Carlisle Indian School Superintendent Moses Friedman requests $495 for 2,000 square yards of slag roofing to replace the tin roofing on the boilerhouse. Friedman later calls attention to his request.
These materials include correspondence regarding the discharge of John Waterman from the Carlisle Indian School upon completing his blacksmith training. Carlisle's superintendent and Waterman's parents disagreed about whether continued education would benefit John.
These materials include correspondence regarding a request from Harriet Jamison to enroll Hobart Jamison at the Carlisle Indian School by waiving the minimum age requirement.
These materials includes correspondence and a photo regarding a request to enroll Bertha Cassel, a member of the Flathead Nation, at the Carlisle Indian School. Cassel was living in Puerto Rico at the time of the request.
Francis E. Smith asks the Commissioner of Indian Affairs for special permission to attend the Carlisle Indian School for an education, as Superintendent Moses Friedman told him he needed this special permission because he is older than the school's age-range. Education Division Chief J. H....
These materials include correspondence regarding the enrollment of Cary A. Grant at the Carlisle Indian School to learn the blacksmith trade.
These materials include correspondence regarding an inquiry by Albert Spring as to why his daughter, Elsina Spring, was denied admittance at the Carlisle Indian School. Spring was informed that his daughter was denied enrollment due to her age and access to local public schools in New York.
This document contains correspondence concerning the religious instructions and worship for Catholic pupils. Topics include mandatory and optional devotions, holiday activities, and ceremonies for sick and dead students.
These materials include correspondence regarding a request by Lyman B. Madison to enroll in the Carlisle Indian School along with his sister. Madison was over the age of 21 and required permission from the Office of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs to enroll.
These materials include correspondence regarding a request to enroll the son of Mrs. S. M. Bruce at the Carlisle Indian School. Bruce's request was denied due to her home in Washington D. C., making her son eligible for public education.
These materials contain correspondence regarding questions by Lillian S. King about the location and return of her son George King who had run away from the school.
These materials include correspondence regarding a request to have Walter Saracino to spend in the winter holiday in Washington D. C. with Robert Bilsborough. The request was denied by Carlisle Superintendent Moses Friedman.