Richard Henry Pratt requests answer to his previous telegram seeking authority to have a number of chiefs visit Carlisle for the commencement ceremonies.
S. S. Burleson requests the return of Purcell Powlas at the request of his parents from the Carlisle Indian School.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards letter requesting his assistance in having Quanah Parker and Lone Wolf come to Washington D. C. to discuss a proposed treaty before Congress.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards a letter from Stella M. Cannon, teacher at the Chemawa Indian School, requesting that two students be enrolled at the Carlisle Indian School. Pratt notes that he can arrange the transfer of the two students in order to have them continue their education at a higher...
Richard Henry Pratt requests authority to pay expenses incurred in the return of two runaway pupils located near Winchester, Virginia.
Richard Henry Pratt requests the return of a hundred pairs of Canal Hames which were sent by the Warehouse instead of the Concord Hames as requested.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards Anna S. Luckenbach's application for a 9-day annual leave of absence. Luckenbach works as a clerk.
Richard Henry Pratt withdraws objection regarding bill covering the medical treatment of Seth Clear Eyes at the St. Joseph's Hospital.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to letters from Mary E. Smith regarding her son Sibbald Smith. Pratt provides Sibbald's history as a student at Carlisle and provides recommendations to keep him at the school for some time.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to an Office of Indian Affairs regarding a letter from John G. Ground. Pratt recommends that Ground's affairs be left in his hands. He further discusses the circumstances surrounding Ground's requests.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards two letters from the family of Sibbald Smith. Pratt notes that an Office insistence that Smith will receive a proper punishment and deny the request for his return will be accepted by his family.
Henry D. Graves, Superintendent of the New York Warehouse, responds to complaint of Richard Henry Pratt that the harness sent to the Carlisle Indian School was not the harness that was indicated on the annual estimate.
Richard Henry Pratt requests approval for 70 students to visit Washington D.C. to perform for Congress and other Government Officials in addition to taking the students to other cities.
Richard Henry Pratt encloses correspondence regarding the employment of Stailey Norcross as a tailor at the Navajo Agency.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of Indian Affairs that Stailey Norcorss is leaving to report to Lieutenant Plummer.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards clerk F. J. Martin's request for a 10-day leave of absence to take effect priot to their resignation.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards clerk Lavinia A. Bender's application for a 5-month leave of absence because of health and home reasons.
Estimate of funds for the fourth quarter of 1894 amounting to $17,345.99 for support of the school.
Richard Henry Pratt replies to the request of the Office of Indian Affairs regarding the request of L. W. Cooke for the return of James Grant.
Richard Henry Pratt provides a list of students who would be capable of filling various positions at the Fort Peck or Crow Agencies. Pratt further states that taking pupils from Carlisle to fill positions limits the ability of the school to graduate students.
Richard Henry Pratt further expounds on his belief that filling Indian Service positions with students in the midst of their education is harmful in regard to the position at the Lemhi District. Pratt discusses various students at the Carlisle Indian School.
Henry W. Sprole requests the return of Martha Washington from the Carlisle Indian School in order to employ her at the Poplar Creek School.
Richard Henry Pratt requests from Daniel M. Browning the authority to spend additional money in returning and recruiting students. He includes a suggested order to meet his requirements.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of Indian Affairs that Miss Metoxen will shortly leave for Lemhi.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to an Office of Indian Affairs letter concerning Fannie Bird. Pratt states that Bird requested to go to the country over the summer and remain at Carlisle rather than return home.