laura Alexander for use as a drill and athletic ground for the small boys as well as a play ground for the girls. Mercer notes that the farm has been paid for with the boys athletic fund for two quarters but that the fund can no longer be used.
Angel DeCora makes a report on the art department of the Carlisle Indian School to Francis E. Leupp. DeCora requests to spend the summer learning how to make Persian rugs as well as allowing students the option of copyrighting their designs to profit from their work.
In addition there are two Office of Indian Affairs notes indicating how…
William A. Mercer requests the Office of Indian Affairs authorize an additional assistant farmer position to assist the second school farm.