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cident; but the tumefaction surrounding the joint, rendered it quite
imposi$ible to form a correct opinion of the nature and extent of the
injury. It was thought expedient to first subdue the inflammation by
repose and discutient remedies; and thij was accomplished in a
few days — when by a subsequent examination it was discovered to



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be a dislocatioD* On makiDg extension for the purpose of reduc-
tion, the pain was so extreme, that it was thought advisable to ad-
minister chlorororm, which was done, and by the aid of a number of
the professional gentlemen of the city, the dislocation was redoced,
but not without some considerable difficulty. The arm was soob
entirely restored to perfect use and strength.

, In December a fraction occurred in the arm of Thomas J. GomptoD
of Elkhart county, which is nearly or quite well. This accident
was occasioned by a fall on the frozen ground.

It remains for m^e to make a few remarks in relation to the future
prospects of the health of the school. The pupils being removed to
the new aad commodious building situated on the farm, will have
pure air, and an ample field for recreation, and the practice of gym-
nastic exercises; and it is believed, the change must result in invigo-
rating their constitutions, or at least in counteracting the efiects of
their confinement in school. The dormitories are la ge and well
veatillated ; and each pupil has a separate bed, or mattress, which
will likewise conduce to their health ; and it is not unreasonable to
predict, that during the coming year, health will be much improved.

I would surest the propriety of simplifying the mode of livings
that more of a v^table diet should be adopted, and in a grett
measure coffee and tea be dispensed with. In my opinion except on
particular occasions, meat should not be used for breakfast or for
iupper, buti vegetables — and for drink, water or milk; this last arti-
cle should be had in great abundance on the farm. The table at
dinner should be amply supplied, not only with vegetables, but with
meats. Without an arrangement of this kind, there is every reason
to believe that the pupils will not be as healthy as they should be.

To preserve health there is no class of persons, who require so
much watchfulness and care as the youth, and particularly in board-
ing houses, where they are congregated in great numbers, and con-
sequently a predisposition is induced in their systems, to invite any
disease or epidemic that may be prevailing. Here indulgence in
food clogs the bodily functions and blunts and stufiefies the mind,
rendering the pupil unable to make that progress that he otherwise
would, under the restrictions of temperance in eating. Personal
cleanliness should be another part of our discipline, and I would siifg-
gest that every pupil both male and female be required to sponge



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3S&

tlie whole body with cold water, or water at least below the torn-
peratare of the body» early in the morning once a week, and rubbing
dry with a coarse napkin, provided it is not contraindicated by in-
disposition. It womM be a great proeervative to health, and not only
invigorate the system, but fortify the surface which is so much ex*^
poaed to every change of temperature in the atmosphere, one of
the most prolific sources of disease.

It becomes my duty as it is a pleasure to state that the pupils when
«ick have been carefully nursed and cared for by the Superintendent
and the Matron, and that my professional efforts have at all times
received that prompt assistance which is required from these officers
^ the Institution. L. DUNLAP,

Physici€tn t^ike Deaf and Dumb Aiyhm.

Indianapolis, Dec. 31, 1850.



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BUILDING COMMITTEE'S REPORT.



To the Trustees:

Gentlbmbut: — Your Buildtng Committee would respectfully ie>
portt that during the past year the work under their ch&i^ ins
progressed so rapidly, that, on the 2d day of October, the new Bui-
dings were occupied by the school.

It has required the most strenuous exertions on the part of your
Committee, the Architect, and the Contractors to effect this object
Mr. Joseph Willis resigned his situation as Architect on the 18di
of June last, and the vacancy was supplied by the appointment of
Col. Andrew Brouse of this city. As far as his health would admit,
be has faithfully discharged his duties, and has most materially assis-
te in bringing the work forward with so much rapidity. Our Car-
penter Contractor, Messrs. Colestock and Vandegrift deserve muck
credit for the energy displayed in carrying on their important con-
tract, as well as for the substantial and workmanlike manner m
which every part of it has been constructed. With less energetic
and enterprising Contractors, the occupancy of the Buildings wouU
have been much longer delayed. As it is, the school was removed,
in consequence, to the Buildings three months before the time stipula-
ted for the completion of the work. Mr. James Turner, the Con-
tractor for the masonry has also promptly performed the work ne-
cessary in the construction of the portico, and the brick work of the
furnaces, to the satisfaction of your Committee. Messrs. Watsos
Voorhees & Co., and Messrs. C. & J. Cox have executed the cast-
ings, and the copper and sheet iron work in a manner highly credit-
able to their respective firms.

