536 FORTY-NINTH CONGRESS. Sess. II. Ch. 362. 1887. Military Prison, UNITED STATES MILITARY PRISON AT 1=‘0BT LEAVENWORTH. FortLeavenworth, K°¤°· For the support of the Military Prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, ExP°"°°°* as follows: For subsistence for prisoners, live teamsters, and two watchmen, twenty-eight thousand- four 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 materials required for illuminating buildings and grounds, one thousand seven hundred dollars; For thrage and bedding for six horses and thirty-two mules, used exclusively at the prison, two thousand seven hundred and sixteen dol- - lars; For hay for prisoners’ bedding, five hundred and eleven dollars and seventy-five cents; For stationery and blan k-books for prison ohices; memorandum books, postagestamps, envelopes, and 1etter·paper for use of prisoners; and for books, periodicals, and newspapers for prison library, nine hundred and fifty dollars; For fuel for making steam, heating, and cooking, hose and hose nozzles and couplings, belting, cotton waste, steam-pipes and iixtures, castings, disinfectants, horse and mule shoes and nails, miscellaneous stores, machinery, stoves and stove-pipe, coping-stone, brick and cement, nre bricks and clay, carbolic acid and copperas, galvanized iron, sheetzinc, tin, solder, blacksmith’s coal and charcoal, iron and iron washers and nuts, doors, repair of wagons, varnish, lumber, nails, paints, wagonwheels, harnessdeather, axle-grease, sponge, oil, stable-forks, glass, putty, ye, brushes, axu, shovels, wheelbarrows, and tbr tools and miscellaneous stores required for use in shops, laundry, stables, and police purposes not enumerated herein, eighteen thousand dollars; For two new boilers required for increasing the generation of steam for heating new building, one thousand Eve hundred dollars; For hats, stockings, and material for clothing for prisoners’ wear, and for issue to prisoners on discharge, sewingmachines and parts thereof, needles, and other articles required in the tailor’s shop and in the manugaciure of clothing, hunks, blankets, and bedsacks, eight thousand o ars. For medicines, medical and surgical appliances, dressings, and articles required in the care and treatment of sick prisoners; hospital furniflurp and supplies; stoves and stove-pipe for the hospital, two thousand ol ars- . For aidvertising 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 eachfor prisoners on discharge, one thousand eight hundred dollars; _ For extra-duty pay to eight members of the prisonguard, seven hun- _ _ _ dred and thirteen dollars and seventy cents. C"'*h¤¤¤¥¤Pl°¥· For pay of civilian employees: One clerk, at one hundred and fifty °°°‘ dollars per month; one clerk, at one hundred and sixteen dollars and sixty-six cents per month; one clerk, at one hundred dollars per month; six foremen of mechanics, at one hundred dollars per month, each; two night-watchmen and five teamsters, at thirty dollars per mouth each; in all, fourteen thousand one hundred and nineteen dollars and ninety-two cents; B¤l>¤¥¤· For materials for repairing buildings, and materials for new roofs, including cost of labor which cannot be done by prisoners, four thousand nine hundred and eighty-six dollars and sevent-y—five cents.
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