J. K. Blackman requests Vice President Roosevelt's assistance to help him secure a position on the corps of reporters of debates in the Senate.
Stenographers--Employment; Legislative reporting; South Carolina; United States. Congress. Senate
President Roosevelt will adopt Hamilton Fish's suggestion about the stenographer.
Morgan A. Gunst explains that he forgot to address some of his letters and sign his name. Gunst intended to address those letters in ink himself because he did not want the stenographers to know certain information.
Letters; Stenographers; Privacy
A document John Allison sent to President Roosevelt earlier contained a typographical omission which materially changed the meaning of a statement he made. Allison explains the error and encloses a new copy of the document.
Interstate commerce--Law and legislation; Stenographers; Typewriters; Olney, Richard, 1835-1917
Horatio C. Pollock updates President Roosevelt on his one year appointment in the Philippines as General Wood's stenographer. Pollock describes the conflict between Wood and the staff, incidents of theft, and discrepancies in pay.
Stenographers--Employment; Employee theft--Investigation; Employees--Salaries, etc.; Philippines; United States. Army; Wood, Leonard, 1860-1927
Theodore Roosevelt writes to Medill McCormick, sending him an enclosed letter and asking that he send the stenography to Mrs. Hess.
Theodore Roosevelt's secretary informs Father Curran that Roosevelt will arrive in Wilkes-Barre accompanied by a stenographer. The secretary asks Curran to find a hotel for the stenographer.
Scheduling; Railroad travel--Planning; Stenographers; Pennsylvania--Wilkes-Barre; Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919
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