Your Committee have, by your direction, anticipated on temporaij
loan, and paid out to contractors, (as will be seen on comparing oar
Abstract and that of the Superintendent with the Treasurer's A^
count,) a considerable portion of the revenue of 1850, which was bj



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257

act of the last Legblature* appropriated to the Deaf and DUmb Asy-
lum. Certificates for work yet outstanding, together with what will
be due on work still progressing, will amount to some $13»000»
which, added to the amount already anticipated, will leave, as a baU
anee of the Revenue of 1850 an amount too small to sustain the
school during the coming year. The continuance of the present rate
of revenue, however, will secure the uninterrupted operation of the
School, during the year. It will be readily perceived that the unex-
pectedly large number of pupils in the Asylum, has rendered it im-
practicable for you to devote so large a portion of the revenue to
building purposes, as the exigencies of the case demanded : and, in
consequence, your Committee have found themselves embarrassed,
scarcely knowing at times whence innds were to be obtainod to meet
the pressing wants of the Contractors. These gentlemen, however,
to their praise be it said, have manifested the best possible spirit, a$d
have, in several instances, waited on us, without complaint, beyoad
the period specified for payment.

Of all expenses incurred, and of all moneys paid out, accurate ao

counts, sustained by legal and explicit vouchers, have been kopt.

These accounts and vouchers are at all times open for the inspection

of the Executive of the State, the Members of the Legislature, or

the humblest citizen who may desire to examine them. The ac*

companying abstract contains a statement of the amounts received

and paid out by your ConHnittee, during the financial year commene-

ing Nov. 1, 1849, and ending Oct. 31, 1850.

ALFERD HARRISON, ) «., .,.- ^
L. DUNLAP, [ ^^2^

J. S. BROWN, ) CammiUee.

hoiANAPOua, Nor. 1, 1850.



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RULES



VOB THB



ADMISSION OF PUPILS, &C.



L All the Deaf and Dumb of the State, between the ages of ten
and thirty years, are entitled to an education, without charge for
board or tuition, in thi^r Institution. No certificate of any kind ie
required for admission. Persons, however, desirous of placing a
pupil in the school, should write to the Superintendent, informing
him of the name, age, residence of the mute, the cause, if any, of
deafness, &c. The Superintendent will immediately answer, stating
the time when the pupil will be received. This course is in all cases
recommended, though none will be refused who come at the com-
mencemeat of the session. Applications in behalf of persons of
more or less than the required age, will be considered by the Trus» •>
tees, who reserve to themselves the right to accept or reject such
applicants, as they may deem just and proper.

II. The length of the course of instruction is five years; and,
that the pupils may become more proficient in their studies, they
are allowed and advised to remain one year more. At the end of
six years, the Superintendent may select such pupils as he may con-
sider would be particularly benefited by continuing longer at school;
and if approved by the Board of Trustees, they shall be permitted .
to remain an additional year. ^

III. The Trustees being by Statute of the General Assembly,
constituted the judges as to what persons should be educated ftee of
txpense^ have determined that none are proper recipients of the
bounty of the State, in this particular, who do not remain in the
Asylum five years, unless expressly excused by the Board.



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263

IV. It is the intention of the Trustees to render the Institation
self-supportingy so far as practicable, and that every pupil on letv-
ing its walls, shall be so proficient in some useful occupation er
trade, as to be able to procure a livelihood, without reliance on dia
charities of others. In accordance with this design, all the scholiif
will be required to labor a portion of each day, the girls in perfona-
tng the lighter kinds of house-work, and in various kinds of needb
work, as plain sewing, ornamental work, dress-makipg, or millenery,
6u:.; and the boy» at various trades, the necessary work about the
Asylum, and the cultivation of the farm and garden.

y. The annual sessions of the school continue ten months, com-
tnencing on the first Wednesday in October, and closing on the last
Wednesday in July. Every pupil is to come prompiy an or befan
the Jirst day of the session^ and is to remain until the last day oftht
same. The only exceptions allowed are cases of sickness.

