Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 29.djvu/454

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424 FIFTY-FOURTH CONGRESS. Sess. I. Ch. 420. 1896. mafiaé? f·>¤‘¤¤—¢<>¤- For one, at six hundred dollars; For topographic and hydrographic draftsmen, namely: For one, at two thousand four hundred dollars; For one, at two thousand two hundred dollars; For two, at two thousand dollars each; For three, at one thousand eight hundred dollars each; For two, at one thousand four hundred dollars each; For one, at one thousand two hundred dollars; For two, at one thousand dollars each; For two, at nine hundred dollars each; For astronomical, geodetic, tidal, and miscellaneous computers, namely: For two, at two thousand dollars each; For three, at one thousand six hundred dollars each; For two, at one thousand four hundred dollars each; For two, at one thousand two hundred dollars each; For two, at one thousand dollars each; For copperplate engravers, namely: For two, at two thousand dollars each; For two, at one thousand eight hundred dollars each; For two, at one thousand six hundred dollars each; For one, at one thousand four hundred dollars; For two, at one thousand two hundred dollars each ; For two, at one thousand dollars each; » For additionalengravers, at not to exceed nine hundred dollars per annum each, four thousand one hundred dollars; For electrotypers and photographers, plate printers and their helpers, instrument makers, carpenters, engineer, and other skilled laborers, name y: ‘ For two, at one thousand eight hundred dollars each; For one, at one thousand six hundred dollars; For two, at one thousand two hundred dollars each; For ten, at one thousand dollars each; For two, at nine hundred dollars each; For seven, at seven hundred dollars each; For watchmen, firemen, messengers, and laborers, packers and folders, and miscellaneous work, namely: For three, at eight hundred and eighty dollars each; For six, at eight hundred and twenty dollars each; For two, at seven hundred dollars each; For three, at six hundred and forty dollars each; For four, at six hundred and thirty dollars each; For four, at five hundred and fifty dollars each; For two, at three hundred and si xty-five dollars each; in all, one hundred and thirtyilve thousand one hundred and seventy dollars. °“*°° °‘“’°“°°°· OFFICE EXPENSES: For the purchase of new instruments, for mate- . rials and supplies required in the instrument shop, carpenter shop, and drawing division, and for books, maps, charts, and subscriptions, eight thousand dollars. For copper plates, chart paper, printer's ink, copper, zinc, and chemicals for electrotyping and photographing; engraving, printing, photographing, and electrotypi n g supplies; and for photolithographing charts and printing from stone and copper for immediate use, fifteen thousand five hundred dollars. For stationery for the office and field parties, transportation of instruments and supplies, when not charged to party expenses, office wagon and horses, fuel, gas, telegrams, ice, and washing, six thousand dollars. For miscellaneous expenses, contingencies of all kinds, office furniture, repairs, and extra labor, and for traveling expenses of assistants and others employed in the office sent on special duty in the service of the office, four thousand five hundred dollars. . d For the discussion and publication of observations, one thousand. ollars.