Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 24.djvu/285
250 FOBTY-NINTH CONGRESS. Sess. I. Ch. 902. 1886. UNITED STATES MILITARY PRISON AT FORT LEAVENWORTH. Mnmry Pnmn, For the support of the Military Prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, gzlgh '°¤‘ as follows: Exnhnses. For subsistence for prisoners, five teamsters, and two watchmen, twenty eight thousand tour hundred dollars; _ For commutation of rations for prisoners en route to the Government Hospital for the Insane, Washington, District of Columbia, one hundred dollars; ` For tobacco for prisoners on special or excessive hard labor, five hundred and forty dollars; _ _ For oil, wicking, and for lamps, lanterns, and chimneys for illuminating buildings and grounds, one thousand seven hundred and thirty dollars · For grain and hay for horses and mules, used exclusively at the prison, three thousand five hundred and seventy-two dollars; For hay for prisoners bedding, five hundred and forty-two dollars and fourteen cents. For stationery and,blank·books for prison odlccs; postagestamps, envelopes, and letter-paper for use of prisoners ; and for books, periodicals, and newspapers for prison library, nine hundred and ilftydollars; For fuel for making steam, heating, and cooking; hose, couplings, belting, oil, cotton waste, steam·pipes, and lixtures; tools and materials for shops; castings; disinfectants; horse medicines; horse and mule shoes and nails; miscellaneous stores; machinery and repairs; stoves and stove-pipe; bricks and cement, and articles for drainage of grounds, eighteen thousand dollars · For hats, stockings, and, material for clothing for prisoners’ wear, and for issue to prisoners on discharge, sewing-machines and parts thereof, needles, and other articles required in the tailor’s shop and in the manufacture of clothing, banks, blankets, and bed·sacks, eight thousand dollars; For medicines, medical and surgical appliances, dressings, and articles required in the care and treatment of sick prisoners; hospital fur- “ niture and supplies; stoves and stovepipe for the hospital, one thousand seven hundred and fifty dollars; For advertising for proposals for supplies, one hundred dollars; For expenses for pursuing escaped prisoners, and rewards for their capture, three hundred dollars; For donations of five dollars each for prisoners on discharge, one thousand eight hundred dollars; For extra duty pay to eight members of the prisouguard, seven hundred and thirteen dollars and seventy cents; Civilian em- For pay of civilian employees: One clerk at one hundred and fifty Plvyees. dollars per month ; one clerk at one hundred and sixteen dollars and sixty-six cents per month; one clerk at one hundred dollars per mon th; six ioremen of mechanics at one hundred dollars per month each; two night watchmen and ilve teamsters at thirty dollars per month each; in all fourteen thousand one hundred and nineteen dollars and ninety· two cents. For lumber, new flooring, and paints for the hospital, and materials for general repairs of guards’ quarters, prison buildings, shops and od‘icers’ quarters; new roofs, floors, painting, and pay of temporary em- - ployees for work which cannot be done by prisoners, five thousand two hundred and fifty dollars; For donation of five dollars each, and for material for a complete suit of clothing and underclothing, and one pair of shoes and one hat, for each prisoner released from confinement under sentence executed at military posts after discharge from the military service, four thousand and fifty dollars; \ In all eighty nine thousand nine hundred and seventeen dollars and seventysix cents.