VL No pupil, unless under extraordinary drcumstances, can be
received at any other time than the commencement of the eessMt

VII. Parents and Guardians are required to furnish annnally It
each pupil, the following supply of clothing :

FOR THE MALE PUPIL&

WINTER CLOTHING. SUMMER CLOTHnCO.

% CmH, 5 Pain of Sockf , S Cwlt,

t Viita, 1 Vwa of Boolit 9 VooCi,

i Pain of Puililoooa. 9 Pain of Sheet, 3 Pain of PaBt»lns%-

SShirta, 9 Hata, or t flat and 1 Cqi, 1 FklaiplMf HnU

ADDITIONAL ARTICLES.
9 Irory Combs,
9P^ttriof WoodottComte.
9 Pain of Suapenden,
9 Pocket Han«lkoi€hie&

FOR THE FEMALE PUPILS.

t •r 4 Calieo DrMBw, 9 or 3 clianra of underclothing, 9 NI^I*Ooira«,

1 Woolen or worrted draoa, 9 Pain of Samroer Stockin^h 3 Pkin of 8hoen»
I Snnday and 1 Sun Bonnet, 9 Plain of Winter Stockings, 3 Pocket Ilandkanliiift

AIXDITIONAL ARTM^USS.

1 Shawl,

9 Hair Combs,

1 CMpenod 9 iroffy GMoto^

In addition to the above outfit, a sum of not less than $3.00 is fo
be deposited with the Superintendent for incidental expenses, repair



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of ahoest &c; any part of which remaining unexpended vill be ro*
tomed at the close of the session.

It is not intended that the clothing should be of aa expensive
kind. For Boys* winter apparel» plain home-made cloth is sufficient-
ly good. For summer wear» country linen will answer for panl%
with some kind of dark goods or prints for coats and vests* GirlsP
calico dresses may be made of a cheap article which will not fade;
and while for older girls, at least, one; pair of morocco shoes should
be furnished, one or both' the other pairs should be of good calf-skin.
On all articles of clothing which it is possible to mark, the full nama
of the pupil should be written with indeliblo ink. Each pupil should
be supplied with a trunk or chest

YIIT* In cases of extreme povwty, pupils are clothed by the
Asylum. Such inMances are^ howevtr^ expected to he very rare.

IX. All business letters, or letters of inquiry in regard to pupils
in the Asylum or those whom it may be designed to place hereb
should be addressed to *« Jambs S. Bbown, Superintendenif Insiiiutiom
for the Deaf oMd Dumbf IndianapolisJ* All letters for pupils mosl
be pre-paid, and contain the words, **Instituiion far the Deaf and
Dwmbf^ as a part of their direction.



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364



MANUAL ALPHABET AND NUMERALS




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365



FOR THE DEAF AND DUMB.



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Doc. No. 5.j [Part. II.

; REPORT



OFTHB



STATE LIBRARIAN.



TOTRB



GENERAL ASSEMBLY.



INDIANAPOLIS:

I. P. CHAPMAN, STATE PRINTER.
1851.

3D97



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REPORT.



STATE LIBRARY, )

iRBIAHAPOUSy Nov. 1, 1850. \

^0 the Cfeneral Assembly of the State of Indiana:

The State Librarian respectfully makes the following Report to
le Legislature of the State of Indiana,

The works mentioned in the following Ijst, with the prices an-
exedy have been added to the State Library since the Slst of Octo-
er, 1849:

ruden's Concordance ; 1 Vol., 8 vo, <M W>

institutions of the several States; 2 copies, 2 00

Vebster*s Diplomatic Papers; 1 VoL, 8 vo, 2 25

Vritings of Cassius M. Clay ; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 2 00

lonquest of Canada, by Warburton; 2 Vols., 12 mo, . 2 00

ireeley^s Reforms; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 25

'ravels in Spain and Morocco, by Urguhart; 2 Vols., 12

mo, 2 00

[umboldt's Cosmos; 2 Vols., 12 mo, 1 75

outhey's Common Place Book; 2 Vols., 8 vo, 2 50

*ving's Mahomet and Successors; 2 Vols., 12 mo,« • 2 50

Proceedings of New York Convention ; 3 copies, » 10 50

life of John Calvinr 1 Vol., 12 mo, • • 1 00

fackay's Popular Delusions; 2 Vols., 12 mo, 2 25

Iryant's Letters of a Traveller; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 25

