Richard Henry Pratt provides Commissioner of Indian Affairs E. A. Hayt with a variety of updates about the Carlisle Indian School: everyone is in good health, he will send Hayt a uniform sample in a few days, his corps of assistants is almost complete, he's found a clerk, he'd like to keep a...
Richard Henry Pratt requests to send home Fannie Merrick and Mary Tyndall. Pratt notes that Alice C. Fletcher is set to visit the Omaha reservation and can escort the two students back.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to the Office of Indian Affairs inquiry regarding Raymond Stewart's request to return home. Pratt notes that Stewart did not want to go home in January and so was placed in the outing program where he was eventually forced to leave. After being returned to Carlisle...
Alfred John Standing responds to an Office of Indian Affairs letter regarding a request from Edward Star to be returned to his home. Standing provides a history of Star's time at Carlisle and provides additional context around Star's request to return home.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to the Office of Indian Affairs regarding the request of Joseph Scanadore for the return of his son Jemison Scanadore. Pratt provides Jemison's history at the Carlisle Indian School since his transfer from Martinsburg and ends by noting that he ran away from the...
Joseph Scanadore requests the Office of Indian Affairs instruct Richard Henry Pratt to remit him the remaining money held in his son Jemison's account at the Carlisle Indian School.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to an Office of Indian Affairs letter regarding a request to be returned home by Festus Pelone. Pratt includes a copy of Pelone's record while at Carlisle and notes that his punishment of being on no pay is deserved and that his record means that Pratt would be...
Correspondence from Daniel Dorchester and Richard Henry Pratt to the Office of Indian Affairs regarding allegations from Pratt that Dorchester was set to attack the Carlisle outing system on the grounds that 13 students had become pregnant. Pratt calls the allegation false and that only one such...
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of Indian Affairs that Lewis Williams has a ticket to his home in Idaho.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to an Office of Indian Affairs letter requesting information on Lawrence Smith.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to an Office of Indian Affairs letter regarding a request by William Archiquette to receive the money he had on deposit at the Carlisle Indian School.
James D. Flannery requests the assistance of Daniel M. Browning due to his health and lack of finances in dealing with Richard Henry Pratt.
Richard Henry Pratt provides the context of his actions to the Office of Indian Affairs regarding his request to the Pittsburgh Police Department treat two runaway students as vagrants.
Richard Henry Pratt reports the death of Frank Green to the Office of Indian Affairs.
Alfred John Standing provides the information the Carlisle Indian School has on Glennie Pierce at the urging of Elmer Huff.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to the request to return Lily Felix.
Richard Henry Pratt requests the Office of Indian Affairs request Congress amend the law prohibiting the sale of alcohol to Indians to fix a loophole.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to an Office of Indian Affairs regarding a proposal of Superintendent of the Lincoln Institute to transfer four students to Carlisle.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards a list of students who he recommends not be accepted at any other Government school.
Richard Henry Pratt replies to an Office of Indian Affairs letter regarding a request from Eliza Davis for the return of her two children from the Carlisle Indian School.
Edgar A. Allen responds to the request of Moses W. Raub to be returned home from the Carlisle Indian School.
William A. Mercer requests approval of the dismissal of Joseph Colonhaski following his trial by fellow students.
William A. Mercer requests his action in dismissing William White and Josephine Williams be approved by the Office of Indian Affairs.
William A. Mercer forwards a New York Times article covering the arrest for desertion from the U.S. Army of four members of the Seneca Nation. Mercer comments the article is full of falsehoods and that only two of the men were former Carlisle students and did not have good records as students....
William A. Mercer requests that his dismissal of Jennie Boyd be approved by the Office of Indian Affairs.