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New Norms

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Pupils are not sent out until after at least one year in the school. Then the boy or girl who is to go out to work signs an agreement like the following:

“I want to go out into the country.

"If you will send me I promise to obey my employee, to keep all the rules of the school.

“I will attend Sunday school and church regularly.

“I will not absent myself from my farm home without permission of my employer and will not loaf about stores or elsewhere evenings or Sundays.

“I will not make a practice of staying for meals when I visit my friends.

“I will not use tobacco nor any spirituous liquors in any form.

“I will not play cards nor gamble and will save as much money as possible.

“If out for the winter I will attend school regularly and will do my best to advance myself in my studies.

“I will bathe regularly, write my home letter every month and do all that I can to please my employer, improve myself and make the best use of the chance given me."

Students could participate in the distinctive outing system after a minimum of one year of study. These students traveled to live with white families who applied for labor, primarily in the Northeast and Mid-atlantic area. The rules listed above reflect the influence of Christian norms on the Indian students and highlight what Carlisle administrators identify as their Indian ideal.