[oblyn's Dictionary of Scientific Terms; 1 Vol., 12 mo,- • 1 50

ights io the Gold Reoions; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 00

l^Lean's Reports; 3 Vols., 8 vo, 15 00

;rinan*8 Travels in Siberia; 2 Vols., 12 mo, 2 00

^obat*s Travels in Abyssinia ; 1 Vol., 12 mo, • • 1 25

ohnston's Physical Atlas; 1 Vol., quarto, 13 00

Veisback's Mechanics and Engineering; 2 Vols., 8 vo,- ' • 7 50

roceedings of Kentucky Convention; 5 Copies, 25 00



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272

Calmet's Phaatom World ; 1 Vol., 12 mo. $1 35

Cumming*s Five years in Africa; 2 Vols., 12 mo, 1 75

Constitutions of the several States; 5 copies, 5 00

Lyell's Travels in United Slates; 2 Vols., 12 mo, 1 75

Anthon's Ancient Geography; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 1 50

Benjamin's Architecture; 1 Vol., 4 to, 4 25

Cotton's Political Economy ; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 3 00

Wilson's Notes Ambroslanae; 4 Vols., 12 mo, 4 SO

Headley's Life of Cromwell; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 50

Courayer on English Ordinations; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 3 25

Paston Letters; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 00

Lingard's Anglo-saxon Church; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 350

Waddington's Church History; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 3 50

Jarvis' Church History; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 3 00

Hawkes' Egypt and its Monuments; 1 Vol., 8 vo,. • • • > . • 3 00

American Almanac; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 00

Headley's Miscellanies; 1 Vol., 12 mo,- 1 00

Turkish Entertainments, 1 Vol., 12 mo,« •••.••« 1 00

Los Gringos, by St. Wise ; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 25

Almanac for 1850, • .. •. 13

Barnard's Polyglot Grammar; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 3 00

Oracle of Dauphin, (newspaper*) 1800 to 1807; 1 VoU- • • 10 00

Ranlett'8 Architect; 2d Vol., 4 to, 600

Revised Statutes of Indiana Territory, 1807, 10 00

Statutes of Indiana Territory, 1810, 4 00

GomipUation of Statutes of Indiana, 1818, 5 00

Laws of Indiana, 1819, 3 50

Laws of Indiana, 1823.and 1824, 5 00

Laws of Indiana, 1837 — ^3 copies, 7 50

Lynch's Expedition to the Dead Sea; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 3 25

Buchanan on Mill work ; plates quarto, 2 Vols,* . « 19 SO

Wishaw's Railways of Great Britain, &c 1100

Loudon's Encyclopedia of Plants, 30 00

Bradford's Notes on the North West; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 1 35

Gray's Plants of the United States; 2 Vols., 8 vo, 13 50

Bischoff on. Wool, Woolens, and Sheep; 2 Vols., 8 vo,» • • • 00

Brown's Trees of America; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 5 OO

Lindley's Flora Medica; 1 Vol^ 8 vo, 6 SO

Matthew Carey's Works, Olive Branch, and Essays; 2

Vols., 8 vo, :.... 6 50

Sabine's American Loyalists; 1 Vol., 8 vo, • • • • 3 50

Bayard Taylor's Views-a-Foot; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 185

Gray*^ BoUny of the Northern States; 1 Vol., 8 vo, 3 00

Southgate's. Tour through America, Persia &, Mesopota-
mia; 2 VxJs., ISJ mo, 8 50

