Missionaries defend American-style schools for Indian children in the 1830s.
Documents relating to the Episcopal Church: Conditions of admission and survey of schools
In 1827, Episcopal minister Richard Cadle and his wife Sarah opened a missionary school intended primarily for Indians in Green Bay. During the winter of 1828, land was obtained from the government for the school and a building was erected the following summer. In these selections, the conditions of admission to the school are explained along with a supplementary report on the school after a decade of operation. These records show the intentions and effect of missionary educators on the Menonminee and Oneida in the 1830's.
Immigration and Settlement|
The Founding of Social Institutions
|Creator: ||Cadle, Richard F.
|Pub Data: ||Wisconsin Historical Collections, vol. 14 (Madison: State Historical Society of Wisconsin, 1898): 455-457, 513-515
|Citation: ||"Documents relating to the Episcopal Church and Mission in Green Bay, 1825-41: Conditions of admission and survey of schools." Wisconsin Historical Collections, vol. 14 (Madison, 1898): 455-457, 513-515.
Online facsimile at:
Visited on: 5/25/2013