Indians of North America -- Education
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject HeadingsScope Note: Here are entered works on the education of Indians of North America. Works on courses of study, research, etc. about Indians of North America are entered under Indians of North America--Study and teaching.
Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:
Call Number: MS 71
Abstract: Correspondence, writings, speeches, diaries, clippings, printed matter, sermons, and other papers of two centuries of Beecher family members. The papers relate principally to Henry Ward Beecher (1813-1887), popular 19th century clergyman and orator, and members of his family. Among those represented are his father, the Reverend Lyman Beecher (1775-1863), clergyman; his brothers, Edward Beecher (1803-1895), educator and antislavery leader, and Thomas Kinnicut Beecher (1824-1900) and Charles...
Call Number: WA MSS S-3437
Abstract: The Aaron Baker Clark and Sarah Booth Clark Papers consist of biographical sketches, diaries, photographs, correspondence, and clippings that pertain to the missionary efforts of Episcopal minister Aaron Baker Clark and his wife, Sarah Booth Clark, relating to the Lakota (Lakȟóta/Lakhóta) people of the Rosebud Reservation in South Dakota. Also present are printed dictionaries and hymns in the Lakota dialect, 1889-1901, and other printed books on topics such as religion, history, geography...
Dates: 1671-1971, bulk 1876-1925
Call Number: MS 2008
Abstract: The collection comprises correspondence, reports, and manuscripts written by Henry Roe Cloud, much of it concerned with his work with the Office of Indian Affairs. Also included are diplomas awarded to Cloud and photographs of Cloud. Materials cover from 1906 to 1950. The correspondence in the collection is mainly addressed to Cloud's daughter, Marion Roe Cloud Hughes and details Cloud's daily work with the Office of Indian Affairs. There is also a small amount of correspondence with friend...
Dates: 1906-1950, bulk 1910-1939
Call Number: WA MSS S-1174
Abstract: The papers primarily relate to Richard Henry Pratt’s work and theories on education as a means of assimilating Native Americans into white American society. This is documented in correspondence, letter-press books, writings, diaries, notes, and photographs. Also included are papers relating to Pratt’s family, responses to Pratt’s work, and documentation about his founding and running the Carlisle Indian Industrial School, which removed Native American children from their homes and forced...