Kennedy's Life of Wirt; 2 Vols., 8 vo, 5 OO

American .Conelitations; 1 Vol., 12 mo, •• • • ^i

Montgomery on Cotton Manufactures ; 1 Vol., 8 V0, 3 OO



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773

Indiana Gazetteer; 1 Vol., 12 mo, f 1 50

Ripley's History of the Mexican War: 2 Vols., 8 vo, 4 00

Janaos* Dark Scenes of History; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 00

Complete works of Thomas Dick; 2 Vols., 8 vo, 4 50

Montesquieu's Spirit of Laws; 2 Vols., 12 mo, - • • • 1 50

Debates in Kentucky Convention,- • 5 00

Hening's Maxims; 1 Vol., 8 vo, • 2 75

Smith's Indiana Reports; 1 Vol., 8 vo,- • • • 3 SO

A Mixed Dish from Mexico; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 00

Biography of Madison and Monroe; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 25

Colton's Deck and Port; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 25

Overman on the Manufacture of Iron; I Vol., 8 vo, 5 50

Three years in California, by Colton ; 1 Vol., 12 mo, 1 25

American Review, for one year, 5 00

Louisville Examiner, for one year, 2 00

Commercial Review, by De Bow; 4 Vols., bound, 24 00

Washington Republic, tri- weekly, one year, 9 00

Five Foreign Periodicals, (Edinburgh, North British, Lon-
don Quarterly, and Westminister Reviews, and Black-
wood's Magazine,) up to Dec. 1850, 20 00



EXCHANGES AND DONATIONS.

The works mentioned in the following list have been receivad at
the State Library, since the first of November, 1849, from the Gen-
eral Government, from different State authorities, &c.

Barbour's N. Y. Reports; Vols., 3, 4, 5,

Comstock's N, Y. Reports; Vol. 1,

Laws of Iowa, 1849; 3 copies.

Revised Statutes of Wisconsin, 1849 ; 2 copies,

Douglass' Michigan Reports; 2 Vols.

Laws, Journals, and Reports of Legislature of South Carofina,
1848 ; 2 copies,

Smedes' and Marshall's Mississippi Reports; Vol. 12,

Laws of Connecticut, 1819; 2 copies*

Senate Journal of Connecticut, 1849,

Laws of Arkansas, 1849 ; 2 copies.

Green's Iowa Reports; Vol. 1,

Vermont Reports; Vol. 20,

Laws of Vermont, 1849; 3 copies.

House Journal of Iowa, 1849; 2 copies,

Eight Legislative Reports of Michigan, 1849,

Minot's Statutes at Large, 1845, 1846. 1847, 1848, 1849,

Transactions of N. Y. Agricultwral Society, 1848, 1 Vol., 9 vd,



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374

Documentary History of New York; 1st and 2d Vols,
Catalogue of New York State Library, 1850 ; 1 Vol., 8 vo.
Catalogue of Law Books published by Johnsons, Philadelphia,
Strobbart's S. C, Equity Reports, 2 Vol,
Gilman's Illinois Reports; Vol. 5,

Report from Deaf and Dumb Institution of New York, 1849,
Report from Blind Institution of New York, 1849,
Report of New York Canal Commissioners, 1849,
Iredell's. N. C. Reports, Vol. 9,
Laws of Illinois, lo49; 3 copies.

Report of Superintendent of Common Schools in Illinois, 1849,
Halsted's Chancery Reports; Vol. 1,
, Colonial Records of Connecticut; Vol. 1,

Report of Finances of U. S. 1849-'50— presented by Hon. W. J.
Brown,
Revised Code of Virginia, 1849,
Laws of New Jersey, 1850; 3 copies.
Laws of Wisconsin, 1850; 2 copies,
Journal of Senate of Maine; 1849,
Laws of Maine; 1849,

Maine Reports, Vols. 27 and 28,

Catalogue of Maine State Library,

Laws of Kentucky, 1850; 2 copies.

House and Senate Journals of Kentucky, 1849-'50,

Kentucky Legislative Reports, 1849-'50,

B* Monroe's Reports; Vol. 9,

MetcalPs Reports; Vol. 12,

Laws of Mississippi, 1850; 2 copies.

Annual Report of Regents of New York University,

Laws of Virginia, 1850; 2 copies.

Laws of Michigan, 1850,

Laws of New Hampshire, 1850; 3 copies.

