Richard Henry Pratt forwards correspondence regarding a sub-voucher of Augusta C. Stouch who brought a party of students to the Carlisle Indian School from the Crow Agency as an escort.
Joseph C. Hart, Superintendent of the Cherokee Training School, informs the Office of Indian School that 17 students have departed for the Carlisle Indian School.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards Claude M. Sturm's application for a 2-day leave of absence to go on a business trip to Washington, D. C. Sturm works as a clerk.
Richard Henry Pratt requests authority to spend $10,000 during the 1899 fiscal year in the transportation of students to and from Carlisle.
Richard Henry Pratt sends a letter to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs requesting a leave of absence to take a trip to Bermuda.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of Indian Affairs that tickets will be delivered to Chester P. Cornelius.
Richard Henry Pratt requests an additional $3000 for the transportation of a party of students from Perris, California.
Richard Henry Pratt follows up on his request for orders for Laura Dandridge following her appointment to Keams Canyon.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of Indian Affairs that Miss Martin has arrived at Carlisle and he has settled her ticket.
Richard Henry Pratt notifies the Office of Indian Affairs that he has sent a ticket for a student from the Chippewa Nation to use to travel to Carlisle.
Alfred John Standing responds to an Office of Indian Affairs letter regarding correspondence on the health of Jennie Redwing and other students from the Santee Agency who had eye trouble upon arriving at Carlisle.
Alfred John Standing requests to pay A. S. Luckenbach for services from May 1st to May 7th covering her travel from Carlisle, Pennsylvania to Phoenix, Arizona.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Commissioner of Indian Affairs that he will reach Washington D.C. later that night on August 3, 1900 and will see him in the morning.
W. A. Jones requests A. C. Tonner to order Richard Henry Pratt to report to the Chicago Warehouse at once.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to C. T. Stranahan's request to bring five students to the Carlisle Indian School from the Nez Perce Agency.
Edgar A. Allen responds to an Office of Indian Affairs circular by answering various questions. In particular he focuses on the industrial training of the school, the outing system, and provides details on the transportation costs incurred in bringing students to Carlisle.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of Indian Affairs that the Carlisle Indian School that William Bailey brought his daughter using two half rate tickets. He further requests that Bailey reimburse the school for his transportation.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to the Office of Indian Affairs objection to his request to pay for a voucher to cover the expense of transporting students from Alaska to the Carlisle Indian School.
Edgar A. Allen responds to an of Office of Indian Affairs letter addressed to Richard Henry Pratt regarding transportation of students and the authority which covers it.
William A. Mercer requests that Henry Markistum be sent to Carlisle with bill for ticket.
William A. Mercer forwards vouchers for travelling expenses for his trip from Carlisle, Pennsylvania to the Uintah & Ouray Agency. Mercer states the trip was in connection with the transfer of Agency property and to instruct his successor.
E. A. Hitchcock provides decisions on allowing or disallowing expenses incurred in returning pupils to Alaska from the Carlisle Indian School.
J. R. Wise replies to Education Circular 120 from C. F. Larrabee with the correct location, post-office and telegraphic addresses, and the nearest railroad station. Wise provides a breakdown of the usual routes for passenger and freight routes.
George Zeigler, Comptroller of the Philadelphia & Reading Railway Company, returns a letter to the Office of Indian Affairs regarding the lack of a blank to certify the rates charged were current and the lowest charged to the public for the same service.
William A. Mercer forwards voucher covering the expense of W. G. Thompson's travel to visit trade schools in Philadelphia and New York.