Laws of Louisiana, 1850; 2 copies.

Laws of New York, 1850; 3 copies,

Laws of Alabama, 1850,

Abstract of Banks of Rhode Island, 1849,

Ohio Reports, Vol. 18, .

Pogue's Florida Reports, Vol. 1,

Laws of Ohio, 1850,

Laws of Massachusetts, 1850; 3 copies.

Journals of House and Senate of Mississippi, 1850,

Pamphlet on Cannelton Manufacturing, &c.

Report of Pennsylvania Deaf and Dumb Institution,

Pamphlet on Trade and Commerce of Oriental Nations,

Journals of House and Senate of New Hampshire, 1849 — ^3 copies,

Laws of Pennsylvania, 1850,

Laws and Loffislative Documents of South Carolina, 1849, 1 Vol,

House Joumiu of Connecticut, 1850,



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275

Transactions of the American Institute of New York, 1848; 1

Vol., 8 vo,

Zabriskie's N. J. Reports, Vol. 1 ; 2 copies,

Laws and Documents of Maryland, 1850,

Laws and Documents of Maryland, 1849,

Natural History of East and West Florida, by Captain Bernard

Romans; printed in 1776: — presented by Thomas W. Gibson, Esq.
Laws of Indiana Territory, 1813; Laws of Indiana, 1822; A

compend of the Acts of Indiana, from 1807 to 1814; by Genl. W.

Johnston : — presented by Hon. Samuel Hall,

Executive Documents, 2d Session 30th Congress; 7 Vols: 3 copies,
Senate Documents, 2d Session 30th Congress; 4 Vols: 3 copies.
Report of Committees of House, 2d Siession 30th Congress; 3

Vols: 3 copies.

House Miscellaneous Reports, 2d Session 30th Congress; 1 Vol:

3 copies.

Senate Journal, 2d Session 30th Congress; 1 Vol: 3 copies.
House Journal, 2d Session 30th Congress; 1 Vol: 3 copies.
Senate Special Session of March, 1849; 1 Vol: 3 copies.
Senate Miscellaneous Reports, 2d Session 30th Congress; 2 Vols:

3 copies, *^'

Curso de Matematicas: printed at Mexico: — presented by Hon.

Jas. W. Borden.



BILLS FOR REPAIRING STATE HOUSE, &c.

Since the Slst of October, 1849, the following bills have been
certified by the State Librarian, according to the provisions of ''an
Act to amend the several Acts providing for the preservation of the
State House,'* &c. — approved January 15, 1846. These bills, (a
particular statement of which follows,) were presented and certified,
on account of Stationery furnished for the use of the Ls^lature,
and work done, and materials used, in repairing the Legislative halls,
Committee rooms. Supreme Court room, State Library rooms, State
house square, &c :

A. A. Louden's bill for repairs on Stale house, $13 35

M. Shea's bill for 23i days work, 33 35

W. H. B. Douslass' bill for six days work, 6 00

Thofl. Shea's bill for seven days work, 7 00

SamL Hooker's bill for glazing, 37

Peter Winchell's bill for freight on books, 3 35

Noel & Co's. bill for candles, pitchers, tumblers, &c, 30 05

C. & J. Cox's bill for repairing large lamp, at front gate, 5 00



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876

MorrisoD dt Talbott*s bill for Stationary, $5 56

J. D. Defrees' bill for binding books, 14 63

Morrison & Talbott's bill for Stationery, 58 80

Tomlinson Brothers' bill for oil, 9 00

Madison & Indianapolis Rail Road bill for freight, 2 10

A. A. Louden's bill for repairing fence, 5 25

Davis & Ray's bill for Stationery, 1 35

Ross 4& Ray's bill for large book-brush, 2 00

John McCormick's bill for pruning trees, 10 00

M. Shea's bill for 27i days work, 27 50

J. B. Fitter's biJl for latches for gates, 1 25

Willis & Bradley's bill for estimates of State house repairs, 10 00

Louden & Duffy's bill for repairing roof, 17 50



Online LibraryIndianaAnnual reports of the officers of state of the State of Indiana → online text (page 36